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Tlui.v..l;iy. March S. 1817.
™ —"■""—■■•".■ r** ■''—-■ ■'", '■■-—— • SOCIALIST PARTY DIRECTORY Card* will be inserted in this col umn for the sum of fifty cents ■ month. NATIONAL EXECUTIVE SFA'RK VARY.- AdidpU GeiuiVr, Sl)3 Hint Madison St., Chicago, 111. STATE SECRETARY OF WASHING TON.— Emil Herman, Box 41U, Everett, Wash. Office 314 Com merce Bldg., Everett. SNOHOMISH COUNTY SECRE TARY A. 11. Hanson, Route No. 2, Box ('>, East Stanwood. Wash. LOCAL EVERETT, No. 1 meets every Friday evening at ii In the Forum, 1612 California St., Everett. K. 11. Hodgins, fin.-sec; Peter Husby, rac. see; C. P. Morrison, organiser. LOCAL EDMONDS meets every Sun day evening at 8, in Eagles' hall, Edmonds. Walter Recce, Edmonds, recording sec; B. 11. Davis, Ed monds, financial sec. LOCAL MONROE mods on the Ist i and 3rd Fridays in the month at 8 I p. m. in tlu> St. James hotel. K. W. If Thompson, Monroe, sec; W. S. Kel ler, Monroe <"-;anizer. LOCAL CED.V VALLEY, meats on the 2nd and 4th Saturdays in the month at 8 p. m. in the Cedar Val ley church. Richard Tape, R. F. D. Edmonds, sec; .1. M. Hoover, K. F. D. Edmonds, organizer. LOCAL INDEX meets on the 2nd and 4th Saturday at 8 p. m. at the home , of 11. C. Whitehi use. Clara White house, secretary; Olonzo Wren, or ganiser. LOCAL LAKEWOOD meets every Thursday in the month at 8:30 p. m., in Lakawood hall. Chas. Roth, R. 1 Arlington, fin-sec.; John Over void, R. 1 Arlington, organizer. LOCAL RICHMOND meets every 2nd j and "4th -Sunday hr the month at 3 p. -I m. in the homes of members. G. H. Bartlett, fin-sec, Edmonds; Bonner ; Bartlett, rec-rec, Edmonds. LOCAL GOLD BAR meets every 3rd Sunday in the month at 2 p. m. in the homes of members. Rufus Wren, Gold Bar, organizer; Gustus Fleeder, fin.-sec. LOCAL SILVAN A meets every 3rd j Sunday afternoon in the month at ! 2 p. m. in the Silvania Trading Union hall. Gunda Husby, Stand-1 wood, Rec.-Sec; Andrew Fierlie, j Stanwood, Fin. Sec; John Ness, Sil- I vans, organizer. LOCAL BRYANT meets every first Sunday in the month at District 47, | Loyal Heights School House, and j every third Sunday in the month at the Bryant School House, at 2 p.m. Ellen A. Danker, fin. sec. Route 4, Box 65, Arlington, Wash.; Erick Droeping, literature agent, Route 4, Arlington; Mike Kronholm, organ "*' izer, Bryant, Wash. LOCAL HOME ACRES meets first Sunday afternoon of each month at comrade Chas. Solie's residence. W. J. Fortson, rec-sec; Chas. Solie, fin. sec; Chas. Jurgus, organizer. LOCAL MARXIAN, Seattle, meets ev ery Thursday at 8 p. m., at 1433 Lakeside Aye. Lalla Rogers, 1433 Lakeside Aye., fin-sec. LOCAL ARLINGTON meets every Monday evening at 8 p. m. in the Labor Temple. A. H. Fowler, ree. sec; E. R. Manly, fin. sec; Wm. De Witt, organizer. LOCAL TRAFTON meets every first Sunday of each month at 11 a. m., and third Sunday at 2 p. m. Mrs. Lida Clapsaddle, ree. sec; Mrs. Anna Maty, fin. sec; Chas. Dona hue, organizer. ] LOCAL SOLIDARITY meets every Monday evening at 8 p. m., room 2 of the Labor Temple, Everett, Wash. Financial secretary, 0. F. Wefferling, 3615 Broadway. Record ing secretary, Chas. Yngve, Labor Temple. LOCAL NORTH YAKIMA meets the Ist Thursday in every month at 8 p. m., at the Labor Temple. Edw. J Maurer, P. O. Box 1126, North Yak ima, Wash. LOCAL DARRINGTON meets at the call of the secretary, Nils Osterburg, Box 146, Darlington, Wash. LOCAL BIRMINGHAM— J. 11. Gil more, secretary. LOCAL GRANITE FALLS —Julia Herman, secy, Route No. 1, Hart ford. LOCAL PLEASANT HILL—W. E. Cady, secy, Route No. 1, Everett. SCANDINAVIAN SOCIALIST CLUB of Everett meets every Wednesday evening at 8 p. m. in The Forum. C. Sundstrum, fin. sec; Carl Smed land, ree. sec. LOCAL ROBE meets every Ist and 3rd Wednesday at 8 p. in., in school house, School District 70. Peter Kietis, secy; Howard Tissue, Robe, organizer. PACKARD tim MAZDA' LAMPS __JH LOWRY & VINGEN &} 2804 Colby Ind. Red 117 v --"*^^S— EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL -the way to better light- CIGARS & TOBACCO CHRIS CULMBACK I'm TOBACCO CIGARS CANDIES 1105 Hewitt Aye. PHONES 237 —— _.. JARVIS & JACKSON CLEAR HAVANA CIGARS IN STAPLE AND FANCY HIKES We Blend Tobacco to Suit Your Taste Phone* 36 IKI7 Hewitt Aye. V ; TT — ~— — >* F. 1). SARTOR HIGH GRADE DOMESTIC AND CLEAR HAVANA CIGARS I Corner Rockefeller & Hewitt L — ' TAILORS —— _. For Your Next Suit, Try R. HULTMAN Tailor to Men and Women 2908 Wetmore Aye. Ind. 7TIX «. / PRINTERS 7CT .. tfi? Only Camplrie Office Outfitters In City I PRINTING Rubber Stamps, Stationery PRINTING Rubber Stamps, Stationery § PUGET PRESS 2816 Oakes Aye. Ind. 197Y t "\ R. D. Duff Ceo. W. Graff Commercial Press PRINTERS RUB BE It STA MP S Chirk Bldg. Everett L_ > TRANSFERS .- —■ \ AT YOUR SERVICE AUGUST MAIRE'S Little Red Motor Truck EXPRESS Stand at Corner Hoyt and Hewitt Phone Blue 745 >»— / /—— ' \ EBERT TRANSFER Let Us Do Your TRANSFER WORK Stand: Coiner Hewitt & Colby House Phone: Ind. __tt)GX DENTISTS DENTISTS DR. ELVERA WESTBERG DR. VICTOR WESTBERG Office in Walsh Bldg., over Lowman's PHONE IND. 1253 RESTAURANTS " WEISER'S GRILL ~ 1617 Hewitt Aye. A Good Place to Eat 11. J. WEISER, Prop. V -J = . UNION OYSTER AND CHOP HOUSE CARL ERICKSON, Prop. We Cater to the Working Men 1717 Hewitt Avenue ALL WHITE HELP V. — ' __, TRY OUR 25c DINNERS NEUTRAL CAFE 2929 Vi Colby Aye. V J HOME COOKING and good cats at the HOTEL EMPIRE 2810-18 Wetmore Try it once and you will conic again v > i RONTON Restaurant, 2911 Wetmore A.GOOD PLACE TO EAT Quick service. Try it. ♦♦# 1 1*4 »♦♦>♦♦♦♦l♦lH♦> t »♦♦ 1 OPEN FORUM j I +++.; ♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦ : j .. ...j, 14 s . JACKASS METHODS OK IKJHTINi; CAPITALISM 11. W. Watt-., Editor Northwest We it. t 'nun mli' After ten limns of hard labor six day in lhe week 1 have little lime I"i linylbiiiK else. This Sunday evening, however, I i ill lliil I should forego ai hour of recreation to commend certain editorials and comments ihal ha' recently appeared ' in (he Worker. I"1 iibmil six yenrß in this state v. '• have been jecti'd In a propaganda i hal. In say he least, lias nt limes boon Utopian, frequently anarchistic in tendency and sometimes i altogether so, lii like seeing ii star ■ in :i storm] night to read those articles ] entitled "To the Slaughter," "The ■ Rapid Growth of 'Revolutionary' i Parlies," and "A i and Finish." And just as good, and even belter, are the i comments on various communications i in the "Open Forum." , 1 hope you'll excuse me for Raying so, but I was tickled beyond expres sion when I read your comment on the communication supplied by my ' dear old friend Frank Hick ford. This 1 afternoon 1 met Frank in a pool hall, ; * I and I haded him; "Well, I see you I ' have put your foot in the ray at last, ' •si you've got to confess now thai ' I was right when I've been telling you all along that you don't Know the ' primer lessons of-Somali I'm here' ' Watts, who does know, and he say ! if you've ever read the Communist * * Manifesto you don't, remember what ' i s in it." Prank was fully con- ! fused and I began to feel sorry 'or ' him, offering to loan him a copy of ' the Manifesto; also I expressed my ' earnest desire to improve bis under- ' standing of the labor movement by '■ loaning him that classic little volume : by George Pleehanoff on Anarchism, : urging my dear friend to make a deep ' and thorough study of the two ' chapters devoted to Bakounine, assur- '• ing Prank that the "Alliance" of I.a- ' kounine and the present I. W. W. are ' as much alike as the two halves of i ' split hair. But what's the use? You'll ' not change Prank's ideas now, as he ' is over forty and he'll probably carry ' • his dear old muddled head just as it ' ■ is to the grave. He is a typical work- ' ingman, a common laborer as the term ' applies, just an average person, honest ' and altogether too industrious for his I * own good, which he doesn't fully real- :: ize because of his ignorance. All the ' same, if you proceed in your critism '' of persons who cut spectacular figures ' in the revolutionary movement of this ' state, you are cm tain to find many a ( "leading" Socialists who is no better f informed than is Frank Bickford. You l have already declared, for Mrs. Stone's ' benefit, "that the average person has ' not an analytical mind." You could C well have added, with absolute ac- ' curacy, that to a mind incapable of ' analyzing capitalist institutions and l -he political state from which they r derive their power, then to such mind ' he revolutionary character of the So- ' cialist movement is only an abstrac- c tion and cannot be anything more. ' Since the organization of the state, ' every class struggle has been a pol- ' itical struggle, and until a consider- ' aide portion of the working class learn ' that important fact, they will continue ' as they are, the oppressed and ex- ' plotted slaves of masters, My think- ': ing apparatus is not always in order. ' But I believe I am a close reader, as ' . 1 can usually tell when "Forum scrib- ' biers fail to catch the signifance of a ' , problem as analyzed by Marx, Plech- ' anoff, Simons or anyone else. Most ' persons merely glimpse over a book, ( if they read it at all, picking up only ' what their brains can carry, leaving ( all the rest as if it were not there. ' I'm- example, Engel's "Socialism: ' Utopian and Scientific" contains for '' a reader capable of grasping it, the '' complete story of Socialism with all its details, including the class struggle ' - and economic determinism, yet the ' average person reads the book ami gets but two or three phrases, which he repeats like a clacking Poll until, he becomes a bore. The average person can understand the class struggle; even the capitalist knows something about it, though he denies it. But how many persons know what is meant by economic de terminism? Isn't it what Marx calls "the economic interpretation of his tory?" I think so. What does it all mean? This, according to Frederick i Ingel : "The final cause of all social changes and political revolutions are to be sought, not in men's brains, not in man's better insight into eternal truth and justice, hut in change in the modes of production and distribu tion; they are to be sought, not in the PHILOSPHY, but in the ECON OMICS of each particular epoch." A person whose mind is capable of grasping the full significance of the foregoing .sentence will understand the materialistic conception of history. The definition cannot be improved, but in understand all details may of course require study, more or less, according to the activity or dullness of the minds of those who desire to learn. Very often we are told that we must "convert" a majority of people to our creed or we can't gel Socialism. Thai isn't so, not if I understand history and its economic interpretation. Not lone person in a thousand understood ihe real significance of the French revolution in its process, yet we , knew now that it meant the over ' throw of feuduli m and the birth of capitalism. So far us the blessed THE NORTHWEST WORKti , ,1 ,1 I „ ii ■ in mat*9m ****. ■ *- -a*,, a...**.* majority of Ihe people Wei" concern ed, they adjusted ' ll""' ekes to the new i i,i .1:1 ion and were none the wiser. Fortunately the chnnge from nm' social ordi'i In another ''•" -"• depend nil the superior ignorance id urn class nor the pin In ell intelli gence of another class, For ** ii lei us give praise in nil the en,i , Includ ing the god of Will. Look whal is happening in Europe. Even the brass- bound bourgeois government of Eng land is nationalizing one . industry lifter another, not because Ihoj wish i,, ,i,, so, but because they must. II In, become an economic necessity, . IM ,I whether the intelligence of the i:. Mi empire is Tor or against gov ~ nun ownership Is immaterial, wholly Immaterial, Isn't, thai just what Socialists have been saying for half a century? The wealth of na tions will be concentrated in the hands of government, the proletariat will get. control of the wealth by seiz ing ihe political power ul' he state, politics will be absorbed by econo mics, ami instead of a government of men we shall have all administration of things. Elizabeth Gurley Flynn spoke here Thursday night. Her manner of ipenking has improved since I heard her some eight or nine yen' ago. he talked one hour and thirl v min utes, with the highest clearness, without hesitation or a limping sen .'inc. There isn't much sen in her talk, and just why her charming gar rulity should be considered danger mis is beyond me. It would be diffi cult to find a more entertaining speaker, and impossible to find one more absurd. As a ample of her sweet and innocent logic, I must ad mire I his she referred to he news dispatch of Thursday to the effect that one of he Everett prisoners had made a confession, had turned state's i". nee. "There are seventy-four young men in prison al Everett," said Miss Flynn; "I do not know them all, and pel haps some may be detectives." Now, with generous candor, I ask: [s it possible thai this gentle shepherdess doesn't know her own sheep? Is il possible that de tectives and I. W. W.s are so like they cannot be distinguished one from another? According to .Miss Flynn, they cannot. With woman like simplicity she tells us thai every I. W. W. does the work of a detec tive though he may not receive the pay of a detective. It may be true; I think it is, and I bad long suspect ed it before I heard Miss Flynn tell about it. I have read the list of killed, wounded and prisoners, and I note that all are quite young, and there is none I have known or ever heard of. Naturally one would in quire, where were the well known persons of both sexes, preachers of the propaganda of physical force where were they on that Sunday aft ernoon at Everett? It is a pointed question, and they should give their reasons for not being at the front. It is almost immaterial whether riots ire conducted by detectives or by misled workingmen. Either way the result is the same, as the forces of reaction find in such episode an ex cuse for enacting all sorts of ordi nances and laws against free speech and free assembly. As the net result .if the Everett incident we now .have Senate Bill 264, which practically forbids all public discussion of the grievances of workers in this state. I do not know whether the law will ie enforced against the Socialist party, since it is claimed that the law is directed only against doctrines of "criminal syndicalism," as defined in the senate bill. My- liallingham comrades often blame me for my pitiless and prosaic coldness toward what they call "the revolutionary eco nomic organization." But before they condemn me too harshly for my re fusal to reverence and admire, I think they should remember the sentimental tommyrot against which all men of sense in our movement have had to strive, all the grandilo quent comrades and gushing affin ities, all the sweetstuff folderol and senseless sulking against capitalist laws. Like many other persons, • I have grown weary of these jackass methods of fighting capitalism. What is more, the longer we harbor or countenance such methods, the firm er will capitalism be entrenched in the political state from which they derive all power. They will continue to hamper us with all sorts of harsh and cruel edicts until such time as 'he working class has sufficient sense to seize the political power and change the laws, especially the laws relating to property. Fraternally, W. 11. WAYNICK Bellingham. RESOLUTION ON EDITORIAL At a regular meeting of Local nth Ward, Seattle, held March 1, 1917, the following resolution was unani mously adopted: Resolved: That Local 11 thi Ward heartily endorse the editorial in The Northwest Worker of February 23, calling attention to the woefully in efficient, tactics and the vacillating, uncertain policy of the Socialist party, that it is the opinion of this local that the Socialists of the IF. S. should either abandon the political movement entirely, or make the party a live, up-to-date organization, eager to ad vance any measure that will lighten the burden of the toiler. 11. S. CROSBY, A* Secretary. Northwest Worker, 3 mouths, 2[ic. TOO ABSTRACT ANU ACADEMIC ' f*\ ureal many different views have lire?) tati'ii in regard '•• Hi" failing oil' of 'I' Soi'lalii * vote in Ihn In it election, Al'i«r one «■(' '"• it* '*'<■* * ami mo. I thorough < iinipuigns ever waged by the Sol list party, we find Iho Socialist vote In tin la st general election to have decreased lead of increasing, ,i : we so confidently ex peeled. True, we polled more votes ami elected more candidates i o office in local a (v., i than ever before, but when it came to our National ticket, we fell buck from the mark set in l!) 12. Thousands of na.sons have Keen given for this slump 'and it is tight and beneficial that every com rade should think lids mailer over and express his conclusions, Ii is not necessary or possible thai all or any of US at. present should be infallibly correct in our conclusion, but that out of this multitude of di vergent opinion -the i rut li in regard to our method I, any weal: lie.;:; or fault therein, should become known and corrected. To my way of thinking one of the greatest, mistakes we have made lays in this fact— we have been too ab stract and academic, where we should have been more concrete and practi cal. Scientific deductions • and ab stract theories appeal only to the scholar and thinker. The Socialist party has made its appeal to the king class, who have neither the time, the inclination and in a great many cases, the intelligence to com prehend only the plainest of plain fuels. The working class want something tangible, and they want it right now, not fifty or a hundred years from now. How many times before eh ■* tion have we heard this statement handed to some Socialist by a person he was trying to convince: "Well, yes, I believe Socialism will come some day, but it will never come in our day." And the academic Socialist would reply: - - "Oh, we don't expect it in our lime; we are working for the benefit of posterity. Under the process of social evolution, etc." A great many of our writers write that way and nearly all of the plat form speakers I have ever heard talk to a great extent, that way. They do not seem to know the best way to help the children of tomorrow, is by helping in a practical way the people who arc living today. What we want is better conditions of life on this earth, and we want those con ditions to arrive right now! Let us forget our glittering gener alities, our profound knowledge of abstract sciences, our deep research .into political economy, and as one man put our shoulders to the wheel and work for what the useful mem bers of society desire right now. Let up put our full strength in establish ing one practical measure of immed iate benefit to the working class and when the victory is won move our entire army as a unit on some other desired stronghold of capitalism. What is the matter with a universal eight-hour work day? Instead of theories . the intelligent and worth while part of the working class want action. Instead of a beautiful world made just and good a thousand years from now, they want a decent chance to work and play, live and enjoy the fullness of life and love, during their brief existence on this planet. Right now. BERT GODDARD. —PlumjiU'r, Ida. WE BUTT IN AND SASS THE EDITOR Atavism, blind, sporific and rami fied is spreading out over the civil ized world with its war mania and all the accompanying off-shot minor manias. Like an insiduous frost it has even penetrated the editorial chamber of the Northwest Worker. The edit comments: "We have conic to the conclusion thai there is absolutely nothing for the Socialist Party to fear by being elected to office by an uneducated working class." Yea, perhaps if we had only started sooner we might have beat history to its own mile posts: there have been all kinds of opportunities lost in the past while the working class was more ignorant than it is now. No, nothing to fear but to continue keeping the mind-eye of the working class out of focus and a few other things the editor never thought of. The edditor again: "The old parties do not find their tenure in office less powerful because they were put there by an uneducated working class." Then we are going to ignor the real source of political power and try to repeat this infliction and graft in onto the next historical epoch with an entirely different economic basis in ownership and organization? re we? Again the editor: "For sixty years * * * * we have been pounding away with our propaganda and organize-' tion and at the end of that time we find that 300,000 slaves who have voted our ticket could be swayed by a little sentiment to the other side of the fence." "Sixty-years"—your grandmother! How much propaganda and organiza tion did we have SIXTEEN years ago? Hardly one slave in a thous and had .-., i heard of this '•propa ganda and organization" .sixteen yoirs ago. For the most putt those li,, hnd .lid not have the least idea •if whnt was mcnnt by it. 1 have m.-l many of them that thought it I meant government ownership of navy yard:! and post lofids; and then "they lutd Socialism in New Zealand!" Sure! How can you blame them for throwing up their hats in t*\i*<* when one /if the beloved old spell binders happened to say something that t'lckled their ears? Its hard to break away from those old .spell binders. They are so indelibly linked with our boyhood and girlhood liiif;- ings. Once more the editor: This Idea of not wanting power except by the ballots of on Intelligently educated king class is piffle." Now you can see how this editor is trying to make light of the efforts to really put education —working class education—within reach of all the working class; insinuating that I the educators did not know any' better than to assume that every mind capacity is exactly the same' and also susceptible to an equal de- j gree of learning with no variation in experience. The editor falls sprawling like many another because the Socialist party lost a bunch of votes that merely revealed the true extent of the educational work that has been done plus the existing eco nomic organization of the workers. No, Mr. Editor, the working class has not gone back a damn bit more than you have yourself not as much. It has not gone back in the evolu tionary advance even though it voted lhat way in an atavistic epidemic. Are we educating to prepare for what we are headed for (industrial democracy) or, are we educating to prepare to get votes for capitalist political machinery without regard to the march of historical forces? The present vote getting process is merely a borrowed and inherited utility that is more admirably fitted to the capitalist era of history than it is a fitting emancipator of the fooled. The lessen from the editor's com ment on an article by Joe Strand in the March Ist Northwest Worker is that we should get votes by the old fooling method and shoot the school ing method in the back. Yes, keep on fooling. Keep old ideas continual ly before the working class and bye and bye we will do wonder because we have fooled the working class into voting for us. Who are "we" any how? Just watch us with all the economic power we possess. Keep your eye on us and try not to see things that you should see as history unfolds. We can raise water above its source with our hot air! Watch us! It is our duty to put education where the working class can get it. We cannot give the working class understanding. This will develop it self within the working class and will arrive just as surely as the sun rises in the morning. PROLETARIA BILL. THE FRAME-UP Sultan, Wash., March 1, 1917. Northwest Worker, Everett, Wn. Dear Comrades: For the enclosed $1 check please send me as many copies of "The Frame up System" (by Robt. Minor) as it will pay for. I shall do my damndest to make all the capitalist papers, that I take, print the story and if all the other comrades will do the same there may be a chance yet to thwart this most damnable conspiracy. Yours truly, WALTER E. GLIDDEN. MARCH NUMBER OF PEARSON'S MAGAZINE The March number of Pearson's keeps up to the high level Mr. Har ris has established. There is an article by Eugene Debs on his friend, Whitcomb Riley, the Iloosier poet, which is a really inti mate and generous appreciation. Then comes a lecture by Bernard Shaw in which he sets forth his whole religion. There is a friendly sketch too of Jack London, and a sketch by Court ney Lemon of W. H. Hudson, the English poet-naturalist. The pick of the number is the article by A. M. Simons on the Tele graphers' Union, and the editor's own expose of the night court inquisition and the incredible cruelties there practiced on the unfortunate men and women who are rich enough to pay for justice. Pearson's can be obtained in com bination with the Northwest Worker. Both for one year for $2.00. SENATE MAKES SABOTAGE FELONY Balked in his attempt to prohibit picketing by the labor unions and deeply desirous of serving the em ployers' association interests in some spectacular manner, Senator E. B. Palmer has introduced and secured the passage in the state Senate of a ridiculous measure making the advoc acy of sabotage a felony, punishable by a fine of $1,000 or ten years' im prisonment or both. SCAB-BANK ROBBER IS FOUND GUILTY Jack J. Dusky, an Everett strike breaking shingle weaver, this week was found guilty of bank robbery by a King county superior court jury. Sentence has not been pronounced. A new trial h.i I.ecu asked for. I Paff6 Three . **■ , . * . groceries WOLD BROTHERS & WESTLUND Nineteenth and Broadway Sunset 3.T7 Ind. 315 High School Grocery Both Phones 1166. 25th & Colby EIDEM'S GROCERY 2709 Lombard. Sun. 330, Ind. 477 X .— , , f— ■ Kittleson Grocery Co. Good Things to Eat 1701 Wetmore Aye. Phones: Ind. 47; Sunset 1540. V.. * f ——— , EDW. ECKLUND Fancy and Staple Groceries Phones 328 2707 Wetmore ».. . ,mt r ___ Thueson Grocery Co. Agent Dr. Fahrney Medicines 1209 Hewitt Aye Phones: Ind. MX, Sunset 1356 i _ ; > MOON & REEP * Groceries, Feed, Vegetables 1912 Hewitt Aye. Phones: Sunset 197, Ind. 437. • — i •* — ' ' *. Charles L. Lindblad Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Flour, Hay and Feed Sun. 1064, lad. 465 X. Lowell, Wash. ■ C. M, STEELE Grocery and Confectionery Stock always fresh. Least possible prices. PACIFIC AND GRAND i Westberg Grocery Staple and Fancy Groceries Phones 342 2933 Broadway We Give Green Trading Stamps EVERETT, WASH. SHOE REPAIRING Loudon's Shoe Shop 2010 Hewitt (Next to Broadway Theatre) SHOE REPAIRING Work Guaranteed > Wilson's Shoe Shop 1308 Hewitt Aye. SHOE REPAIRING Neatly Done — Work Guaranteed PHOTOS . _^^ Have Your Pictures Taken by MYERS THE PHOTOGRAPHER 1414 Hewitt Aye. / Take a Good Look at Our Advertisers I and Trade I With Them - - nn . || *™^ m^ammaaaaammafSSSSSSS , V Call for Royal Bread AT YOUR GROCERS Made at VIENNA BAKERY B. F. Daniel* IV , ■/ I • . SONGS, POEMS AND FLAYS 37 Socialist Songs with Music lOe Mrs. Lockwood's Book of Favorite Recitations, Illustrated 10c The Pest and two other one-act plays— By Emanuel Julius 10<l The three books tot 2Sc