The following events are scheduled to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Everett Massacre. Most are to be held at the Everett Public Library, 2702 Hoyt Ave., or at the library’s Evergreen Branch, 9512 Evergreen Way.
Oct. 15, Main Library Auditorium
1 p.m.: Introduction to library series
1:30 p.m.: Everett Community College history instructor Jason Ripper talks about the economy, society and politics of Everett in 1916.
2:30 p.m.: Fred Bird, of the Labor Press Project at the University of Washington, compares coverage of Everett Massacre-related events in the mainstream and the radical press. The Everett Museum of History will display artifacts from 1916 Everett.
Oct. 22, Main Library Auditorium
1 p.m.: Doug Honig, American Civil Liberties Union of Washington communications director, presents “Free Speech Fights of the Industrial Workers of the World.”
2 p.m.: David Dilgard, Everett Public Library Northwest Room historian, presents “Wobbly Propaganda Art.”
Oct. 25, Evergreen Branch Meeting Room
Noon: Three films introduced by Dilgard. “Labor Day” shows rare footage of Everett’s 1916 Labor Day parade. “Cuts,” filmed near Forks in the 1970s, depicts the lives of shingle weavers. “The Wobblies,” a 1979 film, chronicles the Industrial Workers of the World union in the tumultuous years before World War I.
Oct. 26, Main Library Training Room
6 p.m.: Discussion of Norman H. Clark’s book ”Mill Town,” with Northwest Room librarians Lisa Labovitch and Dilgard.
Oct. 29, Main Library Auditorium
1 p.m.: Artist Deb Fox talks about creating “The Everett Massacre: A Graphic Novel.”
2 p.m.: Screening of “The Wobblies.”
Oct. 30, Main Library Auditorium
1 p.m.: Screening of “Cuts.”
1:45 p.m.: Bill Marcantel, a shingle sawyer, comments on “Cuts” and answers questions about shingle weaving.
2:30 p.m.: Cameron Johnson, Everett Public Library reference librarian, presents “Sawdust Barons and Shingle Weavers,” the background of the 1916 shingle weavers’ strike.
Oct. 31, Main Library Training Room
11:30 a.m.: Discussion of Norman H. Clark’s book, ”Mill Town,” with Northwest Room librarians Labovitch and Dilgard.
Nov. 1, Evergreen Branch Meeting Room
Noon: Screening of “The Devil and Miss Jones,” with an introduction by branch manager Alan Jacobson. The 1941 comedy is about a store owner who pretends to be salesman to hunt out unionizers.
Nov. 4, Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave.
8 p.m.: “100 Years Ago Tomorrow: Music and Reflection on the Centennial Eve of Everett’s Bloodiest Day.” Everett musician Jason Webley and others present a concert of music related to the Everett Massacre. Tickets, $15, available at www.brownpapertickets.com/event/2627686
Nov. 5, Main Library Auditorium, Anchor Pub
2 p.m.: Screening of the film “Verona,” a documentary on the Everett Massacre. Dilgard and the filmmaker, Denise Ohio, will answer questions.
5:30-9 pm.: Everett Massacre Memorial at the Anchor Pub, 1001 Hewitt Ave., Everett. Buffet dinner, “Evolution of a Class War” talk by Steve Bertrand, trivia, open mic, and walk from the pub to the foot of Hewitt Avenue with “Amazing Grace” performed by a bagpiper. $20, includes buffet.
Nov. 6, Main Library Auditorium
1 p.m.: “The Trial of Thomas Tracy.” King County Superior Court Judge Jim Rogers gives a contemporary view of trial of Thomas Tracy, one of 74 IWW members arrested for murder after the Everett Massacre, and the only one brought to trial.
2:30 p.m.: Rebel Voices, the Seattle duo of Susan Lewis and Janet Stecher, interpret IWW songs.
Nov. 8, Evergreen Branch Meeting Room
Noon: Screening of “Roger & Me,” the Michael Moore documentary about the economic decline of Flint, Michigan, with an introduction related to the Everett Massacre by branch manager Alan Jacobson.
Nov. 15, Evergreen Branch Meeting Room
Noon: Screening of “Matewan,” based on the 1920s coal miners’ strike in West Virginia, with an introduction related to the Everett Massacre by Jacobson.