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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
February 1, 1907     Monroe Historical Society
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February 1, 1907
 

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,i- E OE TH MONR MONITOI00 I AN INDEPENDENrZ -WEEKLY PAPER • J PUBLISHED EVE[Y FRIDAY AT MONROE, \\;VASHINGTO.N / E. C• BISSELL, .EDYrOR Entered a¢ the Postotlicc at Monroe, Washington, as second class matter SUBSCR!PTION: IN ADVANCE .................. ONE DOLLAR A YEAR ADVERTISING RATES Display advertising• per inch, single column, per month .................. 50c Locals, per lineper issue, 5c; minimum charge ........................... 25c Cards of thanks, each ..................................................... 50c Obituaries and resolutiohs of condolence, per line ....................... 5c Governor Mead Endorses Re- Ciprocal Denmrrage Law. Hen. Albert E. Mead, governor of this state, in his annual message to the legislature, January 15th, 1907, made the following recommendation: • "One of the most vital commercial and financial problems confronting our manufacturers and shippers of alr kinds is that of the failure of common carriers'within the state to perform the functions for which they were created and in consideration of which performance they were g'anted their privileges, and for the performance of which the public by its Support makes their existence possible. "From all reliable information and data obtainable I am of the opinion that three direct causes for this fail- ure exist: First, lack of sufficient rolling stock, commonly referred to as car shortage; second, lack of sufficient motive power; third, lack of sufficient transportation facilities, particularly in the way of terminals, sidings and additional tracks. "The railroads, off one hand, contend that the locomotive works, car works and car manufactories have been un- able to fill their orders although such orders have been properly and timely placed. They further contend that by reason of the many opportunities presented to laboring men as a result of our general prosperity it has been impossible to obtain labor with which to construct additional tracks, termi- nals and sidings. "Shippers, on the other hand, and notably those engaged in the shipment ef lumber products and wheat, con- tend that these same conditions, in a greater or lesser degree, have existed for the last ten years, and that the railroads are, therefore, at fault for having constantly failed during such period"properly to anticipate the fu- ture tonnage. "Shippers further contend that the real difficulty lies in' the railroads com- pelling them .to insure the carriers against possible loss incident to what might prove to be an over-investment in rolling stock and motive power. The shippers assert that it is the pol- icy of the transportation companies never to invest more capital in rolling stock and motive power than is neces- sary to remove the entire tonnage in twelve months; in other words, never to have so many cars and engines on hand that there would be danger of some of them being idle for any pe- riM., "Such a policy might be sound were the commerce of the state moved in a steady," well-balanced and well-distrib- uted manner but we all know that such a balance does not exist; that the salmon pack, the cereal lrops and even manufactured forest products move less at one time of the year than at others, and hence a congestion in transportation is inevitable at the moving times under the existing sys- tem. "Be this as i,t may, the result is that every man, woman and child within the state is affected by reason of the traffic resictions placed upon the shipper, whereby he is unable to con- duct his business as his necessities re- quire. Many of the most active and promising communities within the state are supported almost entirely by one or more lumber or shingle mills. When the mill must close all the labor- ing men in that community are thrmwn out of work, while the grocer and every line of trade suffer the most ex- treme results. The same is equally true of the eastern part of the state. When the wheat must stand up on the platforms" at the risk of the elements, or in warehouses for a considerable length of time, everyone in •every line of business connected, with the com- munity from which the wheat is ship- ped is injuriously affected. "We must, therefore, have. some .remedy which will afford that protec- tion of their translmrtation facilities to which all shippers are entitled, and in my judgment it seems that a good and safe step taken in that direction would be. the enactment of what is known/as the 'reciprocal demurrage law,' drawn, if possible, in such a man- ner that it will be effective for intra- state business even should the courts uItinaately h01d it ineffectual as to in- terstate business." La grippe ! La grippe ! - For la grippe, coughs, colds and con sumption Vilbur's Puget Sound Cough Cure has no equal. Nice and pleasing to the taste and can be taken by the most delicate female or child• Price 50c. For sale by E. A. Roberts and W. E. Mansfield. IN PORTO RICO. THEY WERE ALL SKINNERS. 3&'by Nothing Could Be Done Vlth Missouri Tiznber Thieves. Having been notified that some one was cutting titnber on a piece of land I owned in Missouri, I auade quite a Iourney to investigate the matter• I found the information to be correct and I found a farmer near by who ap- peared willing to tell.mc more. "Yes, I reckon I know who .stole your timber," he replied to my ques- tion. "The first I knowed about it was when I saw old Jim Skinner chopping in your woods. I asked him what he was a-doing there and he told me to go to tim devil." I put down Jim Skinner's name and my informant continued: "Soon after that I saw Tom Skinner hauling out wood and I asked him what he was a-doing on another man's land, and he told me to go to the devil• Got thqt down?" "Yes•" "Then I saw IIank Skinner hauling out thnber to make a barn and1 asked him who gave him permission to cut and he told me to go to the devil• Itank Skimler it was." "I've got it so." "Then Pete Skinner comes along and cuts down about fifty trees and makes saw logs and has 'em hashed up into boards for a house. He wgts getting out the logs one day when I asked him if he had a permit and he told me to • go to the.devil." .'o One "tVho Is Anybody Will Stoop [ "1 see." - to Manual Labor. I Porto Rico has its pr()blems, social, [ "The last Sldnner I saw around was Walt. lie went in und cnt down trees political and economic, but none of it o build a mewl shed. IIe was draw- them will prove more dlmcult of soht- I lug out when I asked him if he tion than that of lal)o XVlaat needs to I wasn't afeared of a lawsuit and he ! be done is to make labor honorable I told me to go to the devil." where it has been held in disrepute. I ""There seem to be lots of Skinners This is to overcome ingrained preju-laronn d her(," I observed dices a task for a Itercules Mr ...... " - ¢, '  - . , " " • " " I rleaps or em, stran,er. ±he saerl Fowles' recent book, "Down In Porto ] is a Skinner, the justice of tlie peace is Rlco," pictures the condition of labor I a Skinner, the only lawyer around the as it is in the ishmd today.. . . J dlggln's is a Skinner and yon can't run TO carry a package on the street is I ,, 5 ,e ,,. ,, Indicative either of poverty or lack of I ".:i)°t;mt,sthe ease it doesn't look as bfily must be very poor if they .oldShd °r trTpass and damages cannot afford several servants. To do any klnd of housework cannot be con- sidered by the lady of the house• She sits in the parlor dressed in loose gar- ments and spends much of the day in idly reeking to and fro in a rocking chair. When she goes out shopping, either she is accompanied by a servant who carries her small purchases or shc hires a boy to carry them for her. If "You never could make• it stick in this world, sah." "But what am I to doT'• • "I'll tell y(m, sah. I am old Mose Skinner, the father of 'era all, and I've stolen me' thnber than all the rest, and I'm telling yot, sah, that you can go to the devil and be durned to you!"--Chi- e_ago News. * she is so poor that she must do some No Butts. kind of work, the fact must be careful- The kind old gentleman with a ly concealed from her neighbors, bundle of missionary leaflets under his Among the men there is the same cou- arm stopped a moment in the street for telnpt for inanual labor. Tile mer- chants must of necessity be busy men: the purpose of administering a sting- but they are very careful not to de- ing rebuke to the newsboy smoking a grade themselves by dohtg any kind of cigarette• common labor. They object to per- "Young man," he sald in tones of ter- forming work that can be done by an rlble intensity, "throw that cigarette emoyee• Business men do not carry away?' bundles home at night• They seldom "Ah) g'wani" replied the newsboy lend a hand when some little mishap contemptuously. "Buy one uv yer occurs or when repairs are needed• ownI"--Judge. They are gentlemen, and menial tasks are for common workmen. A Regular Goslp. The same spirit is shown among the Village Gossip (to sister gossip)--I mechanics- When a plumber is sent must tell you of the awful scandal in for he usually comes attended by his the village, but only on condition that man. His business is to tell the man you promise not to breathe a word of what to do, while he himself stands by it to any one else• and watches him. The farmer (lees not Sister Gossip--I promise faithfully. go out to work upon his farm• IIe i (Story is then related•) nmunts a horse and rides rmmd, telling ° First Gossip (meriting the other an his laborers what work must be done', hour later)--ell, what have people Ask a common laborer to carry your hand luggage to the boat or to the sta- tion and very likely he will come at the appotntl hour with a colored boy, whom he orders to take up the load and carry it, while he himself receives the money and walks by the side of the boy. Apples and the Throat. By ordering his )attents to eat heart- Ily of certain fruits and forbidding them to touch others at all, Dr. Nadai, one of Paris' most famous scientists, is treating the throats of the great opera singers. There is no mdleine at all in his treatment. In some cases he adds nothing to the patient's diet and secures results by forbidding them to eat apples and pears. According to Dr. Nadal an apple or pear each day is ertough to keep the sensltlve throat out of order all the time• k singer of course notices the first symptom of throat disorder in the form of conges- tion of the vocal cords. " These, instead of being white and thin, like a tendon, become red and swollen with rouges, tlon of blood• The high notes become difficult and the quality of the voice is Impaired. Librarians nd Liberia. The Amerlcau l, ibrary association lately held a meeting at Narragansett Pier. Among the persons in attend- ance on the proceedings was a buxom lady of color, who took a prominent seat and listened to all that went on with an air of evideut pride. As she did not appear to be a regular dele- gate she was finally questioned re- gar.dlng her identity and revealed her- self as a fairly well known laundress of the place• Further questioning brought out the fact that she had mis- taken the librarians for a mission from Liberia. The Joke is perhaps in part upeu the liorarlans, whose debates aud literary performances had not in the least served to dispel her illusion.-- Bookman. . good memory is one that enaoles a man to forget the things he doesn't care to recollect. • I a man dldu't make an occasional mistake hls food friends wouldn't haw occasion to c, rltlcise hlm.--Chlcago J News. had to say about the news I told You? --Fliegende Blatter. The %Vhole Trouble. "I'll never get into an argument with him again," said Dumley. "He's en. tlrely too bitter." "Is he, really?" remarked Wiseman. "Oh, a regular wasp." "Ah, I see. Ite always carries his polnt.'--Phlladelphia Press. Obeying Him. "Here, you, sir," cried the irate 0d gentleman, "didn't I tell you nevQr to enter this house again?" "No, sir," replied his daughter's per- sistent suitor. "You said not to 'cross your threshold,' so I climbed in the wlndow."--Boston Transcript. At the Zoo. Ferdy--Look at that deer, what in- telligent eyes he has! Ethel--Yes; how a hunter can ever mistake a man for a deer is beyond my eomprehension,--l:)etroit Free Press. Forget and Forgl:e. He--So you have forgiven him? She--Yes, quite forgiven, but I shall lmt let him forget I forgave. ,Vorse. "ihlmtdity is often worse than heat." "Yes," answered the irritable pqrson. "Much worse. It tempts so many bores to try'to show )ff their knowledge."-- i "Vashingt0:a ,ar. striking Inammr in an address deliver- i ileal Estate and Ins urar00ce i ed by Dr. John J• Tuller before the "graduating class of nurses of the Chil- dren's tIomeopathic IIospital Training school. "This question of the relationship of the nurse in the home is one Of vast importance," Dr. Tulier said. "It has come to lm a common com- plaint that the trained nurse rules the members of the family with aft iron hand, as tf this had beeu the instruc- tion issued to her by her physician. This is lu nowise the ease• "Remember that you are the scien- tific adjunct to the doctor, and that while you are bound to carry out or- ders not to let them conflict unneces- sarily with what the family Is de- sirous of. "You take for the. moment the posi- tion of the wife, the mother, the sister, at the bedside of the patient• But, whatever you do, rentember that kind: ness goes much further than dominant command, and if you fail to use good Judgment the only one who really suf- fers is the patient. "On the other hand," Dr. Tuller con- tinued. "I feel called ltpon to say in this connection that the obligations of the members of the household are no less than those of the nurse• "You are sent to the lmtient's side to administer in a scientific manner things impossible for them to do. There will be moments when neither wishes nor direct demands on you should make you swerve from your duties. But even If such momeuts arrive re- mcmber that from the point of view of the family what they ask is wlmt they think Is for the good of their dear OUe. • "That ts the occasion when you can show your character iu the truest light. Few are the instances where through persuasion and the kindest remon- strances you will not be able to win over the opposition to your way of thinking• "Let me say again that it remains with ydu to offer the olive branch in the home tried through illness, and not to begin warfare the m0ntent you enter the home."--Philadelphla Telegraph. Motors nnd Priees. The automobile is largely responsible for several noteworthy disturbances in the commodity markets. It lifted the price of rubber to au almost intoler- able figure for the common uses. Gaso- line is another commodity whose price has soared under the auto demaml. Prices of leather are now reaching record figures, and the demand for it In the luxurious upholstering of auto carriages Is sald to be an intportant factor. The Shoe and Leather Re- • " r • porter notes that the prme a,f sp ead: steer hides" advanced t 17A cents, while durfng the paper money infla- tion period of the civil -ar the highest price reached 'was 14/ cents, which had stood as the highrecord in all the succeedlng years untl! now. VVe "may have to go without rubbers or rubber coats, and we may have to go without boots or shoes, but we must have our automobiles.--Springfleld Republican. :Neglected Colds Threaten Life [From the Chicago Tribune.] " 'Don't trifle with a cold,' is good ad- vice for prudent men and women. It may be vital in the case of a child. Proper food, good vcntilation, and dry, warm clothing are the proper safe- guards against colds• If they are main- tained through the changeable weather of autumn, .winter and spring, the chances of a surprise from ordinary colds will be slight. But the ordinary light cold will become severe if neglect- ed, and a well established ripe cold is to the germs of diphtheria what honey is to the bee. The greates$ menace to child life at this season of the year is the neglected cold." Whether i is a child or adult, tile cold slight or severe. the very best treatment that curt be adopted is to gi'e Chamberlain's Couh Remedy. It is safe and sure• Th, great popularity and immense sale of this prepa,)ation has been attained by its remarkable cures of this aihnent. A cold never results ir pneumonia, when it is 2ivcn. For sale by E.A. Roberts, druggist. CHURCH DIRECTORY CON'GgEGATIONAL Roy. V• L. RICHARDSON, Pastor• Sunday school at 10:00 a.m. Mrs. Williams, superintendent ; Mrs. Stry- ker, assistant. Morning service at ll:00 o'clock. Young People's Christain Endaavor, 6:30 p.m. Miss Bessie Lloyd, presi- dent. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. METHODIST EPISCOPAL , V. J. t'ULE• PASTOR. Sunday school l0 a. nt., B. Sykes St., Supt. Preaching at ll a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Prayer services Thursday 7:30 p. m. (3hoir t)ractice I,'riday 7:30 p. m. Stcwa.rds and trustees meet lh'st Monday of the month at, the Leag'ue room 7:30 p. m. CItERRY VALLEY Sunday school 1:30 p. m., Robert Main. Supt. - Preaching, alternate Sundays at'2:30 ). In. CHUHCH OF TtIE NAZARENE Sund'ty School at 10 a. m. Joe Glass- neyer. Supt. Preaching at, II a. m. and 7:20 p. m. Cordial initation to all. @ unimproved farms, close in. 1 160 acres good,bettom [land, $30 per I A few good residence lots.in the acre, 4milesfrom Monroe onl Morris Johnson add. to Monroe. good,county road• Terms, " House and tuo iotsatPark Place. 160 acres good bottom land, A snal). Must be sold. improved, with stock and 120 acres of timber land, well loca- farm intploments. Terms. $8,000 i ted.. \\;Vill sell cheap. 160 acres of land, unimproved, i I have a large lit of property, town i 80 acres good bottom easy lots, farm htnd and timber land, to clear; balance good tim- J not herein mentioned. bet. Cheal). Terms. 10 acres choice bottom land $ 850•00 House and 2 lots on Lewis st. 1,500 2 acres of land on Main st. in Monroe, well improved 1,500.00 {: Hext Door to Monroe State Rank . . 4H)@41,•• 441,41,41,• •4H1,41,@ '@ 41,€ @@ 41, €•€@'@'@€€€€€€4)€€€€¢'€@41,,@ • ! A. J. AGNEW, Viee-Prest. ,V. E. WADDELL, Cashier. i . M. STEPHENS, Prcst. .". Tha .Ma00re00 Slain Ban00 i Transacts a General Banking Business * interest paid on time deposits. avinffs bank books issued and interest paid on savings bank bal- anc,ss at the rate of 4 per cent per annum. Any amount from $1 up will open a savings bank account.• - : DRAFTS ISSUED ON ANY POINT IN THE WORLD  oLYMPiA i The Choicest of Wines, i R00S00AURAN00 co00=o00ION MEALS AT .00LL000IO,0000 It ! CZ' o hlg ° b h, WASHINGTON HOTEL : MRS. VAN HORN, Proprietor " ! $ • . . Chicken D00nner on .00unday i - Tle, Best Rooms and Meals in the city. £;: ' tullan:d e pmOe re: teAs :°.67 II&.g.M/il g : eet'g, every  lllrll;ll'llilNlli (.J]/ Thursday night in Foresters [] | II   |IF. In I |./LII II II MII ill il .-."-.'" ,  MARK II. FELLERS, C. . Ill a liluuw  u Itlllll [] I-  -% J.E. COUNTIYMAN, F• S-  TH r COMFORTABL[ WAt', Dry. L. L. STIPHENS, Court Physician. MONROE LODGE No. 138, K. OF P. Meets every Wednesday eyeing at 8 o'clock at I. O. O. F. Hall. C. E. RrrCHIE, C. C. ROBT. H. STAPLETON, K. of R. & S. EARL W. HUSTED ROBT. A. HULBERT HULBERT & HUSTED LAWYERS Rooms 401-402-403-404, American Nat- ional Bank Building, Both Phones Main 7. Everett, Wash. E. T. BASCOM ATTORNEY AT LAW MONI()E WASHINGTON Collections Promptly Looked After Insurance Written SKYKOMISH LOCAL Going VCest Going East 6 00a.m Lv.Sky'ish.Arl0 20 p.m. 6 40 .... Index .... 9 45 7 00 ,.•Gold Bar .. 9 22 7 08 .... Startup... 9 14 7 18 .... Sultan .... 9 05 7 35 .. MONROE.. 8 50 7 55 ..Snohomish.. 8 55 8 23 .... Everett... 8 l0 8 35 ...Mukileo .. 7 50 9 03 ..Edmonds... 7 25 9 10 Richmond Bch 7 16 9 40 .... Ballard... 6 50 10 00 Ar.Seattlc.Lv 6 30 531pmOrientalLt'd 1117a.m. • .Overland•. 954p.m. Sleeping car reservations, tickets and information from A. L. LE, Agent, lonroe, Vash. Or--S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A., Seattle. G. F. COOK ATTORNEY AND NOTARY REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Ferguson Blk. Monroe M. J. McGUINNESS ATTORNEY AT LAW Office,. One Door East Penobscot Hotel[ SNOHOMISII, WASH. JOHN W. MILLER ATTORNEY .T LAW Room 7, Otten Building SNOItOMISH, ,VASH1NG TON JOS. COLEMAN Joan B. FOGAnTY COLEMAN & FOGARTY ATTORNEYS AT LAW IIewitt Building Phone 6;34. E'EnE'['T, VAsI! A. D. AUSTIN V. 1'. BELL BELL & AUSTIN, r I, A WY ERS. office in RcMty.Block, Everett(Wash. 86hNDINgVlgN.BAR GARDELL & BLOOM, Proprs. The Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars always on hand =========================== Rain#er HENRY & OSIER, Proprs. Choice Line of Liquors and the Best of Imported and Do- mestic Cigars. C. tL BAKEMAN UNDERTAKER E00IBALIKING - SN01tOIISlI * J. A.Vnnasdh, n, Io,z roe rei, resez i'tlve