Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
April 12, 1912     Monroe Historical Society
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April 12, 1912
 

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U - - " i | m, ilnl-i ,ll , -- iii ii /Vie Me " T "pt nroe n00tor= ranscn ESTABLISHED 1898 - - - REPUBBICAN IN POLITICS PUBLISRED EVERY FYDAY AT MONROE, WASHINGTON H. D. MATTHEWS, EDITOR AND PUBLISHE] Entered at the Postofflce at Monroe, Washington, as second class matter Subscription Price in Snohomish County .......................... $1.00 a Year ,. " Outside of the " ....................... $1.50 a Year Subscribers will take notice that the date to which their subscriptions are paid are printed with the addresses. If any mistake is made in the dates kindly call the attention of the paper to it so that proper correction can be made. ADVERTISING RAT S ON APPLICATION Q Real Town Pride It takes something more than mere satisfaction in the community in which one lives as a place to live and earn one's living- something more than merely speaking of it as a good town-- to make one a good citizen and real supporter of a community. Real town pride consists in taking pride in a community, its-citizenship and its various institutions--in support- ing them, upholding them or trading with them. People don't think much of residents of any community who will not patron- ize nor support home institutions. Leave out the matter of pride alto- gether. If you are earning your living in Monroe, or any other town, and spend your money at home for what you can get at home that is satisfac- tory, the money you spend at home will likely come back to you again. Money you spend out of town is gone--gone entirely out of your reach and out of reach of every other resident of the same community. In this town, as in most others, there are machine shops, glove factories, cigar factory, printing offices, laun- dries, and other small manufacturing institutions that are earning livlihoods for several families each. Is it good policy--is it a matter of town pride--is it to your interest, to support and pat- ronize them or supply your needs in the different lines represented by sending your money out of town? Is that the way to build up a town? Is that the way to increase the scope and business of your own institution whatever it may be? Persons who live in the town through the earnings made by connec- tion with those institutions make the town better for you and better for everyone else. They spend their money with you and with others. Do you want to see them prosper or do you want to see the town in which you live get a black eye by provin disloyal enough towards its home institutions to prevent them from succeeding. Just recently a Snohomish laundry has commenced running a wagon up here. Is there any too much business for the local laundry which employs steadily a fair amount of labor? There is work in other lines going out of town that should be done at home. There is quite a lot of shopping done away that might just as well be done at home if every shopper had the real Monroe spirit and believed in supporting his or her own town and not helping to build up Snohomish, Everett or Seattle. Within the past two weeks there have been representatives here of three dif- ferent out-of-town printing concerns, each of whom undoubtedly got some business. Don't you know that the local offices can do just as good work and cheaper than you can get away? The secretary of one secret society re- cently sent to Tacoma and spent $5.00 for a thousand letterheads and paid the exPress on them when he could have gotten better work and better stock at home for $4.50. Does that kind of ac- tion help the town or help the building up of its secret orders? It isn't pleasant to write in this way. This paper doesn't want to have to make a fight for its own business nor in support of the Monroe Steam Laun- l"owN IT" I YOUR HOME 12 best 7-room cottages in this | city, will sell on monthly I payments of $20 per month | or less. I 1 4-room cottage, monthly pay- I ments $10 or less. I 1 7-room cottage, monthly pay- ] ments $12 or less. | 1 4-room cottage monthly pay- | meats $9 or less. ! Owned by J. E. Dolloff | Address DOLLOFF & FERRELL 12829 Oakes Ave., Everett Sun. 660 t dry nor the foundries nor any other in- stitutions. It should not be necessary. All these concerns will stay right along here and make a living but how much pleasanter and satisfactory all around it would be if the proprietors could feel that they had the support of all resi- dents here and that they could go ahead and plan and work for bigger things instead of having to hustle so :hard at home for the trade that Should be given them willingly. Wisconsin Way Safe It is not claimed for the progressive cause in Wisconsin that it has attained its final destiny; that it has settled all the questions that vex and trouble thoughtful people everywhere, and cause unrest even among the poor rich. But we do know we have achieved cer- tain things. We know that government has been made representative--truly representa- tive. We do know that the dire pre- dictions which alarm honest business in Wisconsin have proven false; that cap- ital has not fled from the state, but is more secure than elsewhere; that state banks, subject to state regulation, are safe, failure is unknown; that the street car, the interurban, the gas, ! electric light and water rates are under- going regulation and reduction, and yet, because we have stability, the bonds of all our public utilities are selling higher in the markets than those in other states; that railroad rates have been re- duced, the service regulated, the com- plaints of shippers adjusted, and yet the railroads in Wisconsin are more prosperous than in other states because a sense of security prevails everywhere and every producer, every manufactur- er, knows that his competitors within the scope of state regulation enjoy no secret favor or advantage. The old feeling of class antagonism and distrust is fast giving place to peace, confidence and prosperity. ROBERT M. LAFOLLETTE. Just now if we read the newspapers we find that vexvtng; even what the fathers did needs repairing. The trouble is that these new architects who want to make over the country have never yet shown certificates that they are competent to the task. Our country was founded in liberty and in righteousness, the thought in the minds of the fathers being that it should be the most free" under the law, the most just to its own people and to the world, and to carry with it more blessings than any other land that ever was rounded into a nation on this old earth before. And that ideal should be im- pressed more and more upon the people every year. Let us each year make it still greater. When that comes to be a rule, then all will be working to make it greater and small politicians will pass away, and the glory will culminate in a Republic more splendid than the world ever dreamed of before.--Goodwin's Weekly. A western railroad president has or- dered the trainmen to cut out waving hands and 'kerchiefs at farmers' daugh- ters having their habitat along the right- of-way. Now, in enforcing this edict, it is a serious question whether it would he better to put a detective in every engine-or station one in each house. The trouble with the latter plan would be that the watcher, himself, would doubtless fall a victim to the fair rural charmers, in which case--but what's the use to try to forecast all the trouble this puissant railroad monarch is bringing on himself in trying to sub- due the ancient art of flirting--Arling- ton times. $100 Reward, $100. The rusders of this paper will be pleated to learn that, there is at least one dreaded dlaease tlat Imlenee has betm able to cure In all Its stage=, and that IS Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the Only polities now known to the medll fraterelty. Catarrh being a eoostltutlon disease, requires a oosUtu- tlousl treatment Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in- JUST KICKERS. E kick about the weather; We kick about the view; Te kick about the hired glrl And what she doesn't do; Ve kick about the taxes Piled up against the place, And, take it all in all, we are A most protesting race. Te kick about our business; We kick about the rent; VCe kick because our wives, perhal, Some extra dimes have spent; VCe kick about the beggars 'ho sit before our eyes. Jknd sometimes, it appears to me, We kick for exercise. WVo kick about the prospects We have or haven't got; We kick about the way the man Has failed to clean the lot; "We kick about the victuals - That grace the family board, And every time we get a chance Another kick is scored. "We kick about the children, Though they are span and spick; And if we have a team of mules We Join them in a kick; WVe kick about our pleasure; We kick about our task-- In fact, we are a race that kicks, If any one should ask. Curious to Kno'. "Why do you call this a ham sand- wlch ?" "Because," said the smiling propri- etor, "there is a piece of ham An it." "Indeed," said the sarcastic customer. "That is interesting. May I ask if you throw An a search warrant with each one by means of which the ham may be found?" No Poetry In Her Nature. "Wouldn't you like to go sleighing with me?" "No. thank you." "Don't you lake it?" "No." "l think it is lots of fun." "'Maybe it is. But I can have Just as much fun sitting out on the back porch wrapped in a fur rug and jin- gling Johnny's bells.' And it has one tremendous advantage over the sleigh ride." "Indeed! What is that?" "I can go in. to the fire when I get frozen stiff." Several Kinds. We shouldn't mind It very much To see the winter canned And in the place of snow and ice To see the spring at hand-- That is, as to the kind of spring If we could pick the brand. Wise Decision. "Come, come! Be a hustlerr' "Never!" "l)on't you think it good to be a hus- tler?" "Not for me." "Why ?" "I shall be a careful and deliberate man and hire a hustler." Getting Out of Date. "Uncle John is sick." "What's the matter with hlm' "Appendicitis." "Is he as much of a back number as that?" Of Course, "What a modest little hat." "Yes; my husband bought it for me." So Strange. At nine o'clock the curfew bell Sends up its warning call. In towns that have no eurfew--w*ny, It doesn't ring at all. PERT PARAGRAPHS. We are young until we lose our last illusion. After that life is merely waiting with more or less of patience until the end. Any way you look at it life is bond- age. because you can't get away from it. The oh be heerful doctrine didn't emanate from the fellow who was be- ing choked to death. We are getting on some when we can take a beating quietly without saying anything about it. The horseshoe may bring good luck, but not to the horse that lost it. Many a cold proposition has precipi- tated a hot discussion. Don't try to umpire a game that you don't understand when you have no friends back of you. People who really know too much are dangerous. They are also scarce. A thing isn't necessarily pleasant be- emally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous auas of the tem. thereby destroying the cause It is excltlng--a mouse, for ex- fouudatino of the discus, and giving the patient emnl== strength by bulldlni up the eonstltutlou and alst- "-" 1off nature In doing Its work. The proprletore hays J so much faith In Its euraUve powers that they after One Hundred DOllars for ;,ny case that It falin to [ ]t is sometimes hard to keep up with tre. 8eod for list of testimonials Add F. J. CHENEY & CO,, Toledo O. J the procession, but it is the only way Sod aT I  7 " to see the whole show. zo  s zmr   Mzpst= l " .... P H All persons subject to Biliousness, Sour Stomach, Indi- gestion, Constipation, Headache, Dizziness, Heartburn, Vertigo (blind staggers), Foul Breath, Sallow Com- I)lexion or a constant tired, discouraged feeling should use RBIN The Great Liver ToniG and Regulator That Has Done So Muoh for the Working People. Tt tg  rdarvlol remedy. Its stlmulatin effect on a Torid Liver t little le th&l rfllrLoulotlg. It acts instantly. The first dose brings improvement, a few days' use cures the most obstinate case. Tired, weak, disheartened victims of a Torpid Liver are restored almost in a day. tterbine is a fine cleansing tonic for the Stomach, Liver and Eowol. It outs the system in perfect order, revives the Tor- pid Liver, strengthens digestion, clears the bowels of constipated conditions and re-establishes regular bowel movements Every homo should have a bottle of this great rgultin medicine. It stands for health for the whole family. All who are constipated, bilious or dyspeptic need its cleansing and renovating influ- ence. It fortifies the body against Pneumonia. Malaria (Chills), Brlght' Disease, Typhoid Foyer, Yellow Fever or any other deadly disease that may bo about. Price 50c per Bottle. JAMES F. BALLARD PROPRIETOR ST. LOUIR, Me. For Sore Eye, Granulated Lids, Redness of the yebnll, Wenk Sight, Smartlng Sensations In the ]es, use 8tephens Eye alve. It is a remedy of Droveu merit. ..oLo AN RECOM="NDI W. E. MANSFIELD No. 2583 Notice to Creditors IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE Ob  WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISIt COUNTY. In the matter of the estate of Samuel J. Taylor, deceased. By order of said court made herein on the 16th day of March, 1912. Notice is hereby given to the creditors of, and to all persons having claims against said de- ceased or against said estate or against the community estate of said deceased andMary A. Taylor, surviving wife, to present them with the necessary vouchers tO the undersigned W. L. Hamilton, Administrator of said estate, at the law offices of C. H. Graves. in Monroe, Wash., the place of business of said estate, in said county and slate, within one year from and after March 22rid, 1912, the date of the first pub- lication of this notice or same will be barred. " W.L. HAMILTON, as Administrator of said Estate. C. H. GRAVES, Attorney for Administrator. Monroe, Wash. Date of first publication March 22, 1912. Date of last puhlication April 12. 1912. Summons for Publication No. 12,195 IN TItE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY. Samuel Agnew and Hugh Agnew, plaintiffs; vs. Z. G. Dunn, (Jane Doe) Duan. his wife, and all persons claiming by, through or under them, defendants. The State of Washington to the said Z. G. Dunn, {Jane Doe) Dunn, his wife, and all per- sons claiming by, through or under them, de- fendants: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit: Within six[y days after the first day of March, 1912rand defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plain- tiffs, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff at his office below stated: and in case of your failure so to do, Judgemen will be rendered against you ac- cording to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of the above entitled action is to quiet plaintiff's title to certain real-estate situate in said County of Snohomish, Washington. C. H. GRAVES, Attorney for Plaintiffs. P. O. Address, Monroe, Wash. First publication March 1, 1912. Last publication April 12, 1912. No. 2174 Notice of Hearing of Final Report and Account, and Petition for Distri- bution IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. In the matter of the estate of Martha E. Jakins. deceased. Notice is hereby given that the final report and account of Ella S. Spaulding, administra- trix of the estate ofMartha E. Jakins. deceased, has been rendered and presented to the above intitled court for settlement, and that a petition for distibution of said estate has been filed with said report; and that Saturday, the 27th dayof April, 1912, at 9:30 o'clock a. m. at the court room of Judge W. W. Black in the court house iu Everett, Washington, have been fixed by said court as the time and place for the hearing and settle- ment of said report and account and petition for distribution, at which time and place any person interested in said estate may appear and file his exceptions m writing to said report and account and contest the same, and may also be heard in the matter of the petition for distribu- tion. Dated this 16th day of March, 1912. W. F. MARTIN, Clerk of Said Court. First insertion March 22. Last insertion April 19. HOW TO DESTROY THE COMMON ANTS Common ants are becoming a serious )est, both in-doors and out-doors, in many parts of the state. The entomo- logist of the State Experiment Station, at Pullman, gives the following advice as to methods of controlling, or combat- ting, them: The surest way of preventing injury by ants is to destroy their nests. Usu- ally the nests can he readily found, but if there is any difficulty, a little watch- ing of where the ants travel will show where the nest is located. If the nests are out in the field, punch a few holes with a stick in the nests and place a couple of tablespoons of carbon dis- ulphide in each hole, covering up im- mediately with the foot so as to throw a capping of dirt into the hole. The fumes of carbon disulphide are very heavy and will rapidly pass through the nests,.filling all the chambers and suf- focating the ants. This liquid can be purchased at the drug store." Care must be taken in using it as it is ex- tremely inflammable like gasolene. This method answers much better than using ashes or boiling water, which are usually unsuccessful in ex- terminating the ants. Ants in houses can be trapped to a sponge moistened with sweetened water. When many ants congregate on the sponge they can be destroyed by a little boiling water from the teaket- tle. If ants crawl up fruit trees and des- troy the blossoms or young shoots they can be kept from doing this by tying a fluffy band of cotton around the trunks. Ants will not walk over fluffy cotton unless they are very much excited. "Twelve Stori/: of SolidCom rt A restful bed, good meals, aosolute security and convenient location. That's what it means to stay at the HOTEL SAVOY Seattle In the very center of things--theatres and department stores on both sides. Building > - absolutely fireproof--concrete, steel and marble, Rates, $1.00 per day up. Write for Free Map of Seattle's Business District : Seattle's Golden Potlatch. July 15-20, 1912 - Good Rigs Ready at All Hours - i Wood c Sal( Baggage Called for and Delivered Ind. Phone 105 -:- Sun. 511 FERTILIZERS (GUARANTEED ANALYSIS) Are aentificdly corxe. Tzy our special mixture .for vegetables, grass, potatoes, fruit and hops. We sell ha any quantifier--Chemical and Animal Fertil,-ers. Prices of your deale or The Chu. H. Lilly Co., Seattle Castle Hall Monroe Lodge No. 138 K, 0t P. Meets every Tuesday evemng in Pythian Hall. All visiting Knights cordially invited to attend. U.S. BUCK, C. C. J. W COLEMAN. K. of R. & S. 00 b04O00000000000000 WETMOR[ AVE N[AR COURT I'IOUS[ D "ORDERS FOR ALL KINDS OF HELP Get the best. Write Wire or phone collect :: :: :: :: :: Cranes Employment Agency 117 W. Main street, Seattle T. R. HOPKINS, Prop. All varieties of Fruit Trees and Shrubbery. All stock guaranteed true to label. For shrubs and ornamental trees Phone T. R. HOPKINS Cherry Vslley, Wash. Patronize Our Advertisers E. P. Walker ATTORNEY-At-LAw Insurance and Real Estate OPPOSITE MONROE NAT'L BAIK MONROE, WASH. G. F. Cook Attorney at Law Real Estate and Insurance In Ferguson Building. MONROE. WASH Stryker & Badgley DENTISTS Qffice: DOLLOFF BUILDING Monroe Washington Dr. John Moulton DENTIST emcee; DOLLOFF BLDG. Monroe Washington J. BARTELS UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER (LICENSE NO. 76) , Sunset 1173 Ind. 479 JOSEPH V. BIRD LAWYER Notary Public 406 American Bank Bldg. Everett, Wn. C. H. Graves LAWYER Practice in All Cou'rts. Abstracts Ex- amined and Legal Papers Care- fully Drawn. Office over Monroe National Bank MONROE, - WASH. E. T. BASCOM ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Bascom-Hallan Building Monroe, - Wash. t Everett Tent &; Awning COs C. A. COLE, Proprietor Manufacturers of Tents and Awnings. Horse and Wagon Covers. Flags of All Kinds. Canvas Goods of Every Description. Duck of All Widths and Weights. 1501 Hewitt Ave., Everett, Wash. Cor. Hoyt, opposite P. O. Phone8108. Res. 8131. Monitor-Transcript $1 t r #