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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
May 6, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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May 6, 1910
 

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Compare Production and the Population America has 30 people to the square mile; Germany supports 350; Enghmd once produced 15 bushels of wheat to the acre. Now England grows 32 bushels, but it took 50 years of effort to make that increase. i THE STO_RE F__OR_ MIEN _8&lt; YO__UN_G MIEN I 1 ! i t + w o+++o+ ! ,me++ +o ++o i)lete stock ' Men's and so,.)n to increase crop production i Met:s 'ood Clothing, We consume6. bushels of wheat i SImes and Furnishings to be per head. L'tst year we pro ee foundi,l Monroe 41dared only 664,000.000 bush ls. We cater s,ric,ly lottm men's 1 Production and p,)pu,a, ionvc:ry tl':de, consequenL/y we are in a Jnearly balance just now. What[ btter l)osltiou to serJe you best- ii will we do in 1950 when our pop- We handle nothing but t, he best the market affords. If goods l ulation reaches 200,000,000? boughttmre are notsaLisfactory I All the land that can here- your men 3 back, which has  claimed by n'rigatlon will only beej our tootle. !suflice for out" increase in popu- Olr special lineof $15 Clothes, i found and, where. Can we have lpoi'ts of whe, t are continuous. Ni ne'eril,y make--the best to be i lation of two years. Our fall ex- the pleasl'eol stlowing you? /We need to learn good farming. :[ Mine now produces tile larg- I :lest yield of wheat pet" acre, and $Ishe does it by good farning methods. We must follow where I the agricultural colleges and ex- !perimentM sLations lead attd we H H WELLER :.,++,++,o+.op,o+o,+,,++ i . .  stock keeping, the use of menu- Clothier, Hatter, Men's Furnishings and Shoes i factures and feeding of soil. #ee#.,,oet Itolland has 450 people to tile Strong Healthy Women square mile and only 26 per ceni of them in towns. We have37 per cent of our people in towns. Holland is nearly self support i,'and grows more than double+ +he acre-yield of wheat, potatoes and (laity products compared with tile United States. Denmark has 60 pot" cent of its people on farms and from that any kingdom is exported 176, 000.000 p undsof pork and175,- 000,000 pounds of butter. Her- edity is inflexible. Trained melt should be sent to farmers to de- monstl'ate to them how to grey better crops. TMe the agriculL ural colleges afield.--Live Stock World. , Patronize our Advertisers If a woman is strong and healthy in a womamy way, moth- erhood means to her but little suffering. The trouble lies in the fact that the many women suffer from weakness and disease of the distinctly feminine organism and are unfitted |or motherhood. This can be remedied. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Cura the weaknesses and disorders of women. ]t acts directly on the delicate and important organs concerned in motherhood, making them healthy, strong, vigorous, virile and elnstao. I "Favorite Prescription" banishes the indispositions of the period of expectancy and makes baby's advent eas) and almost painless. It quickens and vitalizes the feminine organs, and insures a healthy and robust baby. Thousands of women have testified to its marvelous merits. It Makes Wea Women Strong. It Makes Sick Wome Well. Honest druggists do not offer substitutes, and urge them upon you as " just as good." Accept no secret nostrum in place of this non-secret remedy. It contains not a drop of aJohol and not a grain of habit-forming or injurious drugs. Is a pure glyceriv extract of healing, native American loots. UND ER-GARMENT VALUES II We want to call your attention this week to a few styles aim values in ladies and childrens undergarments. We think we have a good stock and the prices we have placed on them make them big values. A well-dressed woman is dressed well thro-out. She thinks just as much of the neat undergarlnents as she does of the stylish outside appearance. We can satisfy the desires along this line in ready-to-wear goods, or if preferred in materials for makmg. [SEI_ECTINI00 THE BRONZE TURKEY, A Thanksgiving Story. By PORTE JEFFERSON [Copyright, 1909, by American Press+Asso- ciat|6a:] ..... -' - -" - Amanda Butler cautiously opened t he door of the turkey shed andflashed the rays Of her lantern until they full grinned openly and went back to neglected garden. At night a remarkable thing hal> pened. The vk.torinus wearer of red sought a roost in the walnut tree, while the mourning turkey lgnominously found refuge in the shed. and, strange to relate, he chose the very spot va- cated by his rival. All that summer and early fall Aman- da and Jeremiah avoided the subject of turkeys. After awhile others no- ticed that the topic was a disagreeable one, and so it was tacitly avoided by every one. The first of November two bronze gobblers nervously paced two narrow pens. The red flannel turkey was gen- broadcast on the lumsy'fot'm of a crossly fed by Amanda, while the black hirge turkey in the corner. He roused tape bird was as conscientiously stuff- as she approached and stretched him- ed by her husband self for action. I Amanda grew nervous and irritable It was the work of an instant for as the weeks wore on toward Thanks- Amanda's nimble fingers to flash up giving. She did not really care which to his legs. and when she darted back turkey she ate, for It had been a pros- there dangled from one foot a strip of perous year with them. and she was thankful in every sense for the fullness bright red flanngl. Whet] Amanda of their cellar and granary. What she locked fhe door and turned away the really did mind was the giving in tO victim of her craftiness'was protesting Jeremiah. She had always been the loudly against the absurdity of wear- one to give in, and this time--it did ing red flannel in August. seem for once as if he might let her Jeremiah sat on the doorstep in his have her way. It was true she had her shirt sleeves, smoking a peaceful pipe. way about everything concerning the "There," panted Amanda as she put household, but-- out the lantern and sat down beside She baked and boiled and stewed for a fragrant week before the great feast him and fanned herself with her sun- day. There would be cousins from bonnet; "I've got one job done." I neighboring towns to dine with them, ""What's that?" queried Jeremiah / and the turkey must be slain and pre- lazily. [pared the day before. Such a huge "Marked the Thanksgiving turkey." I bird would be plenty for the ten who 'Which one?" ]would be present. Amanda wished "The big re'ooze one. I've had him / she might invite more. so that there in mind ior some time. He always + wonld be some excuse for killing both roosts in the shed, so I caught him birds, and thus cut the gordian knot asleep just now and tied a red rag on of contention without loss of dignity his leg. I'll shut him up come the to either Jeremiah or herself. 1st of November." "The big brcnze turkey always roosts in the walnut tree. That's why 1 s'lected him for Thanksgiving dinner," remarked Mr. Butler del!berately. "Him a-roosting out of doors shows he has wild tastes, and what tastes better than wild turkey, I Wanter know?" Amanda received this unconscious witticism on her husband's part in stony silence. "Of course I mean the biggest of them two bronze fellers," added Jere- miah after awhile. "1 marked the biggest," said Amanda acidly. .leremiah whistled one stanza of "The Star Spangled Bannez:," knocked his pipe against the step and went into On the evening of the second day be- fore Thanksgiving. Jeremiah Butler and Amanda sat in the warm circle of light cast by the reading lamp. Jere- miah was reading the county paper, and his wife was sewing. Suddenly Jeremiah looked up. "Pete Jones is coming around to kill the tur- key tome.rrow morning." he said. with asshmed carelessness. "He'll get It all dressed and ready for you." "I've been thinking." said Amanda slowly. "that you might as well kill that there black tape turkey of yours. Hc looks pretty well conditioned, and he's the biggest bird qfter all. I don't feel like as if I could have any con- tention this Thanksving. We've been so prospered this year." Jm'emiah (.ou,_,hod dubiously. "Aman- da.'" he be'-'at+ rather sheepishly. "'1 did kind ,,f a fo.l thing last summer. When y(:u lied a rag on y<)nr turkey i went out tile next morning and changed them razs. That's why your turkey went t. roost with a black rag and mine went hack to hi.', iree wtlh a red one. 1 toant it for a jok at first. I thought I'd lave my way about kill- ing the blaek one. and when we was eating it 1 wqs going to tell you it was your bird after all, but It looks silly n o -d,-.  'It was silly." said Amanda ener- getically. 'I about made myself =dick over them two turkey s . I don't know if-I wanter eat neither one. If l -had known y,m was trying to Joke--why, i dt)r)'t know as ! ever knew you to make a joke. Jeremiah!" "! never did befora,:" said Jeremiah. with a sickly smile. -"l:guess I won't again. I'll tell Pete to kill .the black rag turkey, and then it'll be the one you s'iected." .... "I'd ruther have the wild flavored ,)no." admitted Amanda. "l'm partial i DAINFVIITKT MITql IN l)lTlAO Ikl to wild turkeys. Then It was your xa. a.i.L x.aa. x xa..,.x a" xJJ]-.lX   LXJL. l/ turkeytLat tit ndne and made him run ] after all," She glanced at the bronze .............  feathersabove lhe clock. _ ine ttoyal bomolnal,m armens corse: coy g -- " broidery insertions and the price is - $1.25  "That there wild one was a gamy er and drawers. Made of French Nainsook and .  / bird." chuckled Jeremiah. with another ......... ......... A pretty one of fine barred swiss with lace ,  ^ .......... break lntouncouseious wit nanusomely mmmeu l s ]USl; Ine tnlnff Ior ne ' vrE osg m comtmo An,,. ,v .,u ...... +  .^ edgings and insertions is worth - - 75c 'rH uaKx." The next day when Pete Jones came ne( one-piece aresses - - Z.)g the house A moment later Amanda to kill lhe turkey he found Jeremiah A beautiful underskirt and at a bargam Drme and manda busily engaged in clean Night robes the finest. Here is one made of .... " " imard hin winding the kitchen clock " " " " " " " o. ing silver .....  ,+o: .... ,. ._:,.. ,_-__^ ...:,. , ls one made of extra soft namsook with a hand- preparatory to retruh, for the night. . " . .... VE;iy IlIlU lt:lllOOl%, llUeLVII I,IIIIIILIUU WIUH li:l.C some 18 inch .... embroider flounce and dust ruffle "- not. nan" mat's'+ marrie(l- lnig[lt-" as "Which one of them two nronze gOD- and has low neck and short sleeves. It is indeed Y " ,.-o] ,+vo .... h.,-h, t, h,, h ...... biers shall I kill? One's as fat as 0nly by seeing can you a reciate ts beaut ........... " ","'-" ............  t'other and each one's got a dirty rag a beauty and the orice is low - g2 50 PP Y- shout anrthing " murmured Amanda +.. ' . " " . . .. Ano'her m--' + ...... "' The price is - - - $3 50 discontentedly. ' ",Just as if 1 didn't tree arounu nis. root.- b aue ot ne new oarrea swms, lace " know tlmt there turkey in the shad as Jeremmh looked critically at a fork , he as pohshlng and then he turned trimmings with low neck and short sleeves. A Here is a good one at a price that sounds the biggest of the two. If I don't eat ! . ." ".. ' .... l very dainty garment - - $1 75 cheap but it really is good garment and full that turkey i'11 not eat any--so there: a ?lli?71?:Sbo Uetemnd-Ut. " I1 A big variety of corset covers. This is a raze .... $1.00 l:llmSh,uWl)J:?fllhaBU:lpoolrS;ig;t " hnA:wrlf;:s:lf':" , a:e one i, much used article and we have them priced so Children's muslin skirts at 25c and 50c in all| able mar,'ied womanr' It"' smiled ;m3nlanatIl:rP;<t:dl y ll .... ,, ....... , ..... , . , __ _ I Harming delivered herself of these sen- ": ! na you can  aora o make nem. one of ne razes, unuaren s drawers Irom 10c to 50c ac- | timents. Amanda felt more cheerfully a teaspoon. i I finest is made up almost entirely of lace and em- cording to quality and size | disposed and in her turn retired to bed,  _ unettanze .,ptmlts. I I | where her husband was already ireal:h-  ........ ": -- ,, m | .......... | ill,, loudly and harnloniousl-" ane real Atps are not etvmzt:. ev- II SEE OUR SPECIAL $5.00 SILK PETTICOATS ! "00'hene;tmorning,vhens0000.wcntout True. high- tss nae neen nullt so that horse ! | | to feed the l,oultry two big bronze gob- ] ' II ' | hlers were stalkiug about the yard ] and motor can go where once on!y the " " ' guide led the way The modern hotel each wtth a rag about one leg The -" UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY " s s I [ BLACK PETTICOATS [ . [ red flanneled turkey rattled indignantly ] h:;oiw dethe hlea:nblue lake under the |! ..... - I Our hne of summer underwear and hosiery is 1 every time him bee(l- eve caught si,ht / f t e . ow dad mountain. we nave a Dig 10t of black Petticoats at all  " ' " so i | met mes high upon a spur it has I . .. [ very complete for both ladies and children We I of the objectionable color on his foot. ]' thrown out You can linger over our || prices and in all materials from percalines to I v ..... s for lnc "h ....... "'  " , | The other one gazed mournfully at a [ " Y : || goodtaffetas. We have a good full skirt of cot- I ,,a ev.e .... aareveryntceanuwenave | piece of black tape that adorned his [ table d'hte listening, tO the rchestra" I ..... .,,. . I nem m SllK aB .uu eacn naB are DeBer. The - I extremity ] nance all the evening, take baths, | | on metre na wm o nlcel for common wea, r:t I large woman is not forgotten for we have large | Jeremiah crossed the yard with foam-I <irih:hre promenades at the lash: I you on  wan o spen mucn Ior i - uc I , o ...... , I lng pails of milk I + d " y you nave "aerie |l All rices f om "h ..... I razes, we xpec,o maKe a repuamon or our | "What's that there black rag?" de-] the Alps. Yet you may only haveseen |l p r  e uuc one o a handsome I line o hosiery. ne monarch stocking is as it I manded .man" da angrily, them. miles above you and have had .1 silk finished serge with wide flounce and dust | should be--good appearance and good service. | Her husband looked quizzically at the t ?2eno;1;:ls: e teal cm o0"ftheoeXhllaratin' l| ...... I Tr" the "Wild Be-" for the bo'-s It ill " " | her and then went on. "That there / J y g, t e nly to rume a  y y w nol(1 the me . untaineer Then there Is an It| " - - 3.50 I . " I tnrkey is ia mourning, because he's go- [ - - II I them. I ing to be killed for Thanksgiving din-] other way of saying you have beenan II I ,,er '" he said dryh" I Aipin,st--a day or so walking am,d ll U,. ....... ......... I, .... _.____ __ _ __ _1 J a * =o J I Amanda said no more. but her plump the foothills on the lower slopes along II fiVg 0 b t00llUiir blIUWIll U UI I fa e -re  er m the paths that have been trodden for II U g C g'w very p'nk. and h S oothl strt00l.ilng[rlmmeg gab ,o+ e eenturms worn smooth b asant .. + + , +.o w+ o+++ ,o =,+, , + IPl I frown. I feet. Looklng from some viewpoint II " i That morning the rival turkeys [npon the valley a thousand feet below, a, I fought bitterly. Whether it "was the th; vi:iot,= hnaglnes that thls is in- l| . =. red flannel whk'h aroused the mourn, d m U lalneertng. But he doea not. i! " f/'[ tiT & IT " ll Ing turkey's gorge L cannot say. ltls know he l. merely going over the II I1/ | vl I // / I1 "  Ill suflk'ient to note that they fought fair- pathways where the home loplehave I1 . a." x ., U -Xl l k. " Ilily and that the red flannel gentleman gone. as their fathers and forefathers ll lit put the other to open flight. When it went from chalet to hamlet, to sell ' 1 | THE LADIES STORE. I I J + _ . " " " was all over Mnanda went out and their cheese or eggs or in their Sun- ll I HIt smilingly picked up several handfuls aay dress to near the good man of the I| |lt of bronze feathers. " el]Urch--and forget it all t-n the neigh- :,_ ,,, [ Jeremiah, who had witnessed the hat, borly gossip after service.--Ptaam'a J tie through a crack In the barn dc3r, Magazine. PURSES Mexican Leather For Men Peter Pan For Children Ladies Hand Bags W. E. Mansfield THE DRUGGIST BRADLEYS Paint 5hop This store is keeping pace with he oter improvements ia Monroe and will in the future take a much further advanced position in the Papering and Painting Trade The store is being remodeled and fitted up as a modern display  oom for the convenience and comfort of our trade. You can come in here and make your paper selec- ions in comfort. The Stock is Cmin0 in N. T. BRADLEY JtillglgtLtt!t Ltt   You can saOe money i by buying 1 J B[SI flour ======================== S. E. TALLMAN.: ,, Notary Public, ! Cenveyaning, i Abstracts, ! , Loans and ollections ', i rire, Life and Accideat Insarance. The J. A, FAL6ONER CO, [ I Logged off Lands ! I Farm Lands I [ 1612 1-2 Hewitt Ave. [ I Everett " Wsh I' : E.E. Purdy Prompt attentioa and perfect aervto$ 8nohomiah, Wuhington I. 4,. VANAsDLEN, Monroe Reprent'v t.IOLLISTER' lec Hountain Tea llvggelt A OBasy Nod14d  Bwsy Pmlp, Briar   ul Rmmd Vw. A spee/fle for O3nstlimtlon. Indlgetloa, =rid Kldnel tmables. Pimples, ]-zema. Imlr$ nd Backache. Its Reeky Moantaln Te in tal- :to DRUG ConPY. Mu/ison, Is. 0Lll|ll IIUtIETI FOR SALLOW all--Ill + if