Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
May 6, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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May 6, 1910

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Use the phone, mail or hand in social or personal Items for these columns. P. Sjostrom was ia Seattle Tues- day. Mayor Campbell has been on the sick list this week. Ernest Nasman left this week to return to his old home in Sweden. Mrs. W. A. Patterson and sea were up from Eteett visiSng frlents. Wilson McNeill yeas laid up at the hospital for a few clays wih mumps. Miss Selma Bjorkl'.md, of Forest Grove, visited Mrs. S. J. Moody a few days Ihis week. F. E. Robinson was up from Ever- ett Tuesday, looking after the pialm business. "r'lt * Ers. Elmer M. Stephens was con- fined to her home quite sick early in the week. W. J. Stp%ns, of Victoria, has been the gue t ff his brothe -in- aw, Judge VVm. avyer, duri,g ne week. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hirt left Sunda' nigh for MonLrose, Cal. Mr. Hirt worked all winter in the Eiweil mar- ket. Miss Gilmore has returned from Colorado, where sLe was called on ac- count of the illness of her brother, who ha since died. *45* Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Moody, Miss Ag- da Strandberg and Miss Ida Berg at- tended a dance out at Forest Grove Gus Harris, of Everett, was up vis- iting friends. Mrs. A. W, Burke went down to Snohomish Tuesday. "i.x 'A" i E. Milton Stephens made a business! trip to Seattle Saturday. 't,'k J. H. Hunter made a flying trip to Seattle at the end of last week. Mrs. A. J. Roof, of Everett, was a visitor at C. H. Robinson's last week. When one talks of a nagging wife It Is generally to refer in pitying terms to the man whom she has nmrrled. Much more to be pitied, however, are the ehlhlren of the marriage. A man can endure much and lind a remedy in retaliation. But sensitive children silrlnk from the continual fault hnd- ,ing and ,uffer In silent.e. What makes inattera worse for the little olios is that there are many we- Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Weller were men who are regarded hy their hus- bands as model wives, hut who on ac- over Sunday visitors with relatives in count ot their thoughtlessness toward Everett. 'their children are really not at all '' good UlOt Ilers. . Mr. Smith, of the Wagner & Wil- in fah'ness to many mothers it must son mill, spent Sunday with friends I h, said that they unwittingly fall into in Seattle. t the habit "of nagging their children. *.-. ',['he I'iresonle ways -f the latter seen) more than they can hear at times. A wedding license was granted to attd the result Is that they are apt to Mr. John O. Anderson and Miss Clara forget themseJves. Robertson. "'l)on't do tills'" and "'Don't do that." *** "'WJy can't you let things ahme?'" "i never saw such a t.hlld." "'You Mrs. Anna Moore was in Seattle are a perfe.t worry, but what can one some time last week, having been expect front sue.f, a child? Vovt are called by the illness of her mother. I oxa,.tly like .v-ur father." etc.. nd nan- seam. through all the nerve racking t  Caleb,gee of nag. And then these mothers honestly Miss Pauline Stuart and Messrs. wonder why their ehlldl'etl are reduc- Stuart and Carl Ohristiansen attended i t,, a state ot sulky Irritability. Sw.h the Junior Prom in Snoh0mish Friday ' mothers never seem to take into con- evening, stderath,n tlm fm.t that (-hlldren are . . the most sel;sltlve beings In the world * and that tbelr whole experience is Mrs. Thos. Bird i expe,-ting to made Ul, of small Joys and small apr. have her sister, Miss Gerken, from ,ws that can make life a misery to Atlanta, Ga., as her guest during the I them summer months. %* I The Children's Playmates. ,;X'O one, t)f .our*e. thinks that a ehlld's lnanner should be neleet'd. Mr. W. White, of the American hut there mire ways of tu,'ulng out well Paper Co., Seattle, was in town Tue- mannered children wilt, are not at tile dan calling on the trade, and reeeiv- same time h,,I,eles snobs. The way last Saturday evening, iag the congratulations %* getting safely through Mrs. A. P. Man,on expects to camp ton disaster. in the vicinity of the Cherry Valley sore of Mr. ,vlanio  it  t le cail- dren during the summer holidays. "I,-X- Miss Gladys Shipp left Saturd,y to return on a visit to her grandparents in Michigan. She was accompanied by her aunt, Mrs. Cree, of California. Mrs. W. W. Pay,e, formerly of Port Angeles, is visiting her mother', of friends on the Welling- Comet Seen Here with Naked Eye Halley's comet is now visible to the naked eye, ami was obsev- ed :Saturday morning. This was the first occasion when coudi along were favorable for obser. to do this is to vho,,se their playmates for their intrinsic worth as weU as their ('ultnre Home after all Is the place where children get their polish, and hy an sflermmn's assocla tlon wtth other children they will neither acquire nor Ioe it. Of eour.e a child's intereonr with his fellows of whatever grade should be ch).,ely supervised by a wise parent or unfortunate results may folh,w Even if Charlle's fatller is a coachman it is umeh better for a mother to say after his departure, "'1 noti('e that Charlle was the only one who was willing to give up his place at the mWros.ol,e; 1 hope the next time he comes you can all do as well." than t(, Mrs. E. Matthews. Mr. Payne has been appointed one of the members of tim board of county examiners. Mr. and Mrs. (ha,. V. Robinson and family were surprised last Sundy by seeing Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Sie- becker and family of Manston, Wis. They will make their home in Monroe C. H. Hawman, of SuEan, is get- tingto town regularly with the Bel- gim horses. He speaks highly of tar improvement in Sultan and prog- ress being made by that thriving lit- tle city. The Maccabee ladies gave another of their parties Saturday night and gave a pleasant evening's amusement to a large crowd. The hall was pret tily decorated, and ice cream and cake served on the sta;e. George Johnson writes from River- side that everything seems all right, and that Fred Harris, Mke Hasem fratz and M. Peterson, whom he has seen since he arrived, all seem to be well pleased wit, the fruit outlook in that section. 45 Mr. avid Mrs. Earl James, of Mead- owdale, gave a house party laat Sun- day for Misses Lulu Weber, Ethel Chilson, Agda Stranberg, Messrs. eth Westbr00k, Claude Haskell, Rus- sell James, Horace Eaton and Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Moody. ' 4F Mr R, M Pope, postmaster of Mora, Minn., and his uncle J. C Pope a retired lawyer and banker, were in town and entertained at dinner Thurs day at the home of Mrs C. W Plum- mer on Madtson street. Both gentle- men were old friends of Mrs. Plum- mer's in Minn. The), are on a tour of inspection of the west and may lo- cate n t e coast some time cations since the captured va 'amark. "'1 an, sorry to see that (?llar- grant h&s come within the rmlge lie doesn't wipe his feet on the mat of the human vision, heft,re he COUl In." Moreover. if the next time .l.ohn Is The sk w:s uuusually c ear ('aUgIH omitting the servi(.eat tbMd(mr- along tile eastern horizr(n, slid ! mat be remonstrates. "'Charlhi' dldn't do it.'" the mother needn't feel that the the comet became visible shortly coavhlnan's son has led bee children astray. It is a simple matter to say: "That has nothing to do with It: ('harlle is not my little boy, but you are. and I expect you to obey me. His mother probably has hint clean ffls feet in another way. and I haven't a doubt he obeys her perfectly." Word Values. If the parent in general realized that as a child first learns to connect a car after 3 o'clock. At 3:45 it wa entirely above tim thin mists. and both nucleus and tail could be distinguished. Almost Due East degree It rose less th,tn one north of east, nearly an hour I ahead of Venus, and apparently t 5 degrees north of that p:anet )lain idea with a certain word so he It was possible t() see it witho t goes through life hampered or beiped a glass until 4:[5. whoa the by that word. more care Would t)e growing light of the morning caused it to fade into impercepi bility. The eomet is nebulous in ap pearance, even at the nucleus, and the tail shows only as the tilmiest streamers of light. ;Pie head, in size, Iov,:s as bi.-, as Ju- :liter, but. of course, is far less brilliant. The tail at the far, h- used when explanations of these ,mat be giveu. We are all of us walking diction- aries, teaching the young idea how to sh(mt, and when In after life heshooL wrong we are apt to blame every oar but ourselves, forgetting that long. long ago. when the hopeful In question was considered more as a wonderful toy than a thinking machine, we ned given m)nle hurried, forced deUnlthm that was gospel to the loyal little ears that ttmk it ill. #.'are in defining a new word to a et point trois the liead at wi,ictl child often opens up a whole new held t is dlst, iti.lltl t!)le tl.iJ ;ra ptir I of observation, and it shonld he done of field glasses aL 4 a m. shows i as ,u,nm.lenthmsly as possible. A a width of an apDarelt ndoott's] atralght "1 don't know" is [,referable to a (.arHes or slipshod definition. diameter. '.Pile length distin.  l,(),)k It up in a dictlonal7 or eneyclo- guiahable i, two and one |i&if or I )edla and take him with ybu. when rhree times it widtli, you do. He will gain confidence In y,,u inch time and will soon learn t Tomorrow mot'sing tt will be w you the troubl ueal'er a point directly above V ,. t:us, and at least an hour in d. In the Nur.eey. vance, which will make it easier If the nnrmry window 18 not pl'O- f'tedby outside barn hammer a large to find, as tuat planet, shortly w or nail Into the groove of the after 4, is a most Dr'ill|ant object.[ Iow,,r sash so that the window cannot i)e raised more than slx Im.h. - Ir the top saah is drawn down thin is in the easvern heavens. The. comet, should also be much brigh let') a it and the earth will then be some millions of miles nearer each other. It should be vi.ible every cleat' morning from now untAI b )*it May 17, wheal it wiii di,-aopear in the strong su,digh Ix) real)pe,r about May 19 or 20 in the evening sky.--PosL Intel- ligencer. qUite enough for ventilation, and. no nmlter how ingenious or vet.ltuPeeme the little ones may I. they cannot wrlRgle through the amllll lower open- lag. provide each little one in the nurs- pry with Its own tOWel, sponge, hair- brush and tootbbrufb and teacb tbe ('hildren that it Is oct right to Use cb other's t hlng,. Halrbrnsbem hould be kept perfectly (,lean and frequently wuhed in imcle water. IF MOODYS HAVE IT, IT'S IN STYLE RAVEL where you will, and look until your eyes sting from the strain, and you will find on all sides cleverly dressed men. Some of them may be young, some a trifle older, and some quite old, but all are garbed in the fashion of the day. North, east, south and west abound with clever dressers. And our own city is net to be passed by. Indeed it would be difficult to find a community in which clothes are given mere attention or worn in better taste. mmmmmmmlm lr "MODERN CLOTHES" I While we don't care to seem egotistical, we can not but fed that we and our clothes have done a lot toward bringing this about. In a year's time we have an opportun- ity of inspecting the samples of the world's greatest makers of clothes, and you may rest assured that we inspect them. And why? Because we want to ever hold our own. We are jealous of our reputa- tion. We want the best, and we obtain the best. If you care for ...Truly Smart Styles... that are characteristically young, you are certain to admire the many we are now displaying in "Modern Clothes" ul i Natural Color Pongee, " 3 1 00ches Wide, 85c Yd. Black and White Worsted Shepherd Check, 60c Yd Catawba and Plum Color Diagonal Serge, 60c Yd Tan Linen, Suitable for Coats, 50c per i.Yd. III i E00bfoidery Special for This Week See out" sow window for a beautiful display of tew embroidery. Prices, 12c, 18c, 25c, 35c up to $1.25 yd. i i Jackets---Jackets Be sure and see our line of Jackets before you buy 1935-A 36-inch model of heavy Covert only $8.75 1020-A practical and stylish 36-inch Jacket of tan Covert, $6.75 1105--Semi-fitting, unlined Coat of black striped serge, 36 inches long, $8.75 ii Agents for Nemo Corsets, Warner Corsets, Nature's Rival Air Form Corsets, Minneapolis "M " Waists and Union Suits, Ferris Waists, Kaiser Gloves, American Lady Shoes The Minneapolis "M" Waist This is the waist we all like best, The one above all others. It fits the large as well as small, Our sisters or our brothers. We have just received a complete line of Minneapolis "M" Waists and Waist Union Suits; the three in one garment--waist, shirt and pants. It simplifies dressing, undressing and launder- ing. It is comfortable, durable and economical. We have all sizes in long and short sleeves, knee or long length, suitable for boys or girls. Union Suits, knee length, sleeveless, 50c suit. Union Suits, ankle length, long sleeve, 50c suit. "M," all sizes, 25c each. Seasonable fabrics in the Dress Goads departrr ent. Heavy cream Serge, 52 in. wide, $1.35 yard. All wool pure white Serge, 52 in. wide, $1.75 yard. Natural color Pongee, 36 in. wide, 1.25 per yard. I Overalls and Coats E wISH TO CALL YOUR AT- tention to the Penn line of Over- alls and Coats. These garments all Union made, in a factory that is a model for eleanlihess, light and sani- tary surroundings. Our Overalls and Coats are consid- ered standard both in this country and abroad. These garments are imitated, but the splendid workmanship, neat fit and fine appearance of the garments have not been elualed. Work elothes can be comfortable and nightly S well as durable. "The Penn" arments are all that could be demired. Your patronage will please us, and you will be pleased. We alo wish to impress upon your mind that we carry a good line of the Hamen Railroad Gloves. These gves aft bear the Union label. ---- i i i irlll' II  " OUR COMPEIITOR5 11111 iml .... Monroe's Largest Store