Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
May 31, 1907     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 31, 1907
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




, P g - ,.. J , d : f ; ): ,L "None But the Brav00 Deserve the Fair v 1 but whether you be brave or timid, you will get nothing but fair treat- remit here. We are in business to make friends and keep them We can only do This by giving the peo- pb; their nlGIiey's worth right along tv offering the freshest goods, by promt)t and polite service, and by eharging'.only reas'n:tble prices. We know that you will be satisfied withwhat we sell, with the.prices we sell at, and with our selling methods. We sell Paspartout Paper W. [. MANSFIELD THE DRUGGIST HH@@@@@@@@@@@@HH@@4H@@@ @ ]FRUIT TREES Reliable and true to name are what you want in plant- ing an orchard. You get i them from the : Cherry Valley Nursery Hardy Shrubs, Roses and Plants our Specialty i THOS. R. HOPKINS Grows Them * G. M, BOUNS/(LL Sells Them 4> Or telephone (Sunset) and talk with us over what you need. o @@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ Monroe Hatless and Shoe Works E. H. N1Me, Proprietor ]Konroe Livery, ]Feed and Sale Stable J. P. JOGS, Propr. Rigs of all kinds at reasonable rates. Special attention to commercial men. " BOTH PHONES vie/of CAkPENT *IR, BUILDER AND CONTI:ACTOR Cabinet Work of all kinds at lowest prices. Furniture repaired. New Fur-" niture hand made. Prices to suit the customers. hop on Lewis Street t I o 00,lllll The New Styles of Wall Paper HAVE BEEN RECEIVED Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes and Glass Picture Frames, Room Mouldings SOCJ[iY PERSOi'0000AL _  ..--;r*22! THE MONITOR will be glad to publish free all notes of reception% parties, wedding's, out-of-town guests, social eventu ia lod'e circles, personalsl etc., in these columns. El;her send in hy mail; telelhone, or hand in to the office as early in the week as possible. Mrs. Walter Dempster and baby of Everett came up Monday to visit rela- tives and friends. Masters Fred ttolcomb of Snoho- mish and Bobby Daly spent Saturday and Sunday at the Parkhurst ranch. "X'.X  Mrs. Laura tteintz Of Everett was visiting here over Snnday. Mrs. R. C. Eaton was visiting her sister in Everett last week: "}b@* Mrs. R. G. Mathews of Vancouver arrived Saturday to visit her parents and attend her mother, Mrs. William Sawyer, who is laid up with a poisoned arm, got from some weed in the gar- den. %* Charles E. King, M. C. Hooker and Rex Alexander of 8nohomish passed thru Monroe last Friday night, on their way home from a fishing trip near Index. %* Frank E. Merryfield of Everett was visiting friends here Sunday. He was formerly employed by N. T. Bradley JMge J. C. Denney of Everett was a Monroe visitor Sunday. %* Mrs.W.H. Henderson of Port Town- send visited her husband in Monroe fr(,m Saturday to Tuesday. Mr. Hen- derson is employed By T. J. Mackenzie. %* - Mr. L. D. Leyde and Mrs. Gertrude Day were married in Seattle February 27th, by Rev. F: E. Drake, at the home of the bride's brother. Miss May Anderson, who has been visiting Mrs. S. E. Tallman Jr., leaves for Tacoma tonight. Mrs. M. Johnson and son Margin were Everett visitors Tuesday. Mrs. E. T. Bascom accompanied her aunt and sister to Portland Tuesday, on their start for Califozmia. %* Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lawton and son of Everett were visiting at the home of 8. E. Tallman Jr. Saturday and Sunday. Mrs/John Italian and Mrs. H. Hel- gesen drove down to Everett Wednes- day. %* Mrs. Benj. Sykes Sr. went down to Everett Tuesday on business and pIea:ure. %* Mrs. August PickerL and Mrs. J. E. Johnston, of Williams Camp, were in town ysterday to observe Memorial day. %* Miss Martha Micheels.of Snohomish is spending the week with her sister, Mrs. Dan Wolf. %* Mrs. Charles Dickson was down to Everett and Saohomish Tuesday. TheLadies of the Maccabees had a big initiation and ice cream supper at their regular meeting last Tuesd'ay night. %* Mrs. A. B. 8prau has been sick ;inee last Sunday. Roy. W. 5. _Rule visited aL Coupe- viHe the first of the week. I, T, BBADLEY Contrac.ting Painter and Paper Hanger , 50 YARS" "Jiait DESIGNS . . v yl COPYRIGHTS 'C." Anyone sending a sketch and description may eDdckly ascertain oar opinion free whether a invention is probably patentable. Communica- tlonsstricLlyconfldentmL Handbookon Patent sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken tlronh Munn & Co. receive Yl)eCfa notice, without charge, In the $inti Nmrian; A hndsomeIT'lllnstrated weekly. Largest clr- culation Of any scientific Journal. Terms, $3 & year : four months, SL Sold byall newsdealers. 00UNN & New York Br&neh Office. u' F St. ,Vahingtono D- (2. The Monitor is only $1 a year, 4 SUMMER DRESS 00OODS 4 GORDON HATS Price, $3.00 [ Ourspringb st'lesfGrdn Hats[ are 0ow in. See dsplayin window. ] I IMOOIY'S RACKETI / L00WNS" ",! HOR'r STORIES. 7% 10g 120 DIMITYS 12,c, 15c. 18c SV(ISS 25e, 30% 35c ORG2ND!ES 20e, 25c CSALLIES 25c EOLAINES 25c ',COTTON SU!TINGS 10e, 15e, lee, 20c, 25c Trimmings of All Kinds The world uses 600,000,000 pi st week. Fresh laid eggs sell for 7 to 10 cents each in Cuba. Twenty-four tons of steam drlven vessels are built for each ton Gf sell :driven craft. It is estimaled that only about 6 per cent of the paper produced is used for making books. The salver of a ship has a lien on the property saved, and his lien ranks before all others. The average annual death rae of all the standing armies of the world is nine per thousand. The population of the United States will apparently be doable its preent proportions by the year 192. Secretary W. L. Dudley of the Av_er- lean Motor P.oat association predicts that gasoline propblled vesse!s will in- vade the field of transoceanic traffic before long. Brazil hopes to be some da one of the greatest a-ice producing countries In the world. There is plenty of soft suitable for the purpose, and now that Tl!l rllI00IIllll IOISET That gives a perfect fit. We have a complete line of Corsets and Girdles. 200 OF THE FAMOUS h'0qu0is Ladies' Skirts to pick from. No two skirts alike. Prices range from $3.50 to $10.C0. In addition we carry the IROQUOIS WAIST. These goods have interested others, and lots of others, and they will interest you. Prices $1.50 to $4.00. WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF LADLES' UI0000/DEIWEAR KNIT AND MUSLIN J, E, ItLLOFr & 1o, The members of the Sunset Club of Everett came up Tuesday to meet with Mrs. Mattie 0rr, a former mem- ber, The day was spent very njey- ably with a pr gram, social chat and the usual business session. %* Mrs. B. E. Dickinson and Miss Clara Malcho, her sister, left Tuesday morning for Meenah, Wisconsin. They will be gone all summer. %* Mrs. F. E. Ferguson came up from a steamship line to Japan is to be es- tablished it is expected that Japanese Immigrants will take up the rice prob- lem. UNCLE rlEUBEN'S SAYINGS. It's dead easy to take a bull by the baus, but the trouble comes In when yuu let go. The man who kicks at a dog and breaks his toes against a fence feels Jest as much Injured as if some one .ad kicked at him and made a success of it. o If you are trading, horses with a man and own up to the spavins, you simply put him in a dilemma, tie doesn't know whether to class yo;t as  fool or an houest man. Once in awbtle you may find a pearl in an oyster on your plate, and once In awhile you may meet up with graft- tuqe from a fellow man, but it's time wasted looking for either. .'rimes have improved. A thousand years ago kings were beheading their mlbJects for grafting. Today we sim- 10ty elevate them to higher office and bttcr opportunities and show that hu- man nature has become mereiful.--M. Quid. FACTS FROM FRANCE. The Paris municipal council has con- trlbtlted 3,800 francs toward a monu- ment to the late Professor Curie, the discoverer of radium. M. llouvier, the French cx-premier, has ecured $600,000 of the $1.400,009 nessary to start a new daily newspa- pox iu Paris. It t'ill be the organ of the 13anque de Paris et des Pays-Bas. The bishop of Dlgne stated reconHy In a Paris paper that, while some of the pltests are now living on their savings, Seattle Tuesday to slay over and at,- others are supporting themselves by tend the Memorial day exercises. J. P. JoGs has been laid up with a ease of pneumonia, but is now recov- ering. Depuy Sheriff Brown of Snohomish accompanied by Mrs. Brown drove up to Monroe Wednesday and spent the day with Marshal and Mrs. lIoore. Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Moore are old time friends of Snohomish nearly 18 years ago. - Mrs. S. B. Moore, assisted by Mes- dames Barnhart and Besence, enter- tained the Royal Neigr:bors of Amer- ica and their friends Tuesday after- noon. After a short program, and a contest of "nuts to crack" was over, a lunch was served. Each lady on. leaving expressed to the hostesses that they had spent a most delightful afternoon. %* Dr. and Mrs. SLephens made a trip .to Seattle yesteMay in their auto. *C Mrs. Anna Smith has returned from a week's visit with friends in Everett. Mrs. A. P. ,,[anion was an Everett visitor Tuesday, The M. E. Ladies Aid will meet socially at Mrs. Mansfield's next Wed- nesday afternoon, Jine 5Lh. Hotel Where'Charlot'e Corday Stopped. A good deal of old Paris is dLsap- pearing Just now, and among the lat- est bits of the antique city to be threat- ened is the little spot upon which Char- lotte Corday found a fleeting place of res[ as she entered the city on her er- rand of death. It stands on the street which prior to the days of the revolu- tion had been-known as that of the Vieux Augustins. It now Is the Rue d'Argout. The building is the IIotel de la Providence. Charlotte arrived in Paris from Caen on July 9, 1793, slept at the hotel on that and the following night and on the morning of the llth walked quietly out of it to slay the monster Marat The bedroom Is still pointed out which the Norman heroine occupied, "'u'1 a_.. some regret is felt that the place has to be,demolished. But the march of progress Is merciless. The buihlinhS are needed to extend the Rue du Louvre, and soon human feet will tramp on the spot where the Nr- man heroine slept her lasLealm sleep of malden freedom-- . "';J2.'E'"!)'%" . . mending watches, making beehives and ktflttlng Jerseys. IIm six hundredth anniversary of the invention of the fork is soon to be eale- brte:l fn Paris, and sundry other parts of te world wlll likewise somme:no- rate the event. The fork was first used by I,=ing John IV., duke of Brengme, to eat fruit with In 1307. OLD FASHIONED. '.at has become of the old fash- Isled man who was gallant? What has become of the 01,1 lash- !orbed family that got all the water It used from a spring? What has become of the aid fash- ,toned woman who "Irene4 out" her hu',band's rheumatism? What has become of the old fash- ioned woman who made apple dump- ilng and tffen made a "lip" to pour over them ? What has become of the old fash- Ioned mother who wouldn't let the hldre.n have candy because It hurt their teeth ? W'.at has become of the old fash- Ioned woman who accompanied the proces of washing her boy' ears with the remark, "There's enough dirt in them to grow potatoes?'--Atchison Globe. PL,YS AND PLAYERS. '"/he Silver Box" Is tla. name of Ett,el Barrymore's new play. Augustus Thomas is reported to be wrltlng a play of western life for Lawrence D'Orsay. Lula Glaser's new play by George Go.has has been named tentatively "hrhe Small Town Girl.". E. M. Holland is the latest recruit sacured for the vaudeville field. He is to appear In a sketch under the Kelth & Proctor regime. It Is rumored that a stock company is to be established in New York with Charlotte 'alker and incent Serrano in tile leading parts. Jmnes Carew. Ellen Terry's leading man, is an American, who went to England as a member of 'Maxlno E1- llott's corn pany In "Her Own 3Vay." NONEY. ; In 1503 the first Engllsh shilling was minted. The first English laws against coun- terfeiting were Issued In 1108 by IIen- ry L The United States mint Wa establish. ed In 1792 and at once began opera- tions. fqlver wa first.coined tn Rome I 269 B. C., when Fabius Pictor set up a mint. Paper money was first Issued by the notorious John Law. IIls issues ex, ceeded 120t000,000. '[" 'r ' 1 ' f  ' 1 .................. 3.',:_ z_ ,' ...... I}cn's Clothing, 10r suit $1110 to $tI.00 tiers is Where You Find the Famous and Jefferson 5hoes for a least $1.00 less on every pair tan others get for them. These Shoes are not an experiment. Every pair is warranted to give saLts- faction or money back. Brink your children in for these shoes and get he best for the least money. Your go please, N, P. HEINTZ COMMONER AND KING. An English Description of the Joys of Being His Majesty's Quest, The recent visit of John Burns to Windsor castle at the invitation of King Edward was unique, inasmuch as the president of the local government board is probably the ofdy labor repre- sentative who has been honored with an invitation to dine and .sleep at the royal residence by the reigning sov- erelgn of the country, says London Tit- Bits. It must have been a curious experi- ence for one who was obliged to com- mence the mruggle for a livelihood at ten years of age to be saluted by sen- tries as the guest of the king and to be relieved of even his hand bag by a royal footman. Any one, however, who is invited to dine with their majesties is waited up- on in practically the same manner as the king and queen would be them- selves. If a large party from Lon- don are asked to spend the night at Windsor castle, a special train Is pro- vided, and royal servants attend in order to wait upon the guests. Iu the case of Mr. Burns a special carriage was reserved for him. and a alosed car- riage, drawn by a pair of horses In charge of a postilion, met him at rlnd- Nor. Vhl!e of course tile ordinary rules of royal etiquette are ohserved, there Is always an absence of rigid formality when commoners 4m with the king. His mesty acts the part of genial host to .oerfection and with his usual tact never fails to put his guests quite at ease. Daring the after dinner smoke he throws off all reserve and Jokes and chats with his guests Just as an ordi- nary individual. Their majesties usu- ally retire from the company about 10 or 11 o'clock, although that does not mean that the guests must do like- wise. They may please themselves in exactly the same way as if they were ,at home. That their movements are In nowise restricted by any form of etiquette is shown by the fact that Mr. Burns the morning following his visit to 'indsor castle was up at 6 and was looking round the grounds be- tween 7 aud 8. Their maJestles sehlom breakfast with their guest.. Sometimes they give their farewell greeting the previ- ous evening if the guest is leaving the following mornln.r;. Usually, however, both the Mng and queen say goodby to any ev.e who has been staying at the eastle Just before the guest leaves. A Violin of Matches. I-=arl VJagner, an upholsterer living at Munich. has con.;tructed a violin entirely out of wooden matches. The Instrument has a good tone. and the back i ornamented by a picture of the tower of the famous Frauenkirche. Wag'nor first made a model of the parts In cardboard and then glued over them the mMehe, whlch are perfectly Joiu- ed. The e::rdboar,l was then removed and the parts put together. Ten boxes of matches supplied the necessary wood, and Wagner w'ts engaged for a year on the work. II has presented tlm violin o h:s son, whois a promis- IP". 1LIuslcit U, ,., . CITIZENS' DETECTIVE SERVICE i (NOTWs .N ACH) Detective work of all kinds covering the entire Northwest. Consultation free. Write, wire orcall o6 WASHINGTON BLDG. ] SEATTLE, WASH. HOTEL PIARSA LG M Mou[ton. San Francisco F V Pattison, Everett C Sederberg A1 Johnson C C Pratt, Bellin..ham "" - Hany Blaek \\; Lloyd Jones, Everett A E Welzin, Louisville, Ky Chas McEwan, Seattle Mrs Duncan, Olympia James Hayes J C Shaffer ] Chas Barratt S %Valters C M Nutter C H Cornell, Syracuse, N Y IIauna SwaE on WE Miller, Seattle S B Householder Jim VanBoakirk, Snohomlsh G G Paine, " r Robb, " Chas S Nichols, Seattle AII blarsh, " D Blumeufeld, " D A L'Amie, T J Devry, " R Mariman, " T D LcGate, " 0 J Babb, San Fraucisco Martin Kressman, Bellingham J B Harraman, Snohomish Mrs S S Purvis, Sumner Gee D Wheeler, Tacoma biargaret Johns, " W D McDonald O J Olson, St Paul W Ricker E Armstrong S Roberts J E Peterson . E Ferguson .nd wife, Seattle Chas R Archerd, Portland M H Angevine, Seattle Thee Reynolds, " "H T Steel Jr, " W C Blake WASHINGTON HOTEL Ehner Murdock Chas Hickerson U P Keener Bob Kelly - S Swanson Fred Fisher tIM Curtier, St Paul W P Boabar, " T McDonald Stone Tarkelson John W Dobbins. Index A Lindstrpm, Seattle Chas Anderson Stewart James Jasper Bryson tI ThorkeIJon John Hanson C Ericson E E Barnes A Wiffins . ,lohn ttawkins and wife W'Ghapman, Everett J S Moss, " C Reed A C Johnson A Johnsou John Anderson Victor Ortman E Olson Chas Koenen B F ttcnderson John Joyce J W MeConnell D Holliday. Sre Nipples and Chapped lands Are quickly cured hy applying Chamberlaln'S Salve. Try it; it is a uccess. Price 2. eent. . j,.