Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 5, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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August 5, 1910
 

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The American The Steinway Piano i i IN CONCERT HALLg all of tile world&apos;s greatest peanfsts use the STEINWAY when at the height of their artistic careers. It is their first and only choice, uhen a free and unbiased choice has been made. a choice uninfluenced by modern commercial methads but prompted on- ly by a desire and a need for the best the worhl can give them. \\;Ve also have many other well known makes, including A. B. Ctlase, Everett Emerson, Packard, Conover. Ludwig, Kurtzman, Estey, ('able, Wellinffton, etc. We sell l,hem as h)w as $26&00, $275.00, $290.00, $300.00 and up to the incomparable Steinway at 557.5.00, ,%52&00 etc. Old nianostaken in exchaneon new pianos and their full marke[ __ i ......... ±,- .... value allowed. Woman's League Everyone has relatives and friends. Go after them Get their subscriptions and our Chap tar House will be here bef6re you realize_it. There"are thousands of doi)ars' worth of subscriptions that Monroe people could get if they went after them, The League is organized on a sound business basis, independ ent in income, deriving that in come from a commercial service to magazines that is permanent. Powerful in influence, support- ing the best publications and de voting its income to the develop- ing and encouraging of education and fine arts, the League already has enrohed over 10,000 mem- bers taking various corresp',nd ence courses. The Academy of Fine Arts, erected at a cost of over 8125,000, is undoubtedly the finest Art Institute in this country, if not, in the world. The cour,es em- brace Drawing and Painting, Modeling and Sculpture, Design ing, together with the full range of the Ceramic Art. includm.,.. Faience, Cina and Mosaic. Nothing equalling the coLlrses of the League's Academy of Fine Arts has ever been attempted before. These courses are con- ducted by correspondence in the homes of the mqmbers and by classes in the Chapte," Houses, the necessary models accompany- ing the courses being made under a special process of a light mail able composition. Frequent tests are n ade of students' progress in the search of talent and gen;u.% a,] €!: ,[ Those developing exceptional ability are at once awarded an Easy terms may be art!raged. Honor Course, coming to Uni ver Victor Talking Machines Piano Tuning sity City at the expense of the League for a ,,ear of actual prac- tical advame work under the Sherman Clay & Co. ,nesters. in the execution of a Corner Hewitt & Colby Everett, Wash. first commission. In addition to a salary sufficient for personal Complete Stock of Wines, Liquors and Cigars Years of experience and courteous treatment of patrons is responsible for our success. t.@@@@@@@@@e-@.@ o@.@@@e.@.@ o4,.@4 IP@@@@O@@@@.@@.@@@@@4.@@.@@@@0 Prompt Delivery to all parts of the city of our Excellent Meats expenses while here, a series of prizes of from $500 to $3,000 are offered each term in each of the arts, open to all Honor Students. Those winning these prizes are commissioned to execute their succ ssful designs, if in sculpture or ornamental ceramics, for the I beautifying of University City, its courts, buildings and parks. while a replica of the student's masterpiece is en|arged and pre- sented to the city or town from which the student came, for its public park. The designing of the interior decoration of l,ile Chapter Houses is made one of the yearly prize awards, and Honor Students in mural decoration and design will be sent each year to the Chapter Houses throughout the country and will re-decorate them in accordance with the prize win ning designs for the year, thereby carrying the highest achievement it, decoration and design of the Academy students into the hun- dreds t)f cities and towns where PLANNED BY A WIDOW By MT-QUAD Copyright, 1910, by Associated Lit- -- erary Press The widow Hunnewell had been a widow for four years, and she hadn't l'onnd much in life for her. She had ARTHUR BAIL[Y, Pres. C.F. El.WELL Vice-Pres. WIIIT. H. CLARK, Cashier The Monroe National Bank The in:’n wh.) fails to kee l ) his re,may in the hank is like the man wih agood house bu who deliberately keeps it vacant, neither living in it nor renting it. He gets nothing ()tit t)f it., and it is actually in greater danger than if he was using it as it was intended to be used, for his own benefit aml that of his com- had to split imr own wood. build her I mnity. I own fires and milk her own cow. Ev- ery day she had missed Mr. ilunne- I I well, and when night came and the  DIRECTORS wind moaned and the rain fell and the I Arthur Bailey T.N. t_'enntt $Vhit. H. Clark n shingles blew off the roof she wept I C.F. Ehv’ll Aug. Hohnquist A.P. Mauion [] and wished it were all over." I 1. MeKean [] At length Professor Doty arrived in  I the village. Not only that. but he at'- ' '- ..... rived next door. He was a nrofessor of natural Ilistory in a eolleg came to the vilhlge for Ills vaeatlou.  , g He was a ma,, of sixty tall and re- w C f '- served and dignified I'e gave every onle and see the New Stock o one a feeling of awe. Mr. Hunnewell.  on the contrary, had been short and  , fat and Jolly. and l)eople used to poke  l [[drt-'   rY' r Je-' ,-x €- r- ,,-., hi., in theribsand joke with him. it t AII00I I H was probably tile contrast filet eansed I  '   -   v .,- m.. m.- = the widow to fall in love at first sight.  , She leaned over the fence and intro-  ,' duced herself, and he approached and  r f .  = talked to her. He had found a tree  est Lalltv and toad hidden in the bark of a locust  -' tree, and he was glad to talk to some   r- • one shout his and..- Lowest l J r I C e s " While the professor lectured the wid- ow fell deeper in love and kept ex-i claiming: "Do tell!" and "Oh. my soul!" ]  said she'd gh'e anything to learn all $ J • about toads and bug's and grasshoppers and clams, and the professor was a bit flattered. If the woman next door I ai'@ligO-'$ had been a nice, loving woman she would have Invited the widow over to make further acquaintance, but she was a different person. She said that widows had too much rope as it was and that Mrs. Hunnewell was always out of tea and coffee when a neighbor wanted to borrow. And the professor wasn't to be caught sight of so often either. However, when Providence gets its machinery once started there are gen- erally results• One night when the wind didn't moan and the shingles didn't rattle, but when it was moon- light and cahu instead, the widow was awakened from her sleep by a bad dream. She thought herself surround- ed by potato bugs and fighting for her life. The dream made such an im- pression that she got out of bed and looked out of the window. There was the explanation before her eyes. The professor had climbed the fence and was in her yard and down on hands and knees in the grass. He had on so few clothes that it was easy to guess he had risen .from his bed to look for crickets. Not a word did the widow say. She Just got Into bed and did some thinking. That thinking: resulted In her sending for the village constable next day and saying to him: "Mr. Richards, if a widow living all alone should have reason to believe that her house was about to be broken into, what should she do?" .You mean if she saw a man dodg- Ing around in the yard?" "Yes." "Well. she might scream." "Yes." "'Or she might throw something out of the window at him." "Yes." "Or she might take her life and her broomstick in hand and rush out and crack his skull." "'I see." "'But if I was that woman I'd bor- row a shotgun, load It with salt and fire on him from a window." "And what would the salt do?" "'Keep him In bed for about a week. If there is anybody spooking around your house o' nights l've got the gun and the salt, and you can protect your- self. The law will be on your side. Aim at his legs and let 'er go." The widow took a couple of hours to think it over and then sent for the gun. She was taught how to fire IL and when the sun went down that evening sbe felt that vents were go- ing to happen before morning. What Professor Doty was I(oking for the The Homeseeker Doesn't have to go far to get a nice home all ready to step into--in Monroe. We have 8 or 10 BUNGALOWS completed and nearing completion that are for sale on easy terms. Modern home-like cottages well I built and neatly appointed, and just what will suit I you for a comlortable home. The prices are reasonable, for good close-in property and the terms easy. For a Home or Investment You should consult us before buying in order to get the best the market affords. What you want in residence or business property we can show you. we are here ready to serve. DONOVAN & PATTISON TENTS HAMMOCKS ICE CREAM FREEZERS GARDEN HOSE |u The C. F. BOTH PHONES Elwell Pleat Market Aids Nature The great success of Dr. Pieree's Golden Medleal Di0- cover,/ in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-build- hag, tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in con- densed and concentrated form. With this help Nature supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies end enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves--in Ihort establishes sound vigorous health. If YOUr dealer offePs ometbirty "'lost as J$ood,'" "" it i= probably better FOR HIM...it pays better. But you are thlnkinl} of the core aot the profit, so there's notbinl "'lust as llood" for You. Say so. Dr. Plerce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, in Plain English; or. Med.- teine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-dare Edition, paper-bound, sent for 21 one-cent stamps, to cover coat of mailing esb. loth-bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr R V Pierce. Buffalo. N Y All the NEWS in the MONITOR-TRANSCRIPT they are located, as a nlodel of night before was crickets. Their songs of the best in this art. The had floated into his open window at midnight and awoke him. He had interior decoration, sculpture cud climbed the fenee lute the next yard olnatIientaLion of all the great without a thought of trespass. He centr: l buildings of the League had got down on hands and knees and pawed around, but the crickets had in University City will be made a evaded him. He would try again. part of the work of the success ive Honor Classes. Through the dragnet of the correspondence courses tin'own over the entire country, eveli inio the most remole districts, oppor- tunil,y is given to genius and unusual ability which knows no geographical limits and when discovered, every advantage is placed a its command, while the whole League recei- d the bene- fits of genius discovered and developed. A booklet on the courses now ready may be had on request at the Monitor-Transcript office, or you may write direct to the Pub- licity Department, American Wo- man's League, Universily City, St. Louis, Me., for any detailed reformation you may desire. Monitor-Transcript $1 If there had been any bells in the town they would have been striking II o'clock when the waiting, watching widow heard some one softly drop from the fence, then come into sight crawling over the grass. She saw him grab with this hand and the other and heard him chuckle. Then she pointed the gun out of the window and shut her eyes and fired. There was a whoop and a yell. and she rattled downstairs to find the professor lying on the grass. He had been salted. levermore would he be fresh again. Nevermore would he want any salt on his potatoes. Of course the plan was to rush him i into the house, call a doctor and keep him around for a week as an invalid. There would be romance in the salt and gratitude for the soups prepared for him. and those thiuga might lead on and on. They didn't, however. The professor cussed: be,swore: he wrig- gled: he said that any woman who would shoot a barrel of salt into an Innocent man ought to be hanged, and as he made his way to the fence he called back: "'And my wife is coming here In the morning to stay for two weeks. We, man. keep your old crickets and be hanged to youl" Theding, a Hardware Co, Inc J Everything in Hrdwre • €€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€+  e-1@4HI<P .€€€€€€€€€€€€€€€ $ { CRy Floral & Seed Company W. WALLMARK, Proprietor Salesroom and Office; ,916)4 Hewitt Avenue t (Opposite Mitchell Hotel) t EVERETT, WASH. t THE BANK LIQUOR STORE Fred E. Ferguson, Prop. The Popular Place on the C0rnor. Highest Quality in Wines, Liquors and Cigars i Good Accommodations adjacent in the Monroe Hotel.