Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 9, 1912     Monroe Historical Society
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August 9, 1912
 

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--4 W. E. MANSFIELD The DRUGGIST Selling Les"terated Foot Taelets for those sweaty feet after walk- ing all day over Monroe's paved streets. I Camp-Riley Co., Just Druggists ] E. T. Bascom sells land. Carnival Social, Thursday eve, Aug. 15. Arabian Nights will arrive some time t'e end of August. We fit glasses, repair frames and du- plicate broken lenses. Ritchie's. The reformatory boys are now get- ting out a newspaper twice a month. A good work horse for sale cheap; seven years old; weight, 1400 pounds. Nick Person, R. F. D. Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour, buck- wheat or plain, regular 15c, 12c a pack- age. Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc. No firm can do much business with out advertising. Cut your advertising expenditure and you cut your business and profits beth. Isn't that right? Ronald E. Chapman, who taught at Sultan the past two years, is expected in Monroe next week to accept a posi- tion at the zeformatory in charge of agricultural work. The Swedish Ladies Aid will hold a fair in the Congregational hall, Friday, Aug. 16, in the afternoon at 2:30 o'clock and in the evening a fish pond. Sand- wiches and coffee, icecream and cake. All are welcome. Joos has been carrying on the street grading work in good style with the help of the traction engine that has made the Monroe streets as smoky as a Pittsburg suburb. One man got his hand quite badly hurt when the big plow ran into a stump on Lewis street. Manager E. E. Johnson, of the Stephens Hardware Co., announces this week that the firm.is going to move to the Sinnett building at the corner of Lewis and Fremont. The building will be repainted and fixed up to make a model hardware exhibit room and will furnish larger accommodations and greater convenience for this popular concern. Owing to the frequent drownings in Lake Washington, as a result of care- lessness and incompetence on the part of canoers and pleasure seekers; the City Council of Seattle has finally been stirred to take cognizance of conditions. Now, it is proposed to establish a motorboat patrol on the lake and also to require pdblie boathouses to equip themselves with life-saving parapher- nalia. Twenty - five boys from Western Washington, who will be given the ap- pointments as rewards of merit by the school superintendents of their districts will be given free trips with all ex- penses paid to the Puyallup Valley fair which will be held at Puyallup October 1-6. The boys will be given a four days' outing at the fair and the trip will not cost them a cent as the fair association will provide everything, transportation! and living expenses included. Mr. Richardson, superintendent for the T. M. Ring logging Company, has a crew of about twenty men at work clearing up the Ring camp west of town, and putting the railroad in order Logging will begin as soon as this pre- paratory work is done and the camp will employ about 150 men. There m a rumor that there is to be another large lumber mill at Duvall, in the south part of town, to be built by the Ring inter- ests and eastern capitalists. This re- port, however, has not yet been con- firmed.--Duvall Citizen. "Were all medicines as meritorious as Chamberlains Colic. Cholera and Diarahoea Remedy the world would be much better off and the percentage of suffering greatly decreased," writes Lindsay Scott, of Temple, Ind. For sale by W. E, Mansfield, H.H. Weller, Clothing, Shoes. I Watch for the Arabian Nights See E. T. Bascom for best fire insur- ance. The beard of equalization is meeting in Everett this week and next. Visit our store for wedding, gradua- tion and birthday gifts. Ritchie. Have your fortune told at the Carni- val Social Aug. 15. in Episcopal hall. Dainty little novelties in jewelry that are suitable for gift giving at Carlquist's. Fine rich special blend bulk coffee, 28c pound. Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc. Garbage cans grace the main bus;- hess streets now and will help in keep- ing the business district clear from ruL- bish. We make watch repairing a specialty on Swiss and American Watches. All work promptly done and guaranteed Carlqulst Bros. A Carnival Social will be given by the St. Cecilia Guild in the Episcopal hall, Thursday evening, Aug. 15. Good at- tractions and good musical program. D. F. Stephens is having a cement walk laid along his property on Ferry avenue leading to the depot which will complete the walks on both sides of that street. There are four candidates in the field for representative now--H. D. Mat- thews, H. N. Stockton, Herald report- er at Snohomish; L. H. Jones, a Roose- velt rancher, and T. K. Robe, a former lumberman at Granite Falls. The ladies should wait before buying their fall waists until they see thd new line that we will have here in about ten days. Known as the Ladies' Shirt--a dandy line that every lady will appreci- ate. Cash Bargain Store, Mrs. Nella Spalding. The high school district held an elec- tion to provide for the issuance of $1,- 000 special warrants for the erection of a building to afford quarters for the manual training department early in the week. Little interest was mani- fested, but few people knowing that the election was to be held. The war- rants carried by a vote of 31 to 10. Persons happening out on the county roads after working hours in the even- ing are taking there lives in their own hands. The way the motor cycle ad- mirers turn the roadways into a race track is fierce to behold. A state law states very emphatically that the 25 mile limit will be kept by all the autos and motor cycles. If a few of these 60 mile gentlemen don't go easy they will either kill themselves or someone else, then as usual the law will look into the matter and more careful watch will be kept.--Snohomish Tribune. The Mercantles won a good game from Index Sunday by the score of 5 to 2. Umpire Nordmark had to stand a lot of criticism from the visitors on a couple of decisions which the fans mostly thought were all right. The Index team came down with several men short and had to get in Sinnett and Pownall to help them out. Spike Murdock caught for them and they claim him as their star behind the bat. One of the visitors got laid up by hurt- ing his leg on a slide to the home plate. On Sunday the Mercantiles will meet the Everett Clerks again and this may be the last game of the season here. The team goes to Mulkilteo a week from Sunday. "I was cured of diarrhoea by one dose of Chamberlain's Colie, Cholera i and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M. E. ! Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There is nothing i better. For sale by W. E. Mansfield. i COMING--Arabian Nights. Bob White Soap, 6 for 25c. Thomp- son-Campbell Co., Inc. Our watch hospital is at your service. Prices right. Ritchie's. Eighth grade examination will be held on August 15 and 16. Watch the Mercantile Co. ad each week. It will save you money. Carnival Social, Thursday evening, Aug. 15. Good attrations and mnsic. For Sale--Tables, chairs, bureau, davenport, rocker, etc, E.J. White. A son was born last week to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Taylor, of Cherry Valley. For Rent--Good suite of office rooms in the Ferguson block. F. E. Ferguson Turn out for the meeting at the town hall this evening to discuss road loca- tion. Domino Matches, package 10c, small boxes 2 for 5c. Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc. Some of the best apples ever raised in this section are ripening on the trees at present. We make no charge for engraving jewelry, watches and silverware we sell. Ritchie's. There is a rumor in Snohomish that the Stephens-Bird Co. is going to take hold of the Cascade mill and operate it. Watch-buying is an easy matter at Carlquist's with a big stock of watches to select from and a choice for every purse. While the main streets are torn up, the residents on the side streets would like to have the sprinkling cart make the rounds at least once a day. The Monroe Steam Laundry has been greatly improved in appearance by be- ing tastefully painted and a concrete walk on Ann street now leads right up to the building. Donald McRae, of Marysville, candi- date for sheriff, was in town advancing his candidacy Thursday. He is touring the county by automobile and is making a hard campaign. A street salesman helped create some excitement about town Tuesday by rea- son of the fact that various of the busi- ness men did not want him blocking the sidewalks in their vicinity. Chas. Day has one tree of Crawford peaches on his place in the west end of town that would put to shame some of the finest ones in the Wenatcnee region for beauty, size and flavor. C. J. Stuart, superintendent of the coufity fair, has opened an office at Snohomish and the management is get- ting ready to push the fair so as to make it the biggest yet held in the county. Rev. J. McKean is agitating the in- stallation of several mo lern drinking founts at convenient places about town. It would be a good thing to have them put in and connected up before the paving is laid down. Money to loan on improved city prop- erty or for building purposes; lowest rates, three to eight years; privileges to pay all or part after two years without additional cost or delays. R. M. Mit- chell & Son, office under the Everett Trust & Savings Bank, Everett, Wash. The continued good weather of the past two weeks enabled nearly every rancher in this vicinity to get in his hay in good shape and all are stocked with more feed than they have been able to put up for several years but the heavy rain on Thursday did considerable dam- age to the oats. August fifth was clean-up day in the State of Washington. For the first time in the history of the stste, a gov- ernor issued a proclamation setting aside a "fire protection day." The call urged everyone to observe the occasion by cleaning up and destroying combust- ible material and rubbish to minimize the possibility of fire losses. This ac- action was taken at the request of a commercial organizations. E. P. Walker may be a candidate for the legmlature on the democratic ticket. His name has been prominently urged by a large number of friends. Mem- bers of the party throughout the coun- ty met in Everett Tuesday evening and made arrangements to nominate a full county ticket and get ready for a hot campaign this fall. Meetings, of the nature of a lunch session, will be held every week and the democrats believe that by proper organization they will be able to do big things this year. Bart Healy and R. Fleming were down from Monroe. Notice to Contractors Calls for bids for the erection of a wood building 30x80, to be constructed upon i school grounds for district No. 103, are now in order. Bids to be accompanied by bond for one-fifth of bid. Plans and specifications may be seen any time after August 12. Board reserves right to reject all bids. By order of beard. I. E. TAYLOR, Sec'y. Union High School, Districs No. 103. Monitor-Transcript .$1 f',;D X O. ',; / Getthehabitofbeingon time. Ten or fif_  i -- Causes That Conspire to Rend the Earth's Crust Asunder. Until recently 811 earthquake shocks were attributed to volcanic manifesta- tions` But often the earth is agitated In regions where there are no vol- canoes, Hence the belief has arisen that earthquakes may arise lndepend ently of volcanic action. Very often. again, when volcanoes are in erupt.ion there are no earthquakes. Subterranean cave-ins are often the anse of earthquakes. They are thecon- Bequences of the action of subterranean water. When water runs through lime- stone it carves out grottoes and ter- races or galleries` When in its under. ground run it comes in contact with gypsum or rock salt it dissolves these substances, and thus vacuums are form- ed in the depths of the earth. Wheo the water has worn the earth thin the earth gives way. and the subterranean cave-in shakes the regions above it. In well worked coal mines great hollows are made which produce similar re. suits. The layers forming the solid en- velope of the earth are neither homo- geneous nor regularly distributed. Limestone hits granite, and relatively recent rocks overlie ancient masses. Limestone and schist lie together like folded cloth. Layers of the same age are separated by abrupt gaps and breaks by the debris cast out on either side. The crust of the earth has been cam pared to marquetry composed of many parts which must have been Joined. broken and Joined again many times. Its component parts are unstable; their movements are still in progress; they shlfL and possibly their sudden shift ing causes the upper crust to tremble The best evidence in favor of this ex. planatton is that the great earthquakes have devastated countries where the geological layers show traces of cave Ins and sllp In Japan an earthquake raised the ground about twenty-one feet, and the rise ran for a distance at 112 kllometer An earthquake in Alaska occurring in 1899 raised the coast for a long distance Earthquakes are limited to two zones. One embraces Himalaya, Asia Minor. the coasts of the Adriatic, Italy. the Alps, the Pyre- nees, Algeria, Andalusia and southern Portugal; the other zone comprises the two coasts of the Pacific ocean. The majority of earthquakes have been pro- duced in the first zone--Harper's Weekly. Bartholdi's Egotism. An old friend of Mine. Stelnheirs husband was BartholdL the sculptor at the colossal "Liberty Enlightening the World." Although a man of keen In tellect and much originality of thought. Bartholdrs egotism was as colossal as his statue. Once Mine. Steinhell met him at the "'institut." He wore the green unlforW and sword of a mere bet, and his breast glittered with or- ders. 'You see this little thing hers?'" he said. "There are hut three Euro peens who have the right to wear it-- one emperor, one king and myself. I don't attach the slightest lmlmrtance to It." Of the statue in New York harbor he said. "The Americana be Ileve that It is Liberty that illuminates the world, but In reality it is ms gen- Ius`N-Book maD. Scared and Knew it. A soldier under his first fire was charging with the rest at his regiment up the heights of Vicksburg. hut se scared he looked like a ghost. A cm rsde next to him was unafraid and even smiled at the torrents of grape shot that swept the ranks. The cam fade, noticing his friend's plight, turn- ed to him and said with a sneer: "Cowardl" "Coward yourself." retorted the frightened soldier. "Old man. if you were one-tenth as scared as" I am you'd have broken ranks and run long ago." -Kansas City Journal. The One He Caught. One day many years ago the tele- phone In the office of the chief of Do lice rang. Chief Speers qt-'wered The call was from a new "'pofl(man on the Union avenue beat. He said. "A man has been robbed down here. and l've got one of thtm." "Which one have you" asked the chief. The reply came hack. 'JPhe man thai was robbedl"--Argon ut` Solid Ivory. -Yes,,, confessed Mr. Dorklnx, 't serves me right. 1 engaged the man to move our goods and 1 forgot to ask him how much Ie was going to charge me for the Job. If ever I do such a thing again, Maria, you can Imva my head for a football." "It would be a good deal more profit/ able, John." said Mrs. Dorkina, 'qto cut it up Into billiard balls." -- Ghicago Tribune. Preached Into Generosity. A preacher pawned his watch and the following Sunday preached four hours because he had no timepiece. At the conclusion of the sermon there was a special collection raised and sent to the pawubreker.--New Orleans Pica yuae. Corrected. Oentleman (engaging groom)--Are you married7 Groom--No. sir. ! was thrown agin a bartmd wire fence and got my face scratched.--London 'lxatlr. Three Proofs. Teacher--Willie. give three proo that the world actually is round. Wll. tie--The book says so. you may IO, and am says xo.--PucL One day Judgeth another, and the lain Judgetb alL--Stow. . ....... teen minutes late will not please your employ- /a er and it may cost you your job. Better se- 5 lect one of our reliable watches NOW. You do not necessarily have to be rich to own a /a  decent watch and know you are on time. See  us about it today. ,  , Oppositethe  Rltchle s s00ooy B USINESS IS G 00D Full weight and fair treatment of our customers is bring results. May we not add you to our list of patrons ? LIVE DEALERS IN FOOD SUPPLIES FOR THE HOME AND FEED FOR THE STOCK Swanson Co. i QUALITY GROCERS Sc1"88n Ooors and Windows AT i argument About the wisdom of the saving habit. Everybody admits  " :::Syhd!:p:::sd:::tai::::t?ih:hii::::li:: :fe::efi: ! ThesPe:ti:;::Lin:::f,ai: n:uii l::emnk desirabln e thin: for the" te d" gdepos'to a dt "sba to geti touch with each other. I And this it to that the this be being so, seems US sooner can done the better. We are waiting to talk it over with you. I Paid-up Capttal - $25,0OO Sharlloldcrs' Liabi:ity - - $25,000 Surplus ..... __$20'000 Total . $70,000 I First N " ational Bank, Vash. THE BANK LIQUOR STORE :Fred E. :Ferguson, Prop. The Popular Place 0n the Corner Highest Quality in Wines, , Liquors and Cigars Good Accommodations adjacent in the Monroe Hotel. THE C. F. ELWELL MARKET The Choicest Meats Are Always to Be Found Here I THE OLD RELIABLE PROVISION HOUSE