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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 7, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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October 7, 1910

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L I Is The A man who has a weak and impaired stomach and who does not Veoperly diest his |ood will soon find that his blood has become weak and impoverished, and that his whole body il improperly and msutficmndy nourished. Dr'. PIEReE'S GOLDEN MEDI[L DISeOVEIIr ,akes the stomach steon!J, promotes t&e flow of digestive juices, restores the lost appetite, makes assimilation perfect, invijorates the liver and purifies and enriches the blood. It is the ljreat blood.lmmksP, flesh.builder and restorative nerve tonic, it makes men strong in body, active in mind and ool in )udJement. This "Diseover ' is a pure, [lycerie extract of American medical roots, absolutely tree trom alcohol and all injurious, habit-forming dru4ls. All its :ngredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools ol medacine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute ior this time-proven remedy ov KNOWN COMPOSITION. ASK YOUR NEIGHBORS. They must know o| many cureu made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V Pierce, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y. City ?lc m & Seed Company i W. WALLMARK, Proprietor SalesrmandOffiee; 1916}/z HewittAvenue ! (Opposite Mitchell Hotel) t[ P]IOI: Salesroom, Sunset 1009 l['XI, 71[''v1-])1r'rrrI ' []LT A C'[[ "  [ Z r_,vr.axr., J J, vv 00Orl. i MONROE GENERAL HOSPITAL FORMERLY STZPHENS HOSPITAL ;  Monroe, Washington i C. H. SELL, M.D. H.K. STOCKWELL, M. D. A modern hospital for the treatment of medical medical, surgical and obstetrical cases. : For Rates Apply to Matron SCANDINAVIAN BAR ! (iARDELL & BLOOM, Proprietors I A Popular Gentlemen's Resort i Complete Stock of 1 Wines, Liquors and Cigars i Years of experience and courteous treatment of i pat**r:ns2s2:::nibl***e for. o:::::::::_,,******,***===! The' Steinway Piano IN CONCERT HALLS all of the world's greatest pianists use the STEINWAY when at the height of their artistic careers. It is their first and only choice, when a free and unbiased choice has been made, a choice uninfluenced by modern commercial methods but prompted on- ly by a desire and a need for the best the world can give them. We also have many other well known makes, including A. B. Chase, Everett Emerson, Packard, Conover. Ludwig, Kurtzman, Estey, Cable, Wellington, etc. We sell them as low as $265.00, $275.00, $290.00, $300.00 and up to the incomparable Steinway at 575.00, $625.00 etc. Old pianos taken in exchange on new pianos and their lull market value allowed. Easy terms may be arranged. Victor Talking Machines Piano Tuning Sherman Clay & Co. Corner Hewitt & Colby Everett, Wash A Crown of Love By  SANBORNE BROWN Copyright, 1910, by American Press Association. The reigning sovereign of Atruria, Prince Carl, had a son, Olaf. A neigh- boring prlnclpality--Essengen--had lost its rulers in the male line, none re- maining except the Princess Clothilde and her younger sister Minas. Clo- thilde, who occupied the throne, being a very feminine woman, was averse to the duties o sovereignty. She would have abdicated in favor of bet sister, but Minna had no more desire to rule than Clothlide. Indeed. the people of Essengen were a turbulent lot who required the strong hand of a man to govern them and made no se- cret of their contempt for a sovereign queen. There was every reason why the two contiguous principalities should be Joined under one head. Negotiations to that effect were entered upon be- tween Prince Carl on the one side and the nobles of Essengen on the other. It was proposed that Prince Oluf "should marry the Princess Clothilde, the two to be prince and princess of the united principalities. After many demands and concessions a compact was made, and nothing remained but the consent of the two parties most especially concerned--Prince Oluf and Princess Clothilde. Prince Oluf visited the princess, and, as luck would have lt, she fell desperately in love with him. One of the points claimed by the princess' subjects was that she shou'ld be sovereign equally with the prince, her husband, for at the time of the mzptials Prince Carl was to abdicate in favor of his son. There was so much feeling among the people of Es- sengen that in order to satisfy them one of Clothilde's ministers suggested that she wear the iron crown of the sovereign on her head at all public functions. The crown being heavy, a light one was made. and the princess wore it nearly all the while. Great preparations were made for the wedding, which was to take place at the capital of Esseugen, after which the bridal couple were to take up their residence in Atruria. The princess was so deeply in love with Oluf that she desired his presence most of the time In Essengen. This was not pleasing to the Princess Mlnna, who had conceiv- ed a great dislike for the prince. In- deed, she gave out to those about her that she would be glad when the cou- ple were nmrried, since then they would remove to Atruria and she would no longer be troubled with the presence of a very disagreeable man. Shortly before the nuptials were to take place the Princess Clothilde fell ill. There was at the time so much feeling on the part of her people as to her united sovereignty with the prince, who was to be her husband, that, al- though she was an invalid, her minis- ters Insisted on her still wearing the h'on crown. On one occasion when she had left it off a citizen of influence who opposed the union of the princi- palities was admitted to see her and as soon as he had left the palace at- tempted to foment a revolution on the ground that the princess had left off the crown. Princess Ciothllde grew worse and died, but a few days before the ap- pointed marriage. Prince Carl, his son. Prinee Oluf; the Atrurians and many Essengens were bitterly disappointed that the prospective union of the two countries had thus fallen through. Prince Oluf. however, who had taken as much liking to Princess Minna as she had taken dislike to him--indeed, It was said that had she been sover- eign she would have been his choice-- proposed that all that had been ar- ranged should be carried out, Minna to become his wife instead of Clothilde. The proposition was acceded to by the union party of Essengen, but all expected that Mlnna even for reasons of state would not marry a man she so cordially disliked. However, the coun- cil went to her in a body, represented to her the importance of the union of the two countries and proposed that she become the wife of the man who was to have married ber sister. She flatly refused. Then commenced a struggle on the part of the unionists of Essengen. Prince Carl and especially Prince Oluf to induce her to change her mind. Prince Oluf. who had been in love with her instead of her sister from the start, was wild with disappointment. He wooed her with delicacy, but did not succeed in changing her antipathy for him. But what he could not bring about was in part effected by the prin- cess' ministers. Finally on their rep- resentation that it was her "duty to sacrifice herself for her people's good she consented to the marriage. As soon as the fact was given out to the people the prime minister advised *,he princess to wear the iron crown. And now a strange thing happened. Prince Oluf was advised that the prin- cess desired to see him. He entered gloomy from the fact of a dislike on the part of the woman he loved that he had not been able to conquer. What was his surprise when the princess put her arms lovingly around his neck and her head drOpl)ed on his shoulder. / She married not only for reasons of ftate, but for love. Recently experiments in Paris by scientists have established the fact that a metal circlet worn on the head of a person suffering from hysteria if afterward placed on the head of an- other person will produce the same effect as In the first instance. May we infer that In this Instance it produced the same love? @@@@@@@@@O@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ @@@@@O@@@@ HOWARD "OVERDRAFT" HEATERS @ o @ This Is the New Idea Stove. @ @ @ @ @ It will cut your fuel bills in two and heat the rooms in the morning with a very O @ @ little fuel. i Burns Everything o @ Call at our store and let us @ explain its merits, ** o STEPHENS HARDWARE CO @@@@@@OO@@@@O@@O@@@@@@@@@@@@@@@ County Records. Sat Chat Mtg--First N Bk Monroe to Jonkea Bros. 8at Chat Mtg--First N Bk Monroe to Gee W Edwards. W D--Chas A Faussett et ux to G F CookN 1-2 ofSE 1-2SWN E sec :1-27 6 $300. Sat of Mtg--The Northern Bank & Trust Co to Henry A Barnhart et ux, portion of W 1-2 of NW SE sec 1-27- 6, $250. Mtg--Henry A Barnhart et ux to Christopher Gabbert, portion of W 1-2 of NW 8E sec 1-27-6, $3,000. Q C D--Monroe Creamery to County of 8nohomish, tract in sec 5-27-7, $1. R E Contract--Chas A Faussett et ux to Thomas F Dunney. trac in sec 1-27-6, $750. W D--August Johnson et ux to Sherman V Warren, los 4 blk 3 Wag- her's 1st Add to Monroe, $150. W D--Sherman V Warren to Bes- sie E Dorcas, N 43 feet of lot 4 blk 3 Wagner's 1st Add to Monroe, $150. Release of Mtg--James E Frazier to Frederick Knutson et ux, lots 3 and 5, E 1-2 ef 8W sec 31-27-7, $2,500. Partial Release of Mtg--0thman Biderbost, tracts in lot 5, SE SW sec 31-27-7, and lot 3, sec 31 27 7. , Release of Mtg--Mina E Dunstan to Donovan-Pattison Realty Co. all lot 2, Andrew Thompson Add to Monroe $500. Release of Mtg--Donovan-Pattison Realty Co. to Chris Thygeson, same as above, $500. W D--Chris Thygeson et ux to Chi- cago, M & St P Ry Co, all lot 3, An- drew Thompson Add to Monroe, except 20x100 feet, $2,000. Assignment of Mtg--John Brady to Frank Wagner, lots 6 and 7. block 1, Sams 1st Add to Monroe, $600. W D--Donovan-Pattison Realty Co. to E A C Wood, lots 9 and 10, block 2, Wagner's 1st Add to Monroe, $1, 100. W D--Waler Harsh to Fred Seth et ux, lot 4, block 3, Roberts Bros. 1st Add to Monroe, $165. Resolution of Condolence Monroe, Wash., Sept. 26, 1910. Whereas, it has pleased the Grand Master of the unive[se to call from mong us. our esteem- ed Brother, John Farrel. Now therefore, be it, resolved IbV Mouroe Lodge No. 156, I. O. O. F. tha we bow in humble submission to the will of him who doeth all things well and that our deepest sympathy goes out to those o whom I1e was near and dear. Be it resolved that our charter be dr,ped ford period of thirty days, tiiat these resolutions be spread upon the minutes and that a copy be sent to his sisters and t)rother, and ihat a copy be pub- lished in The Washington Odd Fellow and one in tile Monroe- vian nd one in the Monitor- Transcript. M. LUNDsTAM, J,MES F4RMER, B. F. DICKINSON, Committee. M0nit0r-Transcript $1 Farm Lands and Monroe Property Bargains in Monroe Residence Property and Vacant Lots--Insurance. E. P. WALKEI00 Monroe - - Phone Sunset 1011 I Or0ceries at Savi,o f THAT'.S ALL. I CATCH THE IDEA? | Our sale is going to continue until the I shelves are emptied. You might iust as well save some money as anyone else. Bring that $ in today and see how far it will go L UNDSTAM . Sunset 331 Independent 22 Monroe Transfer & Livery J. P. JOOS, Proprietor Teams and Teaming Horses Bought and Sold First-Class Rigs at All Hours Autos for Hire J. A. VANANDLEN, Notary Public. J.C. I ALCONER, Notary Public t Monroe Real Estate & Loan Co i Timber Lands, :Farm and City Property, Insurance We have good buys in city lots, Houses and Lots. One Acre Tracts. 1 Ten Acre Tracts. i o o 1 Some fine Residence property in City ann i Farm Property. ] 4 i Office: Corner Maln and terry Streets i All the NEWS in the MONITOR-TRANSCRIPT