Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 7, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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October 7, 1910

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lm, .7 CO4ELLA THE CASTOR OIL THE BABIES WANT SPREAD IT ON THE BREAD. ASK FOR IT W. E. Mansfield THE DRUGGIST" @@4lM@@@@@@@O@@@@@@ MUSIC F. A. BERNARDO Musical Instructor Orchestra classes now forming; both male and female. Term be'ins Oct. 10th. American method of sight reading for new and advanced pupils. Will take several new pupils on the violin. ?:a2ele:St:2h2:aiL * BRADLEYS Paint 5hop This store is keeping pace with the other improvements ia Monroe and will in the future take a much further advanced position in the Papering and. Painting Trade The store is being remodeled and fitted up as a modern display room for the convenience and comfort of our trade. You can come in here and make your paper selec- ions in comfort. lhe Stock is Coming in N. T. BRADLEY H, $, Blackwood Howard Watkins Blackwood & Watkins The City Shoeing Shop On Fremont Street at the corner of Lewis, ih rear of Plumbing Shop General Blacksmiths Expert Horseshoeing Give us a call Hyatt-Fowells $chool Seattle_. A Free Trip to geattle and Return. Let's Bust the State Dental Trust. Take a trip to Seattle and let me cave you the price of your trip on your dental work. You save adollar, I make a dollar and the State Dental Monopoly [ will lose two dollars when I do [ your dental work. Have your dental work done now while the dental war is on. My offices have been established at %$ First Ave.. in the Union Block. for 18 years. I do not compete with cheap dentists, but with the high-elaFs dent- |stm for half their price. Open evening until 8 and Sundays until 4 for people who work. EDWIN J. BROWN, D.D.S. 713 First Avenue Seattle, Wash. P,td my artisle in Sunday's P.-L and Monday's TL, nu and Star. uolssoloa,- pu'a IaUlSnE qalo $o .ao]oeaL(I pai -lSal:) I! pu SoIIlIIOlIJI" ulddlqg 'UODoorI 'ealzla qOO [O tla.19 Oallalaasoff 13 2UlAI8 "aoliulqst, pull uoSoa O iz I s,an|A lpull uato.r. ID [aue o oooaKZ slUlmnCx II]'JJA|Zlflm I,ll0d m BUY A LOT $25 Before the Railroads $25 Start their Trains We are going to Offer for Sale a Few Choice Lots in DUVALL The New Townsite on the Great Northern and Milwaukee In advance of the commencement of passeno'er service, which will begin within a few days. Dnvall is located on the Great Nor- thern and Milwaukee railroads and the Snoqualmieriver, in the heart of the fmous Cherry Valley, the richest dis- tract in western Washington. The Great Northern has already laid its tracks and Is BUILDING its freight house. The construction crews of the Milwaukee are within half a mile of Duvall and are rushing work from both sides of the town. Cherry Valley contains the largest and finest body of timber now standing' in this state, and Duvall, because of its i location, is destined to become--must be--the center of the logging and mill- ing operations of this timber belt and the shipping peat for all its lumber and manufactured products. The v'd- ley is wonderfully fertile and much of the land has been improved and is now under cultivation, and Duvall is sur- rounded by many of the largest and finest farms to be found anywhere in the state. Duvall is to the Snoqualmie Valley what Kent and Auburn are to the White River Valley, and the Sno- qualmie Valley far surpasses the White Ftiver Valley in fertility and wealth of natm'al resources. More than 800 men are now employed in the lumbering industries alone in i the immediate vicinity of Duvall. A large saw and shingle mill will soon be built and well known Seattle business men are negotiating for a site for another. Arrangements have al- l ready been made for the construction] of other industries and a strictly nmd- I era hotel to cost more than $10,000. I The grading and graveling" of then main street is now completed and side- walks will be laid immediately, and work is now in progress on the other streets. Duvall already has a fine new $12,000 school and a church hnd, although no l)ts have yet been offered for sale, sev- eral stores have been built and are do- ing a good business, the owners having agreed to purchase the lots when sale of same opens. The town has a splendid supply of pure spring water, which will be piped to every lot without extra cost to the purchaser. Electricity for lights and power will be furnished to the town and the telephone company has agreed to construct a building and install an exchange at an early date. Some of the most prominent business men of the Northwest are interested in the development of Duvall and its rapid growth is assured. BUS1NESS OPENINGS The following lines of business are still open and needed immediately: Drug store, meat market, barber shop, bakery, confectionery, laundry, livery and feed stable, cigar store, billiard hall and several other lines. For a short time only we will sell beautiful residence lots at from $25 to businesq loCs $150 LO $250; terms a I $75, little down. balance mall monthly pay- I I meats. I OREGON & WASHINGTON i DEVELOPMENT CO. Townsite Agents 1133-34 Henry Building Seattle, Wash. Athletes- Hard Workers -- Muscle Ache Gone Olden days' muscle aches were teated with bear's oil, rub downs, etc Today we firldthe best item On out" shlves to be a substance so cooling arid pain ralieving as Stearns' Successful Salve-- to be. rubbed on the mus clesand followed with a warm spong bath .... ache all gone" so says Mr. W.E. Mansfield. our leading druggist, who has been fortunate to obtain sole agency --25c money back item. For Sale One draft team, four years cld weight about 2900. Also wagon and harness. Apply to R J. Stretch, R. 1, Bultan. *------ The Scrap Book "That mAtiKffn:7u?:vgould as lief chew a man to pieces as not." said An- drew. adding, "Of course 1 don't mean anybody he knows." "I got a fearful fierce dog, too." said Jake, who lived down on the other road. "Mine wouldn't hurt nobody he knows, neither. /hy, there was a day last summer when that dog tore out toward the road so fast that me and my wife couldn't stop him, and we see he was headed for a mite of a child that had strayed down the road from the Dickinson place. The child was too scared to cry. The dog was just about to spring at the baby's throat when he stopped short, kind of puzzled like. and went up and sniffed of the baby. All at once he gave a loud bark and wagged his tail and jumped around joyous. "hie and my wife got there as quick as we could and the baby's folks came tannin' down the road at the same time. half scared to death. They turn- ed out to be a couple who had boarded with us two or three years before. when we lived on the old place. They was on their honeymoon then and got acquainted with the dog. And the dog had recognized that baby as belongin' to them, though he never seen it be- fore."--Cleveland Leader. Knocking. A word and a lift for your fellow Is better than knocking his play, And It you can't speak to him kindly Be square and have nothing to say. A dollar or two to a creature Far down in the depths of despair Is better than knocking on morals And preaching a lot of hot air. A hope for the glory of heaven Is better than doubting the plan Or knocking the plea of salvation Established for God given man. --J. A. Joyee. Caught a Tartar. Mary was a buxom country lass, and her fther was an ulYlqght deacon In a Connecticut village. Mary's plan of Joining the boys and girls in a nutting party was frustrated by the unexpect- ed arrival of a number of the "breth- ren'" on their way to conference, and Mary had to stay at home and get din- ner for her father's clerical guests. Her already ruffled temper was in- creased by the reverend visitors them- selves, who sat about the stove and in the way. One of the good ministers noticed the wrathful impatience and. desiring to rebuke the sinful manifestations, said sternly, "'Mary, what do you think will be your occupation in hell?'" "Pretty much the same as it is on earth." she replied, "cooking for min- isters." Getting an Autograph. Ellis Parker Butler was a clerk In a Muscatine spice mill when Bill Nye came across his horizon. The night Mr. Nye showed at that town Butler occupied a seat in the first gallery-- from the roof. The sad eyed humorist )leased him so that he decided to write for an autograph, tie wanted it for the front page of his stamp album. A carefully worded epistle brought no re- ply. whereupon the industrious youth wrote another and another. No an- swers. Undaunted, he got a line on the route of his celebrity and devel- oped an inspiration somewhat as fol- lows: Edgar Wilson Nye, Esq., Planters' Hotel. St. Louis, Mo.: Dear Mr. Nye--I have been writing to rou rather persistently. The reason is that 1 have discovered a new corn cure. I want to name it after you and use your picture on the box. 1 know that rou are a busy man. If 1 do not hear from you soon I will consider that you havo given your consent. Very respect- fully yours. ELLIS P. BUTLER. By return mail came: E. P. Butler, Muscatine, In.: Sir--Don't you dare to put my picture on any corn salve box! I most cer- tainly do not give my consent to have the stuff named after me. I am common- ly considered a good natured man. but have a care[ You'll know the reason if you don't. EDGAR WILSON NYE. --Judge. She Was Fat. The small boy had been warned by his nurse as to the awful result of bit- ing his nails. "If you bite your nails," she said, "you will swell out like an air balloon and burst." The small boy believed, took heed and didn't bite his nails any more. The small boy went to a children's party, where he stood and gazed at the hostess for some minutes in silence. Then he spoke. "You bite your nails." he said. A Real Cute Crab, Eugene Blackford, at one time fish commissioner of New York. was stand- ing in the door of his office tn Fulton market one day when a literary wo- man came up to him and said: "Mr. Blackford, I am gathering material for an article on crabs. Do you think those little crustaceans have the fac- ulty of reasoning?" "Well, madam," replied Mr. Black- ford, "I have never given the subject much thought. Imt I have known crabs to do some remarkable things. Last summer I was fishing for flounders in Jamai(.a bay. The water was shalh)w. and 1 could easily see the bottom. A crab sidled up to my bait. picked up the hook with one claw. took off the bait with the other, ate it and then climbed up the line hand over hand, tumbled Into the boat and went nosing around looking for the bait box. If that lin't reason, it certainl i a very high degree of lnstlneL" I Illl ................ I ....... THE ONLY BIG SHOW COMING On It's Own Special Train AL. G. BARNES Big 3.Ring Trained Wild Animal WILL EXHIBIT AT MONROE F.RIDAI00 OCT, t6 ....  = II I III II ELEPttANTS--LIONS--TIGERS 200 Wild Beasts 200 Ill "Ill --- " - I CAMELS--LEOPARDS--JAGUARS PUMAS Under direction of celebrated male and female trainers 200 Trained Actors 200 r---- Russian Bear Rides Arabian Stallions The Only Trained Animal Circus in America II , , ...... = ......... ' ........ R' Mille Barnes "Nero" a full grown African Lion on horseback Capt. Stonehalrs Herd of Sea Lions. Marcales La Monte's 8 African Lions Sig'r Roth's Performing Bengal Tigers Florins, the French Animal Trainer and her Leopards Kelly's Jaguars and Pumas MorroWs highly educated Ponies, Dogs and Monkeys And a host of other sensational acts BIG ASSOCIATE ATTRACTIONS 5 Including the $10,000 Illusion "L 0 T 0" ........... III 11 II "BENO" the wonderful Aerialist at the show grounds before the big show F R E E one hour TWICE DAILY EVERY DAY RAIN OR SHINE Two Performances at 2 a. m. 8 p. m. Barnes Military Band give FreeConcerts Daily MONROE [ltlOA00[ OCTOBER t4