MARYSVILLE GLOBE
The Official Newspaper for
Marysville WA

NOVEMBER 1913

Volume 22, Number 40, Friday, Nov. 7, 1913 ... $1.00 a Year in Advance

HEADLINES:

Work Begun on the Ebey Mill
Why Don't you Register
The Philippine (sic) Policy
A Pleasant Surprise
Marysville Loses Championship
Communication
The Jolly Entertainers Opera
. House Nov. 10, 1913
Death of Mr. Showers
High School Notes
At the Star Theatre

EXTRACTED ITEMS

Type Names
Event
accident - mill Stahl, Jack
Local and Personal - Jack Stahl sprained his ankle quite badly last Friday afternoon while working on the boom at the Mutual Mill. It will cause him to remain idle for a few days.
born Myers, baby girl
Local and Personal - Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Myers on Tuesday, 4 Nov 1913, a girl.
crime - assault Sayre, T. D.
Communication
Seattle WA 3 Nov 1913, Corner Denny Way and 5th Ave...
Note your little article on my unfortunate and brutal assault of last week, and very glad to say that I am still alive, and on the go constantly. It was a premeditated planned robbery, and at the time that one would have any jewelry and money on them, it being between half past seven and eight o'clock pm., and the bogus call coming from Mr. Bagley of the board of public works, a residence with high hedges and narrow walks to residence, to be an ideal spot for a "killing". They had picked a beautiful secluded spot to do the work, and had telephoned to me to come there on a very serious case. I had got about fifteen or twenty feet in the yard through the hedge walk when I was attacked and beaten over the head with a beer bottle, and rendered unconscious. But I must have uttered a yell with the first blow, for Mr. Kinsel, a Second Ave. Jeweller, herd it, and as he was telling me later, he had heard two other men utter the same yell that were being beat up by robbers, and he at once knew that someone was being robbed, and he began yelling for help a block and a half away, and undoubtedly that is what saved men, and why they left me, and did not accomplish a good job; also they beat me over the head until they broke the beer bottle one it -"what a head that must be"- and not having their weapon and hearing the calls for help, they left me without getting anything. The police thought it might be some malice, as I was subpoened that afternoon as an expert witness on a boy who received injuries from an automobile, but I do not think that had anything to do with it. The thugs had undoubtedly watched me and knew the jewelry I would be wearing at that time, but that I would not wear it in the night, so they would decoy me at this time, and it was very dark going through the hedge and easy pickings, and you know the police never want it to be thought it was a killing for robbery, if another excuse can be offered, and if those things did not happen there would be no jobs for them. Am feeling better and expect to be all right soon. With kind regards to all.
Yours very truly, T. D. Sayre, M. D.
death Showers, Mr.
Local and Personal - In the death of our fellow citizen, Mr. Showers, we are again reminded that all will die: none are immune. If you haven't made out that Joint Deed yet you had better attend to it. If you don't want Matts to do it have someone else do it for you.
move McClaflin, N. J.
Taylor, Mr.
Local and Personal - N. J. McClaflin and Mr. Taylor, who arrived recently from North Dakota, have purchased places of Mr. O;Nel. Their carload of furniture, stock, etc., arrived Tuesday, having been twelve days on the way. Three hundred chickens were include in the shipment.
of interest
Man Killed Every Work Day of Year
Everett, Oct. 24 - President E. A. Marsh, president of the State Federation of Labor, which is making an active campaign for more safety appliances, yesterday issued the following statement: "A man is being killed in the State of Washington every work day in the year; yes, the percentage of deaths by accidents is greater, for during the last year 357 workment were slain. "There were 26,000 workmen injured during the past 24 months in the State of Washington, and we have figures to support the assertion. Nor does our list include every workman who suffered injuries f or my statement merely represents those cases that have been reported. "What we need is better protection for workman in exchange for an injury sustained does not compensate. What we want is the elimination of thousands of accidents that would not occur under a standard system of protection."

Volume 22, Number 41, Friday, Nov. 14, 1913 ... $1.00 a Year in Advance

HEADLINES:

High School Notes
The Game at Bothell
Marysville Loses Debate
A Unique contest
Obituary - Showers
Marysville Defeats Bothell
Yoemen Blow-out
88 Today and is Still Spry
Notice of Town Election
Many Uses for Birch Recorded
Marysville Transfer Changes Hands Again
Fair Registration For City Election
Accie Johnston Buys Pool Room
Death of Mrs. Beaudreau
Notice

EXTRACTED ITEMS

Type Names
Event
accident Wompole, Mr.
Local and Personal - Mr. Wompole was quite badly hurt Thursday while clearing land. He was driving a team, when the cable slipped and a large knot flew, striking him in the face and cutting a gash of about two inches over the left eye.
death Beaudreau, Barbara
Death of Mrs. Beaudreau
Mrs. Barbara, wife of Chas. Beaudreau, died Wednesday Nov. 12, and was buried on the 13th. The family have lived in a houseboat for several years at Steamboat Slough, and she leaves a 19 months old boy. Interment took place at the Tulalip Cemetery under the direction of Undertaker C. H. Schaefer.
death Showers, Wilson
Obituary - Showers
Wilson Showers was born 16 Feb 1848 in Venango Co., PA and died 4 Nov 1913 in Marysville WA at the age of 65 yrs 8 mos 17 dys. He was one of a family of eight children, six brothers and two sisters, five of whom passed on before Mr. Showers' death, the surviving members of the family are a brother residing in PA and one in Indiana. In 1874 he went to Geanga Co OH, where 27 Sep 1876 he was married to Mary Scott. Of this union four children were born, one dying in infancy. In 1899 he with his family came to Sunnyside, Yakima Co., WA where he resided for three years and where 20 Aug 1901 the wife and mother was taken from them by death. In the spring of 1902 he came to Marysville WA where he resided until his death. He is survived by three children, one son, Lyle, and two daughters, the Misses Bessie and Zelma, all of whom reside in Marysville WA. The funeral was held from the family residence on Friday afternoon.

Volume 22, Number 42, Friday, Nov. 21, 1913 ... $1.00 a Year in Advance

Missing Newspaper

Volume 22, Number 43, Friday, Nov. 28, 1913 ... $1.00 a Year in Advance

HEADLINES:

Bartlett's Store Entered by Thieves
Marysville To Have Fine Ball Diamond
Grand W.O.W. Ball
Steal Clothes From Clothes-Line
High School Locals
Chicken thieves Make a Raid
The Town Election
Service of Story & Song
Report of Caucus Held Saturday NIght
Report of Caucus Held Wednesday Night
Susanna Coffield
Rev. Bushell to Preach to I.O.O.F.
Big Wedding at Tulalip
All Stars Lose in Pierce Battle
Swallows a Live Lizzard
Surprise Party

EXTRACTED ITEMS

Type Names
Event
crime
Bartlett's Store Entered by Thieves
Last Tuesday night, sneak thieves entered F. L. Bartlett's store by braking a piece of glass out of the show window, and stole three pairs of the famous "Bergmann" Loggers. They left one pair in a vacate lot down the street, and it was found that one was a No. 9 1/2 while the other was a No. 10. Mr. Bartlett says that whatever the thieves were, they were certainly no fools as they picked out the best Logger Shoes to be found in this or any other town.
crime
Chicken Thieves Make a Raid
Last Monday night chicken thieves made a raid on Mrs. Tyson's flock and took every one of her Thoroughbred White Orphingtons, -- sixteen in number. The thieves were evidently expert at the business, as they cut the throats of the fowls right in the coop, as evidence the pools of blood found the next morning. This is a rather heavy loss to Mrs. Tyson, as the fowls were all of first quality, and were to be used as breeders the coming season. She valued the flock at $50.00.
wedding James, Joseph
Jules, Agnes
Big Wedding at Tulalip
On last Thanksgiving day there was a "Siwash" wedding at Tulalip performed strictly, according with the "Boston man's" ways. Mr. Joseph James, a pupil of the Chemona school and now a prominent logger in the Reservation, married Miss Agnes Jules, a pupil of the Tulalip school, daughter of forman Judge Charlie Jules. After the religious service, at high noon regular Thanksgiving dinner was served for relatives and friends. Wedding trip postponed. "Aias Tyee" Sam Wyakes was representing the old generation. They all heard with keen interest, the bride-groom translating from the P. I. the reception of the almost royal function held the day before at the White House and relished more especially the wedding cake cut by the bride with a military sword. Finally M. C. Jules addressed the party feelingly, to which old Chief Sam answered with tears in his eyes alas! blinded by old age and tepee smoke. May such a bright honeymoon never darken up and never never fade! Both of them, on account of their good training and school accomplishments may be given as a credit to the government Indian Schools.


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These pages were extracted and placed on line by Darilee Bednar
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