|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - mill||Gellerson, Guy||Local and Personal - Guy Gellerson had both of his hands cut last Wednesday while running the drag saw at the Morrison-Steuart Mill north of town. His right hand was quite badly cut and required a number of stitches. It is hoped that he will not be permanently crippled.|
|death||Page, A.||Sunny Side - Mr. A. Page a respectable resident of Sunny Side passed quietly away Wednesday, April 1st, with stomach trouble. He will be missed awfully by his neighbors.|
|liquor|| Saloons Told To Obey State Law Regarding Curtains. |
Femine rainment has nothing on the Everett saloons when it comes to changes in styles. For months the drinking resorts have had their windows dressed in nice curtains sometimes lace, occasionally plush occasionally also the curtains were festooned with dainty decorations, but their is nothing doing in the curtain line along Hewitt avenue saloons today, for last night the word went forth from the city hall that the "open and unobstructed" vision mandate of the mysteries on the inside should hereafter rule: so saloon orders, acting with varied feelings removed curtains, or a least shoved them far back so pedestrians might "rubber" at the thirst curing interiors. Saloon owners do not like the order. It is safe to conjecture that occasional visitors like it no better. It is a state law however, and one that has long been neglected in Everett and in other cities of the Northwest. It is said that Commissioner Kelly and Prosecuting Attorney Fausett held a conference called by one or the other, and the result was the order of enforcement against the obscuring curtain. Everett Herald.
|marriage||Dominic, R. E.||Mr. R. E. Dominic made a trip to Seattle on important business concerning the U.N.W. of A. He has been recently elected on District board term beginning May 15th, and tis whispered on the side that wedding bells will chime on June 4th uniting in marriage five couples of Black diamond on that day. Mr. Dominic and his brother are among the five.|
|marriage|| Lashua, Ruth |
- Hawley, Leslie
|Local and Personal - Miss Ruth Lashua and Mr. Leslie Hawley were married in Everett on Wednesday, April 1st. Rev. Randall officiating. Mrs. Hawley is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lashua of this city and Leslie is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. O. Z. Hawley. both young people are well and favorably known here, Mr. Hawley having been with his father in the barber shop for some time past. It was formerly a sailor in the U.S. Navy and has spent some time in the Phillipines and China. The Globe joins with their many friends in wishing them success. They left Everett immediately after the ceremony on the interurban for Seattle for a short wedding trip after which they will be at home to their many friends in this city.|
|move||Jauslin, George||Local and Personal - Mr. George Jauslin, of Seattle, who recently purchased the Fraizer ranch near town, called this week and handed the editor the ... of a years subscription to the Globe. Mr. Jauslin is recognized as one of the best French Horn players in this country. He had also had remarkable success as a band teacher. Bert Faulconer, Charlie Anderson and other musicians have had the honor of playing with Mr. Jauslin and say that he is "there".|
|move||Thompson, Ole||More than one hundred friends and neighbors and Grange brothers and sisters of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Thompson gathered at the Kellogg Marsh Grange Hall Sunday, bringing baskets of lunch and spent one more very happy day with them. We understand they leave for Sweden the middle of the month, and everyone is sorry to see them go. They will be missed as good neighbors are always missed and doubly missed in the Grange where they have been tried and found always faithful and willing to do what ever they could for the good of the order. The whole community wish them "God Speed" where ever they may make their new home, and hope to see them back, one of us again soon.|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - farm||Woods, Charles|| Chas. Woods Hurt by Angry Bull |
Last Thursday Chas. Woods had a narrow escape when he was attacked by his big Guernsey bull. He was taken to the hospital in Everett where he is improving rapidly.
|birth||Tallman, Baby||Local and Personal - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Tallman of Kellogg Marsh, on Wednesday, April 8th, a boy. Mother and child are doing fine.|
|crime||Local and Personal - Marshal Pat Powers and Deputy Sheriff Austin McDonald were Mt. Vernon visitors last Sunday and had a look at Hopkins, the bandit who shot seven men in a week. Hopkins talked quite freely with the officers and said he had never paid Marysville a visit, so that it is evident that our townsmen who claim to have seen him here, were mistaken. Hopkins is a well educated young man so the officers tell us and can use excellent language. He is a desperate looking character, however, and can look a man in the eye for a long time without a wink.|
|military - Civil war||Local and Personal - Mr. James Elting, of Mediapolis IA, who has been spending the winter with his son in Siletz OR is the guest of C. E. Olney for a couple of weeks. Mr. Olney made a trip to Selitz last week and brought Mr. Elting back home with him. These two veterans of the Civil War were messmates for three years and served in the 1st Iowa Battery Light Artillery and have been through some trying times together. They had not seen each other for thirty years until last summer when Mr. Olney made a visit to his old home in Iowa. Mr. Elting will visit another son in Montana before returning to the Buckeye state. He was greatly impressed with the wonderful climate on the Sound and expressed his intention to visit this section at an early date.|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|Crime||Casi, Domini||Saturday evening Domini Casi a son of sunny Italy, took a notion to carve his initials upon the person of Mr. Kline the meat cutter at Pelkey's market. The trouble started over the price of a roast. Fortunately no harm was done and Casi found it rather an expensive amusement.|
|disease - smallpox||Hicks||Considerable excitement was caused last Saturday by the report that a case of smallpox had appeared in town. Investigation showed that the report was true. A man who gave the name of Hicks, and who, it developed had spent the night before in jail in Everett and had been turned loose Saturday morning with an order to "vamoose", appeared in Dr. Tooker's office early in the afternoon complaining of being very sick and also of being broke, the former being for the moment the worse of the two. After a consultation with Dr. Thompson who agreed as to the nature of the disease, the county authorities were communicated with, and Mr. Hicks was given a free ride in a beautiful livery rig in the direction of the pest house. Dr. Tooker was afterwards observed washing his furniture and doorknobs with antiseptics to an accompaniment of muttered curses. Mr. Hicks denied all knowledge of where he might have contracted the disease and why he had been arrested in Everett and why he had been so hastily discharged Could it have been that the police suspected that the rash on his face was and kicked him out because they did not want him in?|
|labor|| The Incident at Marysville |
It seems that eight knotsawyers at the McMaster plant in Marysville asked the firm for a raise of 50 cents per day and when the firm refused, the eight in question quite. Now much noise is being made over the matter, and it furnishes ground for considerable knocking. One of the men, Slade by name, told me himself that it was not a strike that they asked for a raise and when it wasn't forthcoming they quit. They were getting above the minimum scale. Noe we always like to see men try the highest pay. It is a healthful sign. Some are inclined to blame men who could, under the circumstances, take but one course. They were not supported by their own local. Now who is to blame? They are eight men to blame and they are the ones who took the men's places, and no one else. "Thou shalt not take your brother's job" is a motto that hasn't sunk very deep into the minds of some men it seems. Such cases as the one at Marysville can't, under present conditions, receive the official support of either the local or international, but it can receive the support of the individual members and in a case like the one mentioned, that would be enough to keep away from a job vacated by another union man who wanted a raise in pay. A. Raynor.
|visiting||Monteith, Leslie||Local and Personal - Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Monteith of Bellingham spent Sunday with his nephew L. E. Witt and wife. Leslie is well known here having umpired most of the hard fought battles on the diamond at 3rd street. The fact that he is still in the land of the living is no fault of some of the visiting teams. Leslie was a good conscientious umpire and didn't "scare" for any of them.|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - auto||Slater, A. J.||Local and Personal - A. J. Slater had the misfortune to have his arm broken while cranking his automobile one day this week. This is not an uncommon occurrence, and the only remedy is to buy a machine which does not need cranking. Ask McCorkindale, he can tell you about them.|
|horse||Local and Personal - Thursday evening the people of Marysville were treated to an old fashioned "hoss race" on Beech street. A bunch of horse traders had a pinto which could run some, and Earl Triber, who handles the horses at the City Market, has developed a couple of racers also. He thought the sorrel could beat the pinto and bet his money. The sorrel won easily. Lee O'Dell rode him and one of the traders rode the pinto. Although the pinto was beaten, don't think for a minute that he can't run. He was up against a thoroughbred and a bigger horse.|
|letter to editor - scam||Sunnyside - Dear Mr. Bellows: I have just received an annonymous letter, which contains both promises and threats. In it I am told that if I copy a supposed prayer several times sending the copies to my friends, I shall be blessed. I am also informed that if I fail to send copies of the letter to my friends some dire calamity will come to me. I am surprised that in this the Twentieth Century after Christ anyone should lend his influence to circulating such a relic of superstition. The Savior of men came to teach us the blessing of a personal relationship to God the father, Blind letter writing can never reach Gods ear, and those who join in continuing the circulation of such letters are making a serious mistake. Very truly yours, Mrs. J. E. DeuPree.|
|marriage|| Hovik, Agnes |
- Blair, Clarenc J.
|Local and Personal - Miss Agnes Hovik of Marysville and Mr. Clarence J. Blair of Arlington were married in Everett Thursday. The ring ceremony was pronounced by Rev. William Randall at his residence ...Wetmore Ave. in the presence of friends, Miss Mildred Parks and Mr. Lewis Hovik were the attendants. Many friends of the young people will extend good wishes. Their new home will be at Arlington|
|people - Monsen|| Monsen, Chris |
- Thoresen, Thor
| Going to Norway |
On Saturday April 25th Mr. Chris Monsen and Thor E. Thorsen will start on their trip to visit their mother-country Norway. They are leaving Marysville on the 9:30 am train to Everett and sometime in the afternoon boarding the Chicago Milwaukee and Puget Sound Train that will bring them to Chicago. From there they are going to take the Nickel Plate R. R. to New York. On the fifth day of May, they are boarding the Steamer Christiannia Ford that will bring them across the Atlantic Sea and land at Bergen in Norway. From that place they will go by railroad to Christiania. The capital city of Norway. They expect to celebrate the Big National Julieun day the 17th of May. Mr. Chris. Monsen, after visiting Christiania a week or two will go farther north in Norway to visit relatives and friends. Mr. Thoresen is making the trip in order to visit his old mother, his sisters and brother who are all residing in Christiania and whom he has not seen for 34 years. Their visit in Norway will last for about three months. Then the couple will meet together in Christiania again for there home trip back to the beautiful evergreen State of Washington expecting to be back at their home in Marysville about the last part of August.