The Baseball Dance
Star Theatre Notes
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|death|| Howard, Alice ||In the matter of the estate of Alice Howard, deceased... Fred Funk Administrator.|
|death|| Rhoades, Isiah ||Isiah Rhoades, an old resident of this vicinity, died at the Everett Hospital on Sunday and was buried in the Evergreen Cemetery in that city on Tuesday. Mr. Rhoades leaves two sons and one daughter ..... and another daughter having preceded him to the grave. The daughter, who lives in Vancouver B. C. attended the funeral, also the sons, one of who lives in Seattle and the other who works at the Ideal mill. Mr. Rhoades was very old and had been in feeble health for sometime.|
|I.W.W.|| ||Phil Triber informs us that most of the men are ready to go to work again at Rucker's Camp, and many of them are at a loss to give a reason for quitting, as this camp has always paid higher wages than any other camp in the country, in fact for certain work they have paid 25 cents per day more than the I.W.W. scale calls for. He expects to have a fall crew by the first of next week. Pat Powers, one of the crew, says that they never had an fault to find with ...or board , but their ... was the cramped quarters in which they were compelled to sleep. They also want men hired through the union, and no special preferences. They also want some changes in the sick and accident business. We would suggest that the men put their grievances before the owners of camps, instead of allowing the I.W.W. delegates to call them out. We believe more results would obtain.|
|illness|| Daily, M. N. ||Local and Personal - Mrs. M. N. Daily, who recently arrived from Milan MO to visit her husband at Tulalip, received the sad news that her father was very ill at Milan and she was obliged to return home.|
|pioneer|| Spithill, Alexander || Alexander Spithill: Snohomish County's Oldest Citizen |
The above is a very good likeness of Mr. Spithill. He was born in Greenock, Scotland, at the mouth of the river Clyde, 15 miles from Glascow, in 1824, and left there as a sailor, when a mere boy, going to Australia, where he spent several years. He left Australia in 1848, and came to California, arriving in 1849, when the gold fever was at its highest. In 1856 he landed at Port Orchard, this state and has made the Sound country his home ever since. At that time there were only about a dozen houses where the great city of Seattle now stands. Mr. Spithill went to work in a spar camp at Utsaladdy on 9 Nov 1856. At that time Snohomish was a part of Island County, but in 1860 was made a separate county. At this time the only white settlers between Salmon Bay and Bellingham were Dr. Cherry, John Gould, Thos. Dickson, Goutrie, and others who owned a Mill at Tulalip Bay at the same site of the present mill. Mr. Spithill is well acquainted with all the old timers like Gardiner Goodrich, D. O. Pearson, W. B. Moore, Jack Irvine and others who first settled in Stillaguamish Valley. He lived in Mukilteo and other places on the Sound and came to Marysville 21 years ago and has lived here ever since. He has always been an active and industrious man and has accumulated considerable property, being engaged at the present time in clearing land for a dairy farm. The Spithill home on the corner of Beach and Eighth is one of the best in town, and Mr. Spithill is always at home to his friends. He is a man of considerable education and his stories of the early days on the Sound are very interesting. In spite of his declining years, he enjoys the best of health and can walk a mile in twenty minutes without difficulty. His present wife is the mother of nine children a number of whom are dead.
Big Pagers Combine
Port Blakley Beats Marysville
Yeomen Basket Social Dance
Snohomish County for Roosevelt
Remember "Mother's Day"
Mukilteo Will Not Play Marysville
Will Marysville Celebrate July 4?
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - horse|| Anderson, Carl |
|Local and Personal - While returning home from town one day this week, Carl Anderson and George Ritter, the painter, had a runaway, near Crain and McCann's store on Third Street, the horse became frightened and went up the street full steam ahead, tipping the buggy over and breaking it all to pieces. Ritter was quite badly bruised, but Carl escaped without injury|
|death|| Jackson, Olga ||In the matter of the estate of Olga Jackson Deceased... William Jackson administrator|
|death|| Stohr, Adolph || Dies of Lock Jaw |
Adolph Stohr, a former resident of Marysville, died of lockjaw at Providence Hospital in Everett. While in the act of picking a chicken, a spur nicked his hand, causing blood poison.
Many Mourn Sudden Death of Mrs. Munn
Marysville 4 Brown & Hulen 0
Hurrah for the 4th of July
Drowned in Quil Ceda
Obituary - Stohr
Pollow & Edwards Carnival Co. Here
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - mill|| Hadenfelt, H. G. ||Local and Personal - H. G. Hadenfelt, Postmaster at Mukilteo, was a caller in town and renewed his subscription to the Globe. Mr. Hadenfelt recently had one of his fingers badly mangled while working in a mill at the place, but hopes to regain the use of the member.|
|death|| Munn, Adelaide || Many Mourn Sudden Death of Mrs. Munn |
Funeral service for Mrs. C. E. Munn were conducted yesterday afternoon at the family home under the auspices of the Eastern Star, of which order she was a charter member and a prominent worker. Following the services, the body was taken to Port Townsend for burial in the family vault erected by former Lieutenant Governor Charles E. Coon, an uncle of the deceased. The death of Mrs. Munn occurred very suddenly Saturday and came as a great shock to her friends and family. She was preparing luncheon at the noon hour for the family when she was stricken with heart failure from which she died in a few minutes. Although she had suffered long from the ailment, her death was nevertheless, very unexpected. Mrs. Munn leaves to mourn her loss her husband, Dr. C. E. Munn, two daughters, Mrs. Charles Oliver, of Port Townsend, and Miss Helen Munn who resides at home; an aged mother, two sisters, Mrs. Chas. Pragg and Mrs. Isabelle Sprague of Port Townsend, and one brother, J. F. Merrick of Marysville. Mrs. Munn, who was Adelaide E. Merrick, was born at Friendship, NY on 27 Dec 1868. She was married to Dr. Clarence E. Munn at Washington, D.C. in 1885, moving from Washington to Wisconsin where the young people made their home for about twelve years. About this time the doctor receiving an appointment from the government as Chinese Inspector, the family moved to this state where they have lived since, the greater part of the time being spent at Marysville, although they resided at both Tacoma and Port Townsend during the doctor's official life. Amount the out-of-town people attending the simple ceremony held at the home were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Oliver and Mrs. Charles Pragg of Port Townsend and a delegation from the Snohomish County Medical society of Everett, composed of the following physicians;...friends of the doctor: Drs. West Cox, Chisholm, Duryee Stauffer and Finley. -- Everett Herald
|death|| Stohr, Adolph || Obituary - Stohr.|
Adolph Stohr was born in Germany 5 Nov 1868, and died at Providence Hospital, Everett, Friday, 10 May 1912 of lock jaw. Mr. Stohr left Germany when a boy, and came to California. He later came to Washington where he was resided for the past 21 years. He was an excellent butcher and had conducted shops in Marysville, Stanwood, Snohomish and Everett. At the time of his death he was in the employ of Colby Grocery Co. While dressing a chicken a spur penetrated his hand causing blood poison and lockjaw set in causing death. He was buried Monday in the Evergreen Cemetery in Everett. Mr. Stohr was 48 years, 6 months, and 5 days old at the time of his death and leaves a widow and two daughters. Emma and Minnie, all of the city. He also has a sister living although her residence is unknown.
|death - drowning|| Nightlinger, Loyd || Drowned In Quil Ceda.|
Last Wednesday one of the saddest tragedies in the history of our fair city was enacted at Quil Ceda. The children of the lower grades were given a half holiday, the day being ... after the sweltering heat of the past week, and the little boys although being cautioned by the teachers, resolved to have a swim in the creek. Now who of us can blame them, as we will wager that there is not one of us who have not done the same thing time and again. The boys, a few of them who could swim, and a number who were "just learning" were having a fine time, when Loyd Nightlinger got into the deep water and although the other little fellows tried to help him, he sank for the last time. Little Harley Schumacher had hold of him at one time, but being so much smaller, he could not keep him up and bother were in danger of drowning. He finally got loose and got to shore, while poor Loyd, who was exhausted from taking water into his lungs, sank and did not come up again. The little fellows ran for help and after dragging for three hours or more, the body was finally located a few feet from where it sank. Loyd was an unusually bright boy of 13 years and was popular with the pupils and teachers alike, and his tragic death cast a dark shadow over the holiday so dear to the heart of every child. He was the youngest of five sons of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nighlinger. The bereaved parents and brothers have the sympathy of the whole countryside. The funeral was held today Friday, at 2:00 at the family residence near the cemetery. Rev. Paul Ashby preached the sermon.
High School Commencement Exercises
Marysville 4 Stanwood 1
Politicans Must Help Pay Printer
Union Memorial Service At Methodist Church
Card of Thanks
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|death - horse|| See-See, Francis ||Francis See-See, an Indian, was found dead in the road near Stimson's Crossing by a party of horse traders last Sunday morning. He was killed by the horse he was riding.|
|marriage|| Shira, Edna |
Deiner, Oscar T.
| Nuptial Deiner - Shira. |
A pretty home wedding ceremony took place last Tuesday morning May 21st, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shira, when their daughter Edna was united in marriage to Mr. Oscar T. Deiner of Edmonds WA by Rev. J. L. Magoon of Marysville. The affair was a great surprise to their many friends who innocently noted all the arrangements being made for a "party" thinking of course it was to celebrate Mr. Shira's 44th birthday. Only the members of the family were present including Mr. Deiner's mother of Edmonds and Wm. Welch of Sedro Woolley also Sarah Bland of Marysville. The happy bride received many valuable and useful presents. The bride was becomingly dressed in a blue serge suit and carried a bouquet of white carnations, presented to her by Mrs. Sarah Bland of Marysville WA. Mr. Deiner is a railroad man and has been working for the past two years as brakeman for the Marysville & Arlington Ry Co. Mr. Shira was presented with a nice rocker, as a birthday gift by the members of his family Mr. and Mrs. Deiner will be at home in Arlington after June 1st.
|of interest|| || Politicians Must Help Pay Printer: Snohomish Editors Decide to Give No More Free Puffs to Candidates: Publishers Organized. |
(P. I. Seattle reprinted article discusses organization of newspapers as to ad charges (especially in regard to political ads "guised" as news) and passed "A resolution urging loyalty to the flag and advocating stricter immigration laws"... "Editors in Attendance. Those present were George W. Head, Snohomish; F. A. Leonard, Snohomish Tribune; J. F. Zimmer, Snohomish Tribune; Alfred Darling, Monroe Monitor-Transcript; H. N. Stockton, Everett Herald; John M. Bradley, Edmonds Tribune-Review; C. W. Haskins, Everett Herald; C. M. Robinson, Monroe Independent; Frank Niles, Granite Falls Post; W. H. Ford, Arlington Chronicle; C. L. Marsh, Arlington Times; Paul S. Robinson, Arlington Chronicle; and E. C. Bissel, Sultan Star."
|pioneer|| Myers, W. S. || My Ranch |
Consisting of about 37 acres lying along the Everett-Arlington road about 3 1/2 miles N. E. of Marysville. For Sale. This is the finest of fruit and grass land in Western Washington. Will produce 5 to 8 tons clover, and timothy hay to the acre, 750 sacks of potatoes or berries equivalent to $500 per acre. It is a clay loam, some gravel, well drained, high sightly building sites. One ten has 5 acres cleared and in high state of cultivation and in crop, 75 bearing fruit trees, 1/2 acre small fruit, barn and cabin, tools, machinery, horse and wagon. Will sell this ten with all above for $2500 reasonable terms. Finest of water in good well. My Home. In Marysville, consisting of a 6 room cottage, two lots on Beach street - the best section of City. My Variety Business. On Front street, a fine location and a first class business. Any or all of the above propositions open for sale. If you want a nice little farm see me. If you want a fine home in a good town see me. If you desire to enter into a fine business proposition see me. Good and sufficient reasons for these sales properly explained to interested parties. Others need ask no questions. W. S. Myers, Marysville WA
TWO DAYS CELEBRATION JULY 4 AND 5
Two Days Celebration for Marysville
Marysville 3 Albers Bros. 1
Notes of the Game
K. C. Game A Disappointment
$600 Raised for Fourth of July
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|crime - liqour|| ||Getchell Road - If the drunken fools who drive horses on the run up Getchell hill don't look out there man be something doing that may bring them to their senses.\, the thing has never happened more than two or three times in the last four years, but that is too many times. I suppose they think that it was dark and no one knew them.|
|Mapes|| Mapes, Archie ||Local and Personal - Archie Mapes has accepted a position as trombone player with the Pollow & Edwards Carnival Co., and left here Sunday morning with the show for Bellingham where they have an engagement for a time. Archie is a fine player and will no doubt enjoy the summer.|
|marriage|| Cooke, ||Local and Personal - Mr. and Mrs. Cooke who were married Wednesday were the recipients of a serenade about 12 o'clock Thursday night. The orchestra was composed of Mr. and Messrs. and Mesdames Chas. Beaman, James DuPree, Charr, Frank Bartlett, Jno. Magoon, Paul Ashby, and W. E. Jennings. Some selections from Chinese Masters were rendered also some Indian war whoops given. The bride served cake and candy to the visitors; some songs were rendered and all after congratulating the happy couple returned to town. When seen today some of the party confess that such trips are as funny as they used to be.|