|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - automobile|| Bad Auto Accident on Getchell Hill |
Thursday evening, an auto party consisting of Mr. and Mrs. boyle, of Snohomish, who were married in Everett yesterday, Mr. and Mrs. Stevens, Miss Cora Ralph, Sid Shelton, and the driver, Mr. Grey who were on their way to Arlington, met with a bad accident on Getchell Hill. Everyone of the party except Mr. Stevens and the driver were seriously injured. They were taken to the home of Mr. and Mrs.C. H. Hayes where everything was done to relieve their suffering. Miss Ralph was dangerously hurt and little hope is entertained of her recovery.
|accident - mule||Local and Personal - Deacon Stubbs mule Hyacinth kicked the postmaster one day last week, thereby doing a public service which many persons in our midst had tried to get up courage to do, for some time, as the postmaster refuses to let postage stamps go on credit.|
|anniversary||Davies, Mr. and Mrs. T. D.||Tin Wedding. At the Kellogg Marsh Grange Hall, Saturday evening, the patrons gave Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Davies a tinware shower, the occasion being the tenth anniversary of their wedding. The presentation speech was made by C. H. Quast, voicing the sentiments of all the friends and neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Davies who were the first settlers in this neighborhood and whose wedding was celebrated here ten years ago making the celebration of their anniversary at this place a very happy affair, so many being present who were at the wedding. There were 46 members of the Grange present, 3 new members taken in. After a fine supper, the patrons returned to their homes with sincerest wishes for many days of happy married life to be the portion of Mr. and Mrs. Davies.|
|disease - typhoid||Raven, R. D.||Local and Personal - Glenn Raven is reported very ill of Typhoid Fever at the hospital at Westminster, B. C. Glenn left here about a year ago for Fraser Mills B. C. where he and his father, R. D. Raven are holding splendid positions in the Big Mill at that place. Glenn is a first class filer for a young man of his age. Surely he will make his way. We are very sorry to hear of his misfortune and hope for his speedy recovery.|
|disease - typhoid||Harvesters Attention!. Southwestern Washington astonishes the world by its wheat fields, yet few realize the price paid in death and sickness in harvesting this crop. For several years unusually large numbers of cases of typhoid fever in this part of the state have been of considerable concern to the State Board of Health. During the past year, at the request of the State Board of Health, the Department of Botany of the State College instituted an investigation of the amount, distribution and cause of the troublesome disease. The work was carried on by Miss Annetta Nicoll and a systematic survey was made of the couties of Walla Walla, Columbia and Whitman. While the Board fo Health reprots reveal a sufficient number of cases to cause alarm, it was found that a large number of cases had not been reported to the Board, and that the disease was very much more prevalent and serious than the reports indicated. For example, in 1913, twenty-five cases of typhoid were reported to the Board of Health of Walla Walla County, whereas, this survey revealed the fact that there actually occurred during this year in Walla Walla County, forty-nine cases of the disease.|
|marriage|| Noonan, James |
- Noble, Charlotte
|Noonan-Noble. Miss Charlotte Noble, youngest daughter of Mrs. T. D. Potts, of Seattle, and Mr. James Noonan of Portland OR were married 24 Jun 1914 at St. Alphonias Church, Seattle, in the presence of intimate friends and relatives numbering about thirty-five. The bride was dressed in shell pink satin, chiffon veil and carried bridal roses. Her bridesmaid, Miss Lilly LaLonde wore pink crepe de chene dress and lace hat and carried bride's roses.. The groom wore a suit of convential black. Mr. H. C. Curry acted as best man. Mr. Noonan is a prosperous young man holding a position as assistant chief clerk in the S. & P. S. Ry Portland OR. The newly wedded coule will make their home in Portland. The Globe unites with a large circle of friends of Mrs. Noonan in wishing them a long and prosperous journey through life.|
|marriage|| Smith, Orpha |
- Grey, Barney
|Grey - Smith . Miss Orpha Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith, of this city, and Mr. Barney Grey, proprietor of the Marysville Transfer Co. were married in Lowell last Thursday by Rev. Cunningham of the Congregational Church. Both young people are well known in Marysville, Miss Smith being one of the '1914' Graduates of the HIgh School. They will make their home in the Summers' cottage on Third Street.|
|military||Rathvon, Haldy||Local and Personal - The U.S.S. Cruiser Milwaukee sailed for Honulula at 6 p.m. July 1st , for a 23 days cruise, Haldy Rathvon, among other students of the U. of W. are making the trip in connection with the Naval Militia. The men will be taught the handling of the big guns on their return at Port Angeles in Target Practice. They will spend about 4 days in Honulula.|
|of interest|| Sinning Against Your Home Town |
Part 3 - A Town of a Thousand Managers. - The pair of shoes you can buy by mail cost just as much to make as shoe's bought in hour home town. The difference in price is found ONLY in difference in materials and workmanship." This is not an age of philanthropy. It's much easier to get nothing for something than something for nothing. People are recognizing the fact more and more. It can't make good unless the office of "City Managers.: has attracted much attention. It is hus duty to manage the business departments of his own - stop the leaks and put it on a paying basis. But you, in your small way, can do more for Marysville - your home town - than any city manager. You can stop more vital leaks than he can - the leaks that silently undermine the health of your home town, the leasks that are slowly forceing DOWN the real value of your property. The fasincation of the mail-order catalogue is akin to hypotism. It's a beautiful dream while you are asleep. Its multi-colored pages conceal the dreariness of shoddy goods beightened up for the time being by artist and word painter for temporary use. For which is given true coin of the realm one hundred percent efficent. Your home town needs that coin far worse than you need the alien goods. Your merchants and business men have enough confidence in the future of Marysville to invest heavily in good for your comfort. (comment from me: the rest of this article goes on in the same vain... and I enjoyed every word of it...)
|people||Thoresen, Thor E.|| A Letter from Norway. |
As I am far away from my home, and time after time I'm thinking about my dear home at Marysville. I thought I would write a few words to the Marysville Globe to let you know that I arrived in Christiania Norway, my childhood city, safe and sound on the 16th of May early int he morning after a very pleasant trip on the C.M. & St. P.R.R. thru the United States and also on the Steamship. Christianiaford across the ocean. Of course I was seasick for about 3 days as well as the rest of the passengers. It was a wonder to me to see my Mother country and especially this city where my mother, 4 sisters and a brother are living and I am having a fine time visiting them all, and looking around places where I used to run as a kid. Mr. C. Monsen is spending his time North in Norway. (end of my extraction as rest of material describes Norway ). Thor E. Thoresen
|visit||Local and Personal - Mrs. George Ladd of Alaska formerly of Marysville, is the guest of old friends in town for a few weeks.|
|visit||Local and Personal - A. S. Turner has been enjoying a visit from an old friend Mr. Philip Thorcan of Vancouver B. C. both learning their trade inthe same shop at Oceola IA over 30 years ago.|
|weather|| Windstorm Does Much Damage |
Empire and vicinity was visited by one of the worst storms in the history of the region early Wednesday morning. a torn...and electrical story taking a path of about a half mile was swept over the country leaving devastation in its wake. Although houses and barns were demolished and trees uprooted no loss of life has been reported and no accidents. The following property was destroyed: HOuse and barn owned by Thos. Deering. House was struck by lightening while the barn was completely demolished. Barn of Mr. Doran. House and bar of Paul Ver... Sr. The house of Jas. Raffery which was occupied by JOe ...men and family. the HOuse was blown across the road and the family narrowly excaped death. The barn was compeletely demolished. Traverse City also reported damage that will run into the thousands and fruit orchards were also severly hurt in sections. Maple city reports four houses down and seven barns were blown while several shade trees were uprotted and staing timber ruined...Empire (MIchigan Journal)
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident||Keenan, Mrs.||Mrs. William Keenan had the misfortune to break her wrist while carrying an armful of wood last Thursday evening.|
|accident - home||Bartlett, Iris||Local and Personal - Miss Iris Bartlett cut her wrist quiet badly with a knife, Wednesday morning. The doctor was called and took two stitches in the wound. One of the veins in the wrist was severed and she lost considerable blood before the wound was finally closed.|
|born||Mundale, baby girl||Kellogg Marsh - Word has been recieved that a baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Mundale, of Deer Park WA. Mr. and Mrs. Mundale, it will be remembered have lived here on the Marsh for many years. Last year they moved on their place in Eastern Washington|
|crime - boat||Merrick, F. G.|| Lost Launch is Found Near Stanwood |
the launch "Agatha", belonging to F. G. Merrick, was found by Deputy Sheriff Austin McDonald in a slough near Stanwood one day last week. Mr. Merrick telephoned the sheriff's office a day or two after the disappearance of the launch and Sheriff McRae sent McDonald to look for the launch. Austin engaged John Baker to take him up along the Sound in his launch, and they finally located the lost boat in a slough. There is no doubt but the launch had been stolen, as the anchor was still fast her.
|death||Heider, Anna|| Communication - Dear Editor: |
Owing to the sad bereavement in our family by the loss of our dear mother, I feel as through a few lines might be of interest to your valuable paper.
Mrs. Heider, formerly Miss Anna Keppers, was born in Avon MN, 2 Apr 1866. Losing her mother at the age of 13 years having had only a country school education, her father sent her to St. Benedict's Academy at St. Joseph MN, after which she conducted the management of her father's mercantile business for a number of years, after which she took up school work, which she followed until the spring of 1895 when she married to Mr. A. E. Heider on 21 Jun (1895). From this marriage were born three sons: Lawrenz, Albert and Aloysius, the latter dying shortly after birth. Lawrenz, age 16, and Albert, age 11 are now living with their father at Seattle.
Mr. Heider following construction work on the G. N. Ry. came to Marysville in 1902. Owing to her considerable experience in the mercantile business she conducted, in the absence of Mr. Heider, a similar business on Front street for a period of three years, after which she was at home until two years ago when Mr. Heider concluded to move to Seattle on account of his business making it more convenient there.
As announced in these columns several weeks ago, she was taken to the Providence Hospital 8 Apr (1914), contracting the dreadful disease of tuberculosis to which she succumbed, after an illness of three months, on 5 Jul 1914.
The funeral was conducted from St. Joseph's Church under the assistance of Father McHugh of Seattle, assisted by Rev. P. O'Donnell, of Everett, in the presence of relatives and friends, both of Seattle and Marysville.
She is survived by her husband, two sons, Lawrenz and Albert; also one brother and two sisters living in Minnesota.
Yours respectfully, Mr. A. E. Heider
|death||Helder, Mrs. A. E.|| Sad Death of Mrs. A. E. Heider|
Mrs. A. E. Heider, formerly of Marysville, died at her home in Seattle on July 5th, after a lingering illness of many months. The funeral was held at St. Joseph's church on July 7th. She leaves beside a host of friends, her husband and two sons, Lawrence and Albert.
|death||Plont, mother||F. H. Plont received word this week of the death of his mother, who lived in Michigan.|
|death||Reddy, Patrick|| Body Found Afloat in Steamboat Slough |
The body of a man believed to be Patrick Reddy was found floating in Steamboat slough yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock by Johnie Skidmore and Johnie Lewis. Coroner Maulsby was called to make an investigation of the case. The dead man was about 45 years of age and had, apparently been in the water three weeks. Death, in the opinion of the coroner, was caused by drowning. A pair of gold-rimmed spectacles and 45 cents in money were found in the dead man's pockets. There was also a letter addressed to him at Nelson NV, containing a contract for mining stock to be delivered when Reddy had completed a specific amount of assessment work. The stranger was fairly well drewssed. Whether the drowning was accidental or intentional there is, at present, no way to tell. The body is at the Marysville Undertaking Parlors.
|disease - typhoid||Griffore||Sunnyside- George Griffore is very ill at his home with Typhoid Fever.|
|fire||Heegard, Henry|| Henry Heegard House Burns to the Ground|
The house on the Henry Heegard place near Kellogg Marsh burned to the ground last Thursday evening. Mr. Overvald had just moved his family into the house the day before and the family were away for only a few minutes and when they returned the house was all in flames. All their household goods were destroyed. A defective chimney was the cause of the fire.
|fire||Sogge, Andrew|| Barn and Hay Burned Last Sunday |
Andrew Sogge, of Norumtown, lost his barn and a large quantity of hay last Sunday afternoon. The barn was rented from John L. sullivan, and he used it to store his hay in. T
The barn was partially insured but the hay was a total loss.
|marriage|| Stanton, Olive |
- Olson, Harry O.
|Local and Personal - A quiet wedding was solemnized Tuesday afternoon at the parsonage of the First M. E. Church, when Miss Olive Stanton, of Marysville, was united in marriage to Mr. Harry O. Olson, of Getchell. Rev. W. H. W. Rees read the ceremony in the presence of a few friends. (Everett Herald)|
|marriage|| Warbur, G. |
- Harvey, Ellen
|Local and Personal - Married in Marysville, Mr. G. Warbur, of Lummi, and Miss Ellen Harvey, of Arlington. Mr. Charles E. Larsen, disciplinarian in the Tulalip School, and Miss Myrtle L. Loughrey, employe in the Indian Department. Rev. P. Gard officiating.|
|roads||Local and Personal - The money appropriated for Quil Ceda bridge being gone, the job has been left unfinished, bridge of unequal width, no railing, planks rotten, full of holes and unnailed. When crossing "be Keerful" as the old farmer was saying to his mule.|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|born||Guy, Baby Boys||Local and Personal - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm Guy, of Everett, on Thursday, 9 Jul (1914), a boy|
|death||Haggart, Heinry||Matter of the Estate - Heinry Haggart (Henry Heegard) deceased. C. H. Quast, Administrator|
|death||Louis, George|| Obituary - Griffore|
George Louis, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Griffore, was born 23 Jul 1891, at Saginaw MI, and died at the home of his parents at Marysville 10 Jul 1914. He came to Marysville seven years ago and entered the High school there. Music was his favorite study and he spent a year with the best masters in Detroit MI, and during the last eighteen months of his life he taught music in Everett. Success attended his labor, and being of a genial disposition, his friends were numerous. The funeral took place at Marysville, 13 Jul (1914) , the service being conducted by Rev. Paul Ashby,, the director being C. H. Schafer. The surviving relatives are his parents, a brother, Albert, and a sister, Lula.
|death||Taylor, Mary E.||Notice to Creditors - Mary E. Taylor (deceased) Martha Hazard Taylor, Executrix|
|death||Thompson, Louis|| Bricklayer Drowned at Sunset Falls |
Louis Thompson, a bricklayer who lived in Everett, was drowned at Sunset Falls, near Index last Friday. He was leaning over a stone drinking out of the river when the stone rolled rolled, throwing him into the swift water above the falls. He struggled desperately to reach the bank again but was unable to do so and went over the brink. A whirlpool at the foot of the falls sucked the body under and as yet no trace of the remains has been found. He worked on the brick work at the high school also at the Marysville Garage.
|divorce|| Strehl, Margaret |
- Strehl, George
|Margaret Strehl, Plaintiff, George Strehl, Defendant... desertion and abandonment.|
|marriage|| Hulbert, Luella |
- Ness, Frank
|Ness - Hulbert. Miss Luella Hulbert, the popular little telephone girl at the Independent Telephone Office here and Mr. Frank R. Ness, of Bothell, were married in Everett on Tuesday, 14 Jul 1914. The impressive ring ceremony was pronounced by Rev. W. E. Randall at his residence, 3007 Wetmore Ave. The bride was attended by Miss Olga Ness. Mr. and Mrs. Ness have many friends here and in Bothell who extend best wishes for their happiness and prosperity. Following a bridal trip they will reside in Bothell.|
|move||Loe, Gertrude||Local and Personal - Mrs. Gertrude Loe, of East San Diego, writes the Glove that they are settled in their new home and are living on fine fruit and vegetables of all kind in the land of milk and hone. She asks that the Globe be sent as she misses it and also feels an interest in Marysville, and loves Washington state at the risks of rain. "She is the state that is Evergreen to me," says Mrs. Loe.|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|death||Plont, Margaret||Obituary Plont - Miss Margaret Haft was born in Hanover, Germany, 17 Nov 1837, and came to America when about 11 years of age, living for some time on Manitou Island. From there her people moved to Empire, where she lived until her marriage to Bowzile Plont, 7 Mar 1872. Soon after this event they moved to Frankfort, where she has lived ever since except for about three years spent in Bellingham and Marysville WA. Two boys and four girls, came to bless the home and all are still living except the oldest son, Oliver, who died more than four years ago in Washington. The remaining children are Frank of Marysville, Elizabeth Murphy and Emma Iverson of Bellingham, Jessie of this place and Lydia Summers, of Waitsburg WA. Mrs. Plont suffered for more than two years from the disease which finally took her life. Thru it all she was a very patient sufferer, always thoughtful for others. Her children have all been here to care for her through part of her illness. Her death occurred Monday evening 28 Jun (1914), her age being sixty-six years, seven months and twelve days. She leaves beside her husband and children, four little grand-children, Inez, Russell, Milo, and Marvel Plont, and a host of other relatives and friends - (Benzie County Patriot)|
|Type|| Names ||Event|
|accident - bike||St. John||Kellogg Marsh - Mr. St. John of Arlington, took a bad fall with his bicycle Saturday, when he attempted to coast down Getchell Hill. His injuries were such that Axel Nielson had to take him to Arlington in the auto..0|
|born||McGee, Baby girl||Local and Personal - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard McGee on Sunday, 19 Jul (1914), a girl.|
|born||Stormo, baby boy||Sunny Side - Born - July 15th to Mr. and Mrs. L. Stormo, a five and a half pound boy.|
|crime||Thomas, Louis||Local and Personal - Louis Thomas was given, last Wednesday, four months in the county jail to think over his assault on Sadie Schlilaty, aged 13, which occurred 5 Jul (1914). Besides the complainant, William Jackson, Robert Schlilaty and Ph. H. Powers were witnesses. (The Everett Morning Tribune.)|
|crime||Turner Hardware|| Burglars Try to Enter The Turner Hardware |
Monday night an attempt was made to burgle the Turner Hardware store, but the alarm bell which had been installed, must have frightened the burglar. Mr. and Mrs. Wheaton, who live in the house across from the store, heard the noise when the glass door was broken in just as the midnight train was coming across the bridge. The burglar had evidently waited for this moment, as the train makes considerable noise in crossing the bridge, but he was not prepared for the alarm which sounded as soon as he tried to unbolt the door. There was nothing taken from the store. The Turner Hardware has been burglarized at least once a year for several years, but the last two times the attempts were failure.
|death||Amundson, Anna Amelia||Pumpkin Holler - Obituary-Amundson, Anna Amelia, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Amundson, died at the home of her parents on Wednesday 29 Jul (1914), at the age of 28 years, 3 months, and 6 days. Besides her parents, she leaves three brothers and three sisters of whom are Mr. Arnie Amundson, of this place, and Miss Elizabeth Amundson, of Seattle.|
|death||Neff, Eliza||Local and Personal - Eliza Neff, wife of James Neff, died last week at her home in Burlington, aged 53 years, 5 months, 11 days. She was a member of the German Baptist Church. The funeral services took place in Marysville, Rev. Chandler officiating, and the interment took place in the I.O.O.F. cemetery, in charge of Undertaker Schaefer. Besides her husband, the deceased is survived by two children, one living East of the mountains and one at Burlington. Mrs. Neff formerly resided in Marysville.|
|fire||Du Pree||Local and Personal - Tuesday afternoon here was a little excitement for a short time at the home of James Du Pree. As Mrs. Du Pree started to hang her clothes on the line, happening to glance to the roof, she saw that there was a little blaze. She quickly summoned the neighbors and aside for the shock to the nerves of herself and daughter, little damage was done. Of course there will be a new patch on the roof, but that will show that there is sometimes excitement in the county.|
|fire||Smith, Peter||Local and Personal - The fire alarm rang last Tuesday just before noon and Bartlett's delivery wagon took the tire truck up Cedar street on the new pavement at a clip that broke the city ordinance into 1000 pieces. There was nothing doing, however, as only a slashing pile was being burned, and had crept very close to Peter Smith's wood shed, where Peter had some choice winter wood in the process of drying.|
|move||Luce||Local and Personal - A letter was recently received from Mr. and Mrs. Luce, of Chicago, who left Marysville about a year ago. They had just returned from a fine trip to Wisconsin, where they visited relatives and friends in Milwaukee, Amhurst and in Stevens Point, Mr. Luce's old home-town.|
|move||Marcho||Local and Personal - Mr. Marcho, who has resided in the Bland cottage on Second street for the past year, has moved his family to Sultan, where he has secured a position.|