MARYSVILLE GLOBE
The Official Newspaper for
Marysville WA

January 1918

Volume XXVI Number 51 Friday, January 4, 1918
Official Paper of Marysville

HEADLINES
800 New Members in Red Cross Drive
Interesting Letter From Vernon Murphy
Marysville Cut off From Outside World
Marysville's Roll of Honor
Questionaires Being Sent of Registrants
Red Cross Activities
With Congressmam (sic) Miller in France

EXTRACTED EVENTS

Type Names
Event
birth Leher, girl Kellogg Marsh: Born to Mr. and Mrs. Leher, Dec. 21, a girl
death McRae, Donald Obituary: Donald McRae, sr., died at the Soldiers' Home at Port Orchard early Sunday morning at the age of 80 years. The remains were brought by boat to Marysville Wednesday and funeral services will be held at the Marysville Undertaking rooms Friday at 2 p.m., Rev. Erb officiating. Interment will be in Odd Fellows Cemetery
disaster flood MARYSVILLE CUT OFF FROM OUTSIDE WORLD
While the floods have not touched Marysville because it is above the high water line, we are seriously cut off from communication with the outside world, the worst feature being that no mail has been dispatched or received from Saturday night until today, eastern mails being cut off at Monroe and Index by bridges going out. The Coast line was still open until Saturday night, when the short section of bridge across Union slough just north of the main span of the Great Northern over the Snohomish river north of Everett became shaky, the swift current loosening the piles till the track bent two or three feet out of line, and the whole structure seemed likely to go.
Construction crews were at work by Monday, but as new piles had to be driven and the water has not gone down much the work has been slow.
There were slides along Chuckanut Mountain, south of Bellingham, which will cause still greater delays, so that through trains on the Coast line cannot be expected for some time.
The only communication with Everett has been by walking the G.N. railroad bridge to Delta, or by boat from Cavalero's corner to the Everett Avenue bridge. The Everett papers have been brought over and met by Petersen's stage at that point, also some passengers have braved the waters and made the trip over Cavalero's cabbage patches.
Speaking of the cause of the flood, the persistent warm rains and winds beginning with the day after Christmas are responsible, and there is probably less snow on the mountains now than at this time in many years. What snow has fallen in November and December has gone off and probably much more with it, so that unless an unusual amount of snow comes later the passes will be open very early next spring.
While our temperature has been from 55 to 60 degrees every day for over a week, the middle west and east has had from 15 to 40 degrees below zero, with coal short in various places. Between floods and blizzards, we believe the former is preferable.
marriage Neuhse, Dorothy and Martin, Neil Stimson's Crossing: Miss Dorothy Neuhse of Seattle and Mr. Neil Martin of Everett were married in Seattle Monday evening. Neil is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Martin of Everett, who lived many years in this vicinity. They have the best wishes of their many friends here.
marriage Snellstrom, Orrin and Carlisle, Minnie Kellogg Marsh: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Snellstrom have just received word of the marriage of their son Orrin to Miss Minnie Carlisle of Walton, Oregon, on Dec. 8th. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's parents. They will make their home at Walton, Oregon
marriage Kellogg Marsh: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Snellstrom have just received word of the marriage of their son Orrin to Miss Minnie Carlisle of Walton, Oregon, on Dec. 8th. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's parents. They will make their home at Walton, Oregon.
railroad MARYSVILLE CUT OFF FROM OUTSIDE WORLD
(cont.) Later -- A passenger and mail train was run yesterday (Thursday) from Everett: to the damaged section of the bridge, but the tracks began to settle, and the crew was obliged to give up and return to the city. Repair work was resumed and another attempt will be made to cross today
Government managed railroads are having their first trial, and the result is that he have no mail for six days. Under the railroad's own management, previous to the government's taking them over three weeks ago, the railroad company was obliged under contract to deliver mail within 24 hours under severe penalties. And they found a way. Now it's up to the government and the government seems a long way off
Beginning with the first train it is the plan to send a mail train through to Mount Vernon every day at 1 p.m. return at 5:56 p.m. until the road is opened to Bellingham, when through service can be resumed.

Volume XXVI Number 52 Friday, January 11, 1918
Official Paper of Marysville

HEADLINES
Corporal Nightinger Writes from France
Corps of Army Nurses Must be Increased Tenfold in Year
Floods Subside and Mails Come Again
Marysville's Roll of Honor
New Town Council Sworn into Office
Picked Material Used in the Construction of Airplanes
Red Cross Activities
With the Colors

EXTRACTED EVENTS

Type Names
Event
accident wood Bacon, Walter E. Local and Personal: While working at the Marysville Lumber Co. last Sunday night Walter E. Bacon was caught between two logs and both legs badly bruised.
marriage Bourke, Walter Kellogg Marsh: Eckburg-Bourke. Wedding.. Walter V. Bourke of Arlington, Wash., and Miss Lucile C. Eckburg of this city were united in marriage at North Yakima at the Church of Christ, Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The ring service was used. L. J. Craig, a friend, witnessed the ceremony. Mr. Bourke is a clerk with the Northern Pacific. They will make their new home in North Yakima.
marriage Cox, Richard and Hawley, Erma Local and Personal: Richard Cox and Miss Erma Hawley were married in Everett Monday.
marriage McCorkingdale, Myrtle and Mulane, Jack Local and Personal: There was a New Year's wedding which escaped notice last week. Miss Myrtle McCorkindale was quietly married at her home here to Mr. Jack Mulane of Seattle. Mr. Mulane is a commercial traveler, and they will make their home in Seattle

Volume XXVI (sic) Number 53 (sic) Friday, January 18, 1918
Official Paper of Marysville

HEADLINES
British and Canadian Being Sought in U.S.
E. Nightlinger at Kelly Field, Texas
Marysville's Roll of Honor
New 1918 Paige Now Shown by W.S. Guy Co.
Obituary
Patriotism! What Does It Mean to You?
Red Cross Activities
Thrift Stamps and Junior Red Cross

EXTRACTED EVENTS

Type Names
Event
death Thorton, Fred FLOYD THORTON IS FATALLY INJURED BY FALL AT SHIPYARD
Floyd Thorton, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Thorton of Ballard, nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Westover of this city, was buried here last Friday.
He was working in a Seattle shipyard and fell fifty feet dying four hours later. Floyd was well known here, as he lived with Mr. and Mrs. Westover on the farm for a number of years.
Those attending the funeral from out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Thornton, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Burchard and sons Robert Glen Burchard and sons Rober and Harry, and Mrs. Walter Westover and son Parke.
death McInnis, Elizabeth McInnis: Mrs. Elizabeth McInnis died at her home on Beach street, Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock, by Fathers O'Brien, Fitzgerald and Grace. Interment in the family lot in the Catholic cemetery.
Deceased came to Marysville 14 years ago with her husband who died in 1911. She leaves five children, Margaret of Marysville, D. J. McInnis, at Bremerton Navy Yard, Mrs. C. E. Riva of Boston, Mass; Mrs. E. S. Tenney of Marysville and Alfred P. McInnis of Lester, Wash.
death Murphy, Edward M. Murphy: Edward M. Murphy was born in San Francisco, Cal., Feb. 16, 1884, died at his home here on Sunday, Jan. 13, 1918, of tuberculosis. Funeral services were held in the Catholic Church, the Rev. Father Grace officiating. Interment took place in the Catholic cemetery, under the direction of Undertaker Schaefer.
The deceased has been a resident of Marysville for the past thirty-three years and is consequence had a large circle of friends here. He leaves to mourn his loss, his aged mother, Mrs. Mary Murphy, his wife and two-year-old son.
divorce Brennan, Mary and Richard Summons: Mary Brennan, Plaintiff, vs. Richard Brennan, Defendant...divorce...cruelty and non-support.
divorce McCartney, Matilda and James Summons: Matilda McCartney, Plaintiff, vs. James McCartney, Defendant...divorce...desertion and non-support.
divorce Pollock, Ellen and Walter Summons: Ellen Pollock, Plaintiff, vs. Walter Pollock, Defendant...divorce...abandonment and non-support

Volume XXVII Number 2 Friday, January 25, 1918
Official Paper of Marysville

HEADLINES
Editors of State See University Camp
Frank Clum Deserving of Much Praise for Sacrifice
Marysville Defeats Coupeville 15 to 5
Merchants Unite on Hours 8 A.M. - 5 P.M.
Monroe Entertains Many Odd fellows
Resolutions Passed by the Council of National Defense
Sirups are Good for Sweetening
The Housewife and the War
To Organize boys' and Girls' Clubs
Well Known Couple Married at Monroe
Y.W.C.A. Campaign for Funds Now On

EXTRACTED EVENTS

Type Names
Event
marriage Schumacher, Edna and Bartlett, Carll WELL KNOWN COUPLE MARRIED AT MONROE
A pretty wedding was solemnized at 8 o'clock Saturday evening at the Schumacher home at Monroe, when Miss Edna Schumacher was given in marriage by her father, to Mr. Carll Bartlett of Marysville. The bride was attended by Miss Millie Bartlett and Mr. Harley Schumacher acted as best man. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Bates of the Methodist Episcopal church of Monroe. Miss Helen Schumacher sang "I Love You Truly," and Miss Winifred Schumacher sang, "At Dawning". Immediately following the ceremony a buffet supper was served to the guests. The bride and groom then left for a short wedding trip, coming to Marysville, where they took the "Owl" train to Bellingham.


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