Articles tagged with: Mashell Avenue
This early shot of Eatonville shows a big of the downtown with Mount Rainier in the background.
Native American Legends
Native Americans saw mountains and male or female. It turns out that depending on the legend, Mount …
This article ran in the Eatonville Dispatch, December 19, 1946.
Eatonville Center of Hunt for Lost Airplane
Eatonville was “in the news” for a brief period last week end.
Walter Winchell, the New York radio gossipeer, gave it …
I believe this photo was taken in the early 40s because of the make of the trucks and also because the new Roxy (the one that stands today) was built in 1942.
This is one of …
This picture was taken by Lynn at Eatonville Outdoor during the last snow. The wintery shot of Mashell Avenue gets you in the holiday mood and shows off the new street lights.
Eatonville residents often complain that the deer are eating their flowers. It could be worse. A hundred years ago it was cows and horses in your yard. Here are just some of Eatonville’s animal ordinances
Historically, a livery stable was where horses, teams and wagons were for hire. Also privately-owned horses could be boarded there for a short time.
I’m not sure what Eatonville’s livery stable was like, but almost all towns …
This article article ran in the 50th Anniversary edition of the Dispatch. And you gotta love the name of the bull — General Funston.
The article reads:
Young people of pioneer families in Eatonville around 1909 knew …
We’re lucky that so many people have taken pictures of Eatonville over the years — and saved them. Here’s a look at Mashell Avenue through the years and its transformation.
Photos Courtesy of Pat Van Eaton.
Mashell Avenue was bustling with activity back in 1900. Looks like everyone was showing off their horses for the photographer.
Click on photos to enlarge.
Photo Courtesy of Pat Van Eaton.
Mashell Avenue in the 50′s looks like a scene straight out of Back to the Future.
Some of the buildings are no longer standing, like the Red and White Store on the corner (which was then …