Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
February 18, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 18, 1927
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




#&apos; P Friday, February 18, 1927 ill |DIH[IIID I MONROE I NEWS EDITORS -- Paul  Ackerman, Vernetta Williams, Harry Hillis. FACULTY ADVISOR--Helen F. Olson. w.mmmm.ummmmmimmmmmm,,.nmmmmmmm Monroe Places Three Girls on All- Country Basketball Team Saturday, February 12, the Can- non Ball left the high school with twenty-one girls and their coaches, Misses Chris[man and Siebenbaum, for the annual basketball Sports Day, held at Edmonds. After half an hour's delay, while one of the girls tried in vain to enter the high school to get her gym paraphernalia, they finally arrived with red nose and numb feet at their destinatioon. Sultan, Lake Stevens, Goldf Bar and Snohomish being already there, the girls were all given numbers and in- structions as to which team they would play on, there being fifteen teams in all. Play started about 10:30 and can- tinued up unti.l noon when lunch was sez-ced in the cafeteria. By this tim= six of the teams had played off theil games so teams 7'arLd 8 took the floor at 1:30. By 3:30 each of the :fifteen teams had vlayed and a short intermission was held. Then dedge-ball and a series of posture marches were taken up b.x the' girls to pass the tithe, while the judges decided upon two teams ms,( up of the best players to take part in a game from which the all-county team would be selected. Finally amid much abated .breath the names of the twelve players were read off. Three Monroe girls were among them Ellen Sheppard, Mary Donovan, and Laura Kennon. The game was a fast one and at the half three subs were put in, two of them being Alice Ms[hey and Grace Lac- on, Monroe. When the game was over the fif- teen girls who had taken part i the game lined up against the wall and awaited the judges' decision. It came after about ten minutes of heated argument and careful con- sideration. Ellen Sheppard, forward; Mary Donovan, center, and . Laura Kennon, side-center, were electe:t to the all-county team and presente. with ribbons signifying this honor. I a great success. All costumes are to assembly, as he very much wished to = be rented from a costume house in do so. Seattle. Work is being done on the Surely we were disappointed, anc[* iarge Spanish wall to be used in the remarks like this was made by one scenery. The dancers are practicing of the boys: "Just wait unti.1 I lay hard under the direction of Miss hands upon Tunney." Margaret Turner, am4 are going to Some of the teachers and students add a real attraction to the operetta, went to Seattle Saturday to satisfy The solos and duets are pretty their curiosity. well mastered now, and this i,s' on- --1927-- couraging, for the real aim ef the Items of Interest. operetta is the music, which the audi- Awanda Kindle visited friend in THE MONROE MONITOR -- Monroe, Washington once is sure to enjoy. There are sixty-five in the cast in- Orting over the week-end. Thursday evening Luciel White eluding the chorus and no one wants had as dinner guests Martha Knapp to mi.ss the biggest things of this and Lillio Trabont. sort ever put on in Mnroe. Norman Brown, former Monroe --192-- high school student, was visiting Monroe Gains Third Place friends over the week-en& Louis McGinn has recovered from Friday night proved a lucky num- his illness and is back in school. )er on the bearcat basketball calen- Mar[ha Byrns was hostess to a iar and they demonstrated their abil- group of hi.gh school students at her ty by trouncing Marysville 23 to 9. home Thursday evening of last week or probably the first time, the The evening was spent in dancing Monroe team startedi their scori.ng after which a delicious lunch was ;arly and the first quarter ended with. the score of 11 to 2 for Men- FOe. At no time was the Marysville team dangerous, and at all times found it exceedingly difficult to ;)enetrate our guarols. The line-up f the game was: Iellison and Carlson, forwards Cromwell, center; Walker and R. Carlson, guards; substituti'ons were Ackerman for Jellison; Crowley for Walker. As a result of this victory IIc.nroe is firmly intrenched in third place and by defeating Lake Stevens have a chance to tie for secondl place. The wame wih the Lake quintet i's to be played Tuesd'ay night on the home floor. Let's have a good turnout and help the boys to the tournament. --1927-- Vawiety Program Postponed Indefi- n,itely. The dramatic class have postponed their variety program inobfinitely, owing to the conflict in so many prac- tices for various programs. The class is worki.ng on two one- act plays, "He Said and She Said," and "The, Boy Comes Home," and one two-act play, "The Fasqinating Fanny Brown." The casts of these include nearly everyone in the class. Under the direction of Mi'ss Olson served. +++, @ * GRAIN MARKET ** REVIEW ** *.++ Continued heavy shipments from the Southern hemisphere had a weakening influence on the market during the week ending February 12, accor.d:ing to the weekly Grain Mar- ket Review of the United States De- partment of Agriculture. The break- ing up of the country road rrstrict:! the movement of corn to market and receipts fell off sharply and caused a fh'mer market situati.on for this grain. The market for oats con- tinued weak and prices made fu;;ther declines. The rye market was also slightly weaker but an active demand' for desirable grades held barley prices firm. Wheat--Argentine and, Australian wheat shi.pments totaled approxi- mately 9,500,000 bushels fe,r the week and this, together with the heavy stocks on ocean passage, weakened the general wheat market situation and resulted in a decline of 1 1-2 to 2c in Liverpool prices. This South- ern hemisphere movement, however, HOWB I I < HIBHWAY C0N01TION> I I FOM THE I^l AUTOMOBILE  CLUS OF THE w'mN The Umattlla-Plymouth, Irrlgon- ?atterson, Boulder-Alderdalt and Arlington-Roosevelt ferries are all in operation. The Plymouth-Kenne- wick road is reported good; the Pat- terson-Presser road passable; the Alderdale-Mabton rough and muddyl and Roosevelt-Bickleton not adroit- able. The Pacific Highway to California l i.s open all winter although there .is snow through the mountains in the northern section of California. Cars are going through but chains are advisable. The EllensburglVantage road, which has been closed is again open, but is quite slippery. There i.s still about 15 miles of bad road on the Bremerton Navy the class is planning a very inter- was somewhat off-set by li.ghter esting variety program for the near shipments from North America and future, and everyone is working hard smaller receipts in the United States to make it a success, markets. Ocean freight rates re- I [Yard Highway between Bremerton and Belfair, and also a rough section near Union City. Cars are going through but the road is muddy. On the Inland Empire Highway be- tween Walls Walls and Spokane there is a rough section north of Dayton. The road around the north end of Lake Stevens is closed for britge repairs and will remain closed until about April 15. The City of Everett is redecking the west end of the Everett Avenue bride. There is one way traffic but a flagman is on duty. Motorists are advised to dive carefully between Ellensburg and Yakima as small slides may occur after rains, an' at the present time that road is muddy and rugh. Snoqualmie Pass has been closed for the beacon and barriers have been )laced at Camp Mason on the west side and near Easton on the east side. On the National Park Highway the road is in goad condition to Longmive but chains are advisable. Thee is about 25 inches of snow at Longmire and 15 feet of snow at Paradise. The National Park Inn at Longmirel Page Three i and camp service bui.ldings at Para- dise will be open all winter. The Columbia River Highway is open from Portland east. The North Bank Highway is upon to Carson. Miscellaneous Vancouver--Free interestate bridge expected to bring great boom here. Sumner--Stuck river bridg here wil cost $64,870. Seattle -- Elks building Crippled Kiddies' convalscent home on Lake Ballinger. Bumper crop of Washington wheat predicted because of good winter condition. Hoquiam--State highway 'depart- ment completes plans for $300,000 Hoquiam river bridge. CentraHa--Russel[ shingle rail| being repa!#:ed and will emFloy 18 men, Longview--Pacific Straw Paper & Board Company running three 8-hour shifts. South Aberdeen building record/for 1926 was $147,743. Auburn--City mprovements begun during 1926, will cost $509,916. Phone 1061 Store No. 273 Monroe, Wash. Saturday and Monday Features Butter Sugar Pure Lard [l { Eatonville--Central Steam Laun- R. J. STRETCH CO. SEEDS at lry. adds equipment to quadruple form output. Vancouver had 100 fires during 1926, with $24, 600 los. " Raisins {] Quick Nap[ha Soap Chips for all around family use, I large ,ackages ..................... 490 P. & G. White Naptha Soap, 10  bars ............................. 0 , WASHING POWDER White King Washing Powder, 2 large  packages ..................... 00 WASHING SODA Ainu & Hammer Washing Soda, 2/ pound . pkgs, 2 pkgs ............. :/0 CLEANSER Sun-Brite C i e a n s e r. doffble Action single cost, each ...................... C BACON Morrell's Eastern Bacon, per pound ........... :: ............. 380 HAM00 Morrell's Pride Hams, per : pound. ............. :.: ........ 380 SALT PORK Salt Pork. .Per pouna ........ : ........ 280 Tompson's Seedless, 15-oz ackages;  e pkgs ......................... 0 5 pounds in bulk .......... 49c 25 pound box ............ $1.98 Macaroni and Spaghetti Fresh every week; a 5 pounds .....................  Cheese Kraft's Full Cream,  per pound ................. :/{ Oranges 150 size; per dozen .......................... 490 252 size; per dozen " 330 324 size; per dozen ........................... 25 Lemons Large Yellow Fruit  per dozen ..................  Ha FLOUR Swansdown Cake Flour; per package ....................... 390 CREAM OF WHEAT Cream of Wheat; a 2 packages ................. 0 CORN FLAKES Kellog'g's Corn Flakes; Three packages .................... 27 BEANS Small White Beans; = 10 pounds ..................  RICE llue Rose Rice, 89c 10 pounds ................... .TOMATOES oa00+, 450 ........... ..o .......... + { [ g CORN Standard Pack Sweet Corn; ........ ........ : ....... 390 PINEAPPLE Broken Slices; Large No. tl / cans; i 4 cans ......................... 89e ' PRUNES Large Italian Fruit; eE_ 5 pounds ..................... @@@ We Deliver[ Insidethe City Limits. A $5 Order Delivered Free. Under $5 a 10c Delivery Charge. We will fill your Mail Orders. Mail them in and get the benefit of these very good prices. We are open until 9 P. M. Saturday. elevators contued to take a good Most dealers handle Fisher's Poultry Feeds. If percentage of the receipts. The feed- for any reason your dealer cannot upply you ing demand at the markets did not write show much improvement, but reports indicated that movement from inter- FISHER FLOURING MILLS COMPANY, ior shipping points to consuming HOME OFFICE, SEATTLE areas was increasing. The emereency rates of half of the regular rates which have been put into effect to the drought areas of western Ne- braska have slightly increased the movement of corn to that area. No. 3 yellow corn was quotel at the close of the week at Chicago at 73c-74c; St. Louis 73c; Omaha and Kansas City 72c. Longvtew--Long-Bell power plant to be raised iom 18,000 to 24,000 kilowatts. ZaK FOR Tune in on KOM0 Begin with Fibber's Chick Starter Milk Mash for your Baby Chicks. It puts them on the road to early laying. All of the ingTedints are the choicest, inclu4- ing powdered buttermilk, pure Norwegian coc liver oil and minerals, just the things your chicks need to help them avoid the ailments of babyhood, inclu'dmg leg weakness and white ddarrhoea. Feed Fiaher' Chick Iced, composed of pure wholesome grains in con. junction with Fisher's Chick starter Milk Mash. After three weeks change from Chick Starter Milk Mash to Fisher's Developing Mash, which should be fed till the pullets are six months old. Let Fisher's Growing Feed take the place of Fsher's Chick Feed when the chicks are faur or five weeks old depending upon the development of the chicks. If I san help you with ycur poultry problems write me. I will be glad to igve you the benefit of my more than thirty years' experience in the poultry bust- Start the 1927 Poultry Season Right-- Feed Fibber's Feeds [rom Start to Finish The market for soft  winter wheat was relatively weaker than for other classes. No. 2 red selling at St. Louis as much as 4c under the May price. Milling demand was dull and elevators were taking principal- ly the cheaper grades. No. 2 red winter was quoted at the close of the week at St. Louis at $1.37-1.38V; Chicago $1.33-1.36; Cincinnati and i Toledo $1.37-1.39. The spring wheat market was also quiet. Heavy weight dry wheat sold readily but damp lightweight types were very slow sale. 12 per cent pro- tein No. 1 dark Northern was quoted at the May price to 5c over in Minne- apolis with the 13 cent protein sell- i'ng at 2c to 7c over the May, wifich closed' February 11 at $1.405/. Durum premiums were again sharply reduced. No. 1 Amber being quoted at both Minneapolis and] Duluth at 15c to 25c over the Duluth May, which closed February 11 at $1.43. Both milling and export demand showed, some improvement in the Pacifi northwestern markets with mills paying about 2c over the ex- port price for milling wheats. White wheats fcv export were quoted at Portland at $1.34 per bushel. Sales of the white wheats were prinicpa]ly to Europe and of the red wheats to the Orient. An inproved demand for flour from the Orient was 'ma.king a better (lemand for the lower grade wheats. Corn.--Corn prices remained prac- tically unchanged at most of the mar- kets during the week but the lighter receipts caused by the bad cohditions of the roads caused an ianproved de- mand for the lighter offerings. Re- ceipts at the principal markets to- taled only about 4,000,000 bushels compared with nearly 8,000,000 bush- els for the previous week. Industries were buying a little more actively and The referees were from the U. of --1927-- rosined about unchanged and Argon- Fresh Creamery Pure Cane in bulk: bring your vr., as well as the judges. Snohom- TunneY Was To Visit School tins wheat was being quoted deliver- OA 'i  container. _ ish placed one on this all-star team We were all quite exciq, ed last Fro- ed at Liverpool at about $1.53 per ' and Edmonds two. day as we expected to gaze upon the bushel compared with $1.65 for hard; 2 pounds . .  16 pounds . l = 4 pounds . . O On the way home Mr. Kliewer was famous prize-fighter, winter wheat from the United States madb to suffer while the crowd of Gone Tunney was to stop in Men- and $1.62-1.71 for superior spring elated girls sang long and loud in roe, and was to be asked to speak wheat from Canada. While stocks in order to express their joyful feeling before the assembly. These plans exporti.ng countries are much larger OUR REGULAR PRICES at having passed through such asuc- were shattered, because he was be- than" at this time last year, the Euro- eessful day. oo hind schedule, and had to be in So- penn supply is made smaller, so that "=...,'."f. attle for an engagement at the Pan- indications are the p'resent heavy \\;::.:...::.:.__._=, Operetta: wen uneer WaYis [ages at 3 o clock.' world shipments will be readily ab- BIG K Skaggs' The work on the operetta pro- Mr. Tunney expressed his sorrow sorbed. gressng rapidly, and promises to be that he could not appear before the Cash wheat markets in the United Jde-  States were not materially changed FaL00e00d U h Wrapped during the week. Export demand, was  restricted by the heavy offerings from the Soathern hemisphere and mill demand was slow because of a li.mite Gu ard demam for flour. No. 2 hard winter wheat; manufactured  Bread -.  wheat 12 per cent protein was quoted ibCat at Kansas City at about $1.36 per from the best quality ..... bushel, or about 2 1-2c over the Kan- z pouna loaves. sas City May. Export bids for No. of wheat we can buy. ,= : 1 hard winter dblivered on track at fresh every morning. the gulf ports ranged around 49-pound  AO $1.46. sack . , THREE LOAVES .... 2So