Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
February 18, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
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February 18, 1927
 

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[',e h,- lqday, February ]l, 1927 ......... El I nl i II ii I Banks Make S00rvice Charge ])car Sir ur Madam: As is well known, every line of business has been subjected 1o a marked increase in the expens f optiralion during the past tel) years. This is ilue of banking as well as in other lines of business. Banks in nearly all neighborillg communi- ties--Bellingham, Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane, Portland, Everett, and in all the smaller towns but a few miles from h,'re, now make a charge against checking accounts that do not carry a fair average balance each month. Until now, however, we have not in a general way made such charges. To cover a part of tim expense of the ser- vice rendered, it has now been decided to make a service, charge. Connnencing with the month of February, 1927, all Snohomish County banks, which have not Iler(!ffore been doing so, will note the average h:lances of all checking accounts, and thos, c rrying an average balance of less than $100.00 l'l' each month will be charged 50c for Hlat month. There will be no charge, however, on aceonnis on whic]l n,:) cheeks have been paid. We snell prefer tlJ:zt our customers would find it m'acticable to sustain an average hal- anee of $11)0.()() or more, and w(, hope you will find it practicable to do so, thus making un- necessary the service clmrge. No cllarge will b.- ,n;l(le on savings ac.. counts, l,o matter how Slmlll. We wish to assure our friends and custom- ers of our apI)reciation of their patronage and good will, and if at any time it appears to you that any charge ma(te against your account is improperly nmde, we trust you will take the matter up with an officer of the bank for any proI)er correction. First National Bank Monroe For Spring DRESS UP THE LIVING ROOM .... BUY THE OVERSTUFFED SUITE YOU HAVE BEEN THINKING OF FOR SO LONG. WE HAVE THEM IN MOHAIR, VELOUR OR TAPESTRY. PRICES RANGE FROM $140.00 to $260.00 FOR A SUITE OF 2 PIECES. Twenty-Fourth Rexall Birthday ale! Tremendous Bargains For You COME TO OUR PARTY A Splendid Opportunity to Obtain Many Household Necessities at Money Saving Prices DURING THE ENTIRE MONTH OF FEBRUARY Save With Safety at Your Rexall Drug Store At Your Service Camp-Riley Drug Co. Drugs and O4fts MONROB, WASH. i THE MONROE MONITOR -- Monroe, Washington ii00'ASHiHGTbi00 J00J:WS ITEMS OF INTERESI Principal Events of the Week Assembl,,d for Information of Our Readers. The Wenatchee Aerlb of Eagles have approved plans for a new temple there to cost about $7.0,000. Illness of thirty-two grade and eight h gh school pupils at Dixie, near Waila \\;Calla, has resulted in the cioalng el Dlxie schools for a week. James P. Flynn, pioneer shoe mer- chant of Ellensbarg, died at his home there last week. Flynn had been in the shoe business there since 1888. Oscar Mattson, 50, lost his life Fri. day In an explosion and fire in hie home at Seattle. He was pouring ker. osene into the kitchen stove to start a fire. Contractors broke ground last week for Hoquiam's new $20,000 church edi. rice. The church will be constructed by the Hoqulam Swedish Lutheran congregation. After forty-eight years' residence in the Yaklma valley, Mrs. Elizabeth An. na Clark, died tn Yakima last week  Mrs. Clark came to Yakima in 1878 with her husband. The Yaklma Gun club intends to inaugurate several new features in the Washington state trapshooting tourna. sent which will be held in Yaklma May 13, 14 and 15. Monday and Tuesday, August 1 and 2. have been set as dates for the an. nual state convention of Washington ;iromen. The sessions wllP be held this year at Chehalis. Roy Urrell, Custer farmer near Bel linghan, waz instantly killed last week when a tractor with which he was logging tipped over and caught his head between the gas tank and s log. More than half an inch of snow fell in Walla Walls last week. This is the latest snowfall since 1923. Wheat farmers are pleased, as the fields are again protected against any possible freeze. The Portland, Centralta and Cow- lttz valley truck line made application to the department of public works for right to extend its services to include Pe Ell, South Bend and intermediate points. An economic conference on tree fruits will be held at Wenatchee, Fb- ruary 18 and 19, according to County Agent A. R. Chase. It will be conduct. ed along the lines of the recent Yaki. ma conference. Edwin S. Squires, seventy-eight, died at the Valley hospital in Puyallup, from injuries suffered when struck by a Tacoma bound Northern pacific pas- senger train as it passed through Puyallup last week. The fifth annual convention of the Vancouver district Christian Endeavor Union, composed of Clark, Cowittz, Skamania and purL of Klickitat court- ties, will be held in Longvicw in Jan. nary or February, 1928. The main run of Calumbia Hvez smelt" is due in the Cowlitz river ai any time, being a little later than usual this year. Ordinarily the main run reaches the Cowlitz late in Janu- ary or early in February. Opening of spring weather through the Palouse cotintry will find contrac. tots rushing onstruction of the Wash. ington stat*e college's new gymnasium, which is to be ready for occupancy for the basketball season of 1923. Plans for the immediate construe. tlon of a $350,000 pulp and paper fac tory on the Tacoma tideflats became known recently when the Tacoma city council received a request for water from a tideflats well for the new plant. Fred Pellert, 29, a switchman of Henry McLeary Lumber company, was injured fatally at McLeary, 30 miles east of Aberdeen, when he slipped from the lower step of a switch engine and was caught under the wheels of a truck. A regional conference of Y. W. C. A, members was held at Centralia re- cently with about 50 delegates in at- tendance from Bellingham, Everett, 'Seattle, Spokane, Tacoma, Walla Wal- la, Vancouver, The DaRes and Port. land, Or. The fourth annual ski tournament sponsored by the Summit Ski Club of Cle Elum, was held last Sunday .Sev- eral hundred dollars' worth, of prizes and trophies attracted both profession- al and amateur stars from all over the northwest. Announcement was made recently by St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Church of Yakima of plans for the erection of a new house of worship to cost $35,000. Abraham, Geary, believed to be the oldest locomotive engineer and fire. man in point of service In the Pacific northwest, died in Tacoma last week. He was a veteran engineer of the west. ern division of the ;Northern Pacific at the time of his death, having worked e0ntinuotmly in Tacoma mince 1884. A reduction of the Millwoed-Wal:a . Walla rate on shipments of newsprint from 51 cents to 40 cents per 100 pounds on 40,000-pound minimum car-  0H 0000ca|r @ loads, was filed recently by S. J. Hen- roe ry, publishing agent for the railroads " over whfeh the shipments are made. "The Eittle House With Big Pictures" Rolls, 9-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Krout, whose farm home is I near Orchards, received fatal scalds: last Monday when he pulled from a table a pot in which Mrs. Rolph had drained water from potatoes she had cooked, and he was deluged with he boiling water. Work was commenced recentl' by Dell Shader on the first of a series of signs which will be placed at strategic locations on the Pacific hlghwa and also on the Inland Empire highway, advertising the towns of Long Beach and Ocean Park. The signs ae t; be 10 feet by 30 feet. For three years, since the esta, blsh - meat of the city of Longview, elective city officials have served Wltholzt pay. The city council recently paaue an ordinance providing a mon.th salary of $175 for the treasurer, $150 for the clerk, $150 for the city attarny and $50 for the health officer. A blast of nine tons of dynamite was exploded last week t( brow out a portion of Bunker Hill cliff, near Stella, fifteen miles west of'Longview, where the new Ocean Beach highway is being constructed. Ninety thousand cubic yards of material was blown from the face of the cliff in the ex- plosion. It was announced recently iu We- natchee that an Everett concern had purchased about 1,000 acres of land between Carlton and Twisp, in the Methow valley, and would colonize the land with Swiss and Hollanders. The acreage is under the high line ditch, and will be put into alfalfa and orchards. Mary, two-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gottle Rumbolz, died, and Ethel Morrey, nineteen, is in a criti- cal condition from hums received in a gasoline explosion that destroyed the Rumbolz home near Malott, last ! week. Miss Morrey was cleaning clothes with gasoline when the. fire occurred. Fred H. Furey announced at Wen- atehee recently that the contract for the bridge across the Columbia river at Brewster had been let to the Union Bridge company of Portland. Work i wlll commence as soon in the spring ;as the weather will permit. T]e bridge ill be 1,600 feet long and' will cost about $400,000. The Mason County Frui Growers' association held Its annual meeting at Shelton last week, Organized 20 years as a cooperative cannery but operat- ing as a creamery and ice cream plant recently, steps were taken to change the name to the Maso County Cream- ery association. Prod'uction in 16 was 1.1,000 pounds o butter and 10,- 000 gallons of cream. With the issuanc of permit re- cently to the Icicle Irrigation d.strict of Cashmere by Supervisor of Hydrau- lics R. K. Tiffany for the appropria- tion of lO0 cuh| second feel of water from three lakes in the Cascades, work will be aarted as soon as weathe er will permit to const-uct control gates at two of the lake and to dp- :en the outflow channelL The state of Washington formally accepted its new capitol building from the contractors, the Sound Construc- tion & Engineering company last week, with no ceremony or formality of any kind. Contracts for furnishing the building are expected to be completed by April 7. Cost of the structure, com- pletely furnished, will be approximate- ly $6,500,000; according to the state- ment. Production of 74 mills reporting to the West Coast Lumberman's associa. tion for the week ending February 5, was 67,267,771 feet new business re-, ' I ported was 75,754,896 feet, and ship-i ments totaled 67',078,654 feet. Produc. ties of 69 mills reporting for the pre- ceding week was 57,625,881 feet, new business was 57,156,283 feet, and ship- mepts 57,189,012 feet, showing a sub- stantial gain in all lines of with five more mills reporting. State Treasurer W. G. Potts colleet enough money as interest on state de- posits to pay the operating expenses of his own office and those of the state auditor, with something to spare for the attorney general, 1926 returns show. Altogether $91,529.23 was earned last year as deposit interes L all but $10,222.23 paid on a capitol building construction fund overdraft, being obtained from the banks. The motor vehicle fund takes the lion's share, $59,268. and general fund next with $53,605, and reclamation revolv- ing fund third with $29,331. Bennett & Co., a Hoqulam flrr was the successful bidder for the construe- tion of the HmnptUllps highway.. The county awarded the Job for $5934.50. The new road will openup the largest l llllrJlll l llllllllllllllllllll t lllllllllllllt a llllll llllll t l q llllllllll[lllllll IIIIII tlllllllllllll llllll SSlII LIIIIlII IIIIII |]llllllllll II GIII IIIU IIII [IIII Saturday, February 19 * COLLEEN. MOORR * in "it Must Be Love" su[[LtC3U1HR]L11Hwnmtn!++!!!"mnmHma"N Sunday, February 20.-- *ANITA STEWART  and *EDMOND BURN in "Whispering Wires" DHn[mIlliDGmlmiit Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, February 21-223-- *: LAURA LA PLATTE * in "The Midnight Sun" [L1sCIuu[]rs Thursday and Friday, February 24-25-- * JOHNNY HINES * in "The Early Bird" Comcdy--"Butter Fingers" SAFE FOR ALL It used to be that fhe only fellow-who could safely buy used cars wa the expert who could tell what he waaget- tag and the junk dealer who didr care. Personally, we have found it profit able to make the world safe for used car buyers--amateurs as well aa qaerts. i AUCTION At the Mountain View Farm00 Carnation, Wash. 3 miles north of Carnation, on Fall CitY-DUVall Road WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 23 A Complete Disposal--Sale 9:30 a. m. sharp 42-Holstein Cattle-42 Registered and Grades 33 Milch Cows and 8 Heifers 3-year-old Bull Matador McKinley Segis, reg., son of Matador Segis Walker, by dam Tentie McKinley This is a very choice healthy herd, free from T. B. and abortion; persistent milkers, and an average test of close to 4 per cent for years. 3 Horses--One 4-year-old, DeLaval Milk machine with sxlizer, cap. 60 to 75 cows, 3-unit. 2 milk coolers; U. S. milk sap. arator. 100 milk cans; milk bottler. Tractor plows and tractor disc. 11-h.p. gas engine; 1 h.p. gas engine. Case steel threshing machine. Blizzard Ensilage cutter No. 11. Feed gidder; McCormick grain binder. 1 ion Ford truck; Ford Tour ing; 4 farm wagons; tedder; 1-hor#e corn planter; 2 hay- rakes; New John Deere checker corn planter. 2 manhre spreaders; Potato planter; 2 mowing machines. 1. puWerizer; John Deers seed |lrill; walking plow; 2-horse disc; three 1-horse cltivators.; 2-herse walking cultivator; spike harrow; fanning mill with sacker; water power turbine; platfoa'm scale. And a lo of other things too numerous to mention. FREE LUNCH AT NOON--In case of bad weather Sale will be held indoors | TERMS OF SALE--All sums under $25.00, cash. Six months will be given on bankable paper. If credit is desired, see Clerk before Sale. remaining unsettled section of west- ern Gcays Harbor county. Ten oldtlme Yakima valley fiddlers JOHN LAGERQUIST, Owner have taken the lead in organizing the + Old Fiddlers association of the Yaklma ROBT. K00ISTRA, Auotoneer O.B. HALL, Clerk valley, which will seek a state charter. * Any old fiddler in the state will be eligible to membership, provided he sh$ is fifty or more years old. or TRY A MONITOR WANT AI-SMALL BUT EFFICIENt: ,k; 4.