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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
March 27, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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March 27, 1925
 

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THE MONROE MONITOR CONSOLIDATED WITH THE MONROE INDEPENDENT JANUARY 5, 1923 , i TWFATY-SEVENTH YEAR MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON -- FRIDAY, MARCH 27, 1925 NUMBER 2 &amp; WORKING A FULL THREE SHIFTS At Sol Duc Oil Co.'s Big Hole. Down 275 Feet Sunday P.M. Substantial Evidence of Prospectors' Faith. Work on the explorations towards the earth's center by the Sol Duc Oil Co., on their property nrthwest from Monroe about eight miles, keeps on with all the speed possible and will continue until a depth of several thousand feet has been reached un- less this teapot dome comes in with a flow before such depth has been bored. Nothing for some time has aroused public interest so keenly in Snohomish county as this venture to find the petroleum that has made other sections of the country and other men rich What the results of these experiment will be is a mere matter of conjecture beyond the de- ductions made by experienced en- gineers wlm seem to be o the opinion that it is as good a chance as many such adventures that have brought in a big paying supply of crude. The outfit at work in this under- SOL DUC BORING MECCA OF MANY Monroe ladies and gentlemen in large numbers were visitors at the scene of the Sol Duc Oil Co., opera- tions last Sunday, all day long. It is quite probably that the .number visiting these works on that day would total about 1000 people. The re'flowing from Monroe were among these hundreds: Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Thedinga wnd family and Miss Lou- d.on M. and Mxs. G. P. Stuart, S. H. Boss and daughter Anne,-C. R. Gordon, E. T. Bascom and wife and daughter Margaret, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Reardon and their granddaughter, Dorothy Anne Reardon, H. T. Ben- nett and family, Hugh Mercer and family, Dave Campbell, C. E. Wag- ner and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Steohens, Mrs. Malone and Mrs. Roe Malone, M. Brady, Harry Lillemoen and family, J. L. Brady and family, and many others whose names are not at hand. At about 4 o'clock there were at least 100 autos parked along the highway at the works, and which made quite a jamb. APPLE BLOSSOM FESTIVAL TIME At Wenatchee May 8 and 9. taking shows most substantially that the object is well financed and there Wonderful Time Pledged to will be o let up unless the showings " prove beyond even a reasonable All Attending, and All Are doubt that further entry into the bowels >f the earth at this place would be in vain so far as oil is con- corned--and that is what they are going after--and in the shuffle of things in the great scheme of nature oil may be down below right under the 85 foot derrick, great lakes of it, and maybe zmt. That's the whole thing in a nutshell, and then there's an old saying--nothing ventured, nothing worn For a time the forces employed on this job were stalled because of being unable to procure the necessary material on time, but ow things are moving very uni- formly and no time is being lost. The men emplob, ed on this job are experi- enced workmen in such operations, from Oklahoma and Texas, so that in such relation there is n guesswork whatever, they know what they are doing every minute. They have rig- o Welcome. Wenatchee, March 25.--Far the first time in history old Father Time will have to cease his relentless on- ward march to make way for mere human pleasures, according to the mandate issued today by the com- mittce in charge ef the sixth annual apple blossom festival here May 8th and 9th. The committee decided that the mott "While men play tempus fugits away," should not apply to the gala or carnival might of the festival, which they wanted to be a event long to be remembered throughout the northwest. So i was suggested that Einstein or some other authority on the subject be employed to nego- tiate for a "timeless night,' on the god up a fine plant and judging from evening of May 8th. the material strewn about the place, Accordingly, it has been arranged there is no reaso why the business of for every clock in Wenatchee to stp boring should not hum in unceasing at 8 p. m. on that night, so that regularity and rapidity, joy may reign unfettered by time. There were hundred's, thousands, The clocks will all resume operation perhaps, there last Sunday and which at eight o'clock upon the following included_ men and wcmen from all I morning. iFATHER AND SON NIGHT AT CLUB Larg Crowd of Old and Young Turn Out to Hear Good Talk to the Boys of Monroe. Rusty Callow, Speaker The regular meeting of the Mon- roe Men's club, held in Congrega- tional hall last Monday evening, and which session of the club was desig- nated as Father and Son night. SNOHOMISH CO. COW TESTING For February as Reported By Official Tester, Donald L. Sounders. 563 Cows on Books During the Month. The report of the Snohomish County Cow Testing Association fo.r the month of February has just been prepared by the tester, Donald L. Sounders. There were 563 ccws on the books of the association during Each member brought somebody's the month; 426 of these were tested sort. About seventy were seated at There were 67 of these cows who produced over 40 lbs. of butterfat the dinner table and a good many during the month high schcol boys were guests of the i For the larger herds, that is, those club The speaker of the evening was Rusty Callow, famous coach of a no less famous rowing crew, University of Washington men, championship oarsmen who have proclaimed by their performance the prowess of the west o,n eastern waters on more i than one occasion. Coach Callow's i, talk was mainly for the boys, though among the things he said were many fine hints for the fathers present and advice well worth heeding. He laid particular stress upon good spcetsmanship, clean living, good morals, the value of religion, obedi- ence to the laws of the land. These thing, he said, made real men, made successful athletes and good citizens. The boys of any community, Mr. Callow said, are its greatest asset, meaning of course real boys, honest, God-fearing and law-abiding and in- dustrious boys. Fathers should bear this in mind and so live their lives that they may be a living eemplar of what their boys, their sons, should be, was oe of the high-lights of his woserful talk, inspiring and encour- aging, spoken with an in.tense earn- estness, man to man. Among his references to the higher institutions of learning, he deplored the many wastes and burdens to society o which they are guilty, among these the lack of a religious tendency, ma- terialistic tendency, which he thinks a rather deplorable inclination Com- ing as they do from sources that are supposed to bring out the best there is in the human heart and head, thoe things that make for love of your neighbor, obedience to constituted au- thority and last but not least, love and fear of God. Following the talk the men and the boys had an o ppox- tunity of meeting this splendid man, to shake hands with him, and thus 'cer 15 milking cows, Berton Bros., of Arlington, with a herd of pure- bred and grade Jerseys, had the highest average. This herd producedt an average o 828 lbs. o;f milk and 43.4 lbs. of butterfat per cow. The Valley Gem Farms, wtih purebred herd of Guernseys, had an average production of 822 lbs. of milk and 415 lbs. of butterfat. The state re- formatory of Monroe, had an aver- age production from their herd of purebred and grade Holsteins of 1116 lbs. of milk and 38.8 lbs. of butter- fat. Of the smaller herds, those of 15 cows or under, Z. W. Farrington, Arlington,, with a herd of grade Guernseys and Jerseys, had an aver- age milk production o 894 lbs. and 41.0 llas. of butterfot. P. J. Whalen, Silvana, with a herd of purebred' and grade Holsteins had a production of 1210 lbs. of milk and 38.5 lbs. of butcerfat. H. J. Weiser, Everett, with a herd of purebred Guernseys and Grade Holsteins, produced 983 lbs. of milk nd 37.7 lbs. o butterfat. , Of the best producing purebred !cows in the association, Lishmans i Bob. owned by the Valley Gem Farms, a Guernsey, produced 1173 lbs. of milk and 59.8 lbs. of butter-i fat. P.J. Vehalen's Leona, Holstein, t produced 1966 lbs. of milk and 59.0] lbs. of butterfat. I Of the 5 best grade cows, Berton Bro.' Numbers 23 and 25, Jerseys, produced 1635 lbs. of milk and 83.4 lbs. of butterfat, and 1140 lbs. of milk and 70.7 lbs. of butterfat, re- spectively. Their cow No. 23 was high cow for the association in but- terfat production The average for the cows n the associatiort was 663 lbs. o milk and 28.7 Ibs. of butterfat. There were 282,450 lbs of milk and 12,235.7 lbs. t become personally acquainted with of butterfat produced during the parts of the country within access t Invitati,0ns have been sen out to him. month by tke association cows. of the place during at least a part prominent scientists all over the t ,  f a day's ride in an autmbile"' cuntry t eme to the "Apple Cap" *' L00K--T --R And judging from the string of cars ital" and study the strange phenome- parked along the highway there at as non on the night of May 8th, when late as 4 p. m., nearly 100 of them, revelers may begin with the hands of there must have been very many the clck pinting t eight and enjy' THE OVERHEAD I MAYPOLES more than that if the d'ay's total was 1441 minutes of unrestrained joy be- t enumerated. !fore the long hand gets around to Now, mind you, the Monitor is ot : one mLaute after eight. It is hoped writing this to unduly excite anybody that their studies will furnish ample not at all--but just the same it is  example of how Wenatchee bh)ssom something that is well wonth being festivalls "make time fly" at the rate IS County Ageat's Advice to deeply inttrested in, for if oil should of 86460 seconds in ono minute! Dairymen. Good Dope for come in anything like paying: quan-I Figure it out far yourself! titles--say would not the excitement i Any Business. R.eckless be intense? And it will put Sno- Death of Mrs. Bruce Expenditures Mean Losses. homish county on the map as never At the home of her daughter, Mrs. before. Go and see the place, it's easy of !A. G. Fuller, on the Sultan road east access, drive your car right up to i I of Monroe, occurred the death f Mrs. the derrick, park it there and look about, see what you can, and of Sarah Jane Bruce, Saturday, March course you can't see much for it is 21 at six o'clock. Mrs. Bruce was hidden right down below, perchance, born January 20, 1845. For the past Ventures of this sort are pretty six years she had made her home much vf the speculative kind but with her daughter, Mrs. Fuller. Her highly legitimate at that, and while death followed an illness of about a the big men engaged in this experi- week. Services were held Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the Purdy chapel, the Rev. J. Morgan Lewis officiating. The body was shipped Tuesday morning to Wadena, Minnesota, for burial, accompanied by Mrs. H. H. Holden, a daughter, of St. Paul, and S. C. Bruce, a soft, of San Francisco, California. Tieton--Effort being made to se- cure extension of Pacific Power & Light service into this district. ff THE TRAPS 14 GUNS IN PLAY ?aul Laizure Takes Honors With Highest Two Scores; Ulrich and Byron Tie for Second. Liles Third ' Every business has a never increas- ing overhead expense in order to be able to perform their services and deliver their goods. This is true of dairymen. There is an overhead ex- pense in the care, keeping nd man- agement of every dairy ccw. One Snohomish county dairyman said if he could park his cows for the winter months, the same as he did his auto, he could make money. That would help, when feed is high, and the green pasture is green no longer, but he would find some de, preeiation o his herd, the same as i he does on the auto There is a way to keep down the overhead, and that is to weed out those cows which cannot'.]roduce enough milk and butterfat'to make them worth while. This requires four things. First in a cow testing association where the poor cows are determined by testing for butterfat; by using good management of the herd in feeding and' caring for them; by keeping down sickness in the herd and by the use of a pu,rebred sire with good backing to maintain maxi- mum production. Snohomish county dairymen know Childhood's Happy Laugh-- i Wholesome, Happy Children of Washington. Help Make Them Healthier. MONROE MAKING CONCRETE BLOCKS Fred Hagedorn makes announce- ment elsewhere that his concrete building block factory is now in operation for the production of build- CITY DADS IN REGULAR SESSION the value of the purebred bull in in- creasing production per. cow; they tmow the value of disposing of their poor cows which have been found by the cw testing association, and they are learning to manage their herds ing material of all styles in his line.' The factory is at the north end of I Important Business Transact- Blakely street, Monroe, near the G. N. Ry tracks. In addition to the ed, Including Water Ordi- blocks being made, Mr. Hagedorn also nance; Council to Buy 80 turns cut a lot of art stone such as cornice pieces and embelishments of Acres of Land Near City. that kind. The plant has quite a stock of the finished product now on hand. The Monroe town council met Laundry Makes Improvements promptly in their chamber in the city hall building Wednesday, March The Mo,nroe Steam Laundry Co. 125th, called to order at 8:05 p. m., are remodeling the interior of their with all members answering roll' call; 'aundry building, repainting and re-i Mayor Bascom, Aldermen MacDoug- arranging the lighting and ventilat- ! al,l, Brady, Cook, Faulds, and Streiss- ing. system of the plant. This will i guth; Clerk Purdy and Police Judge make it very much more convenient i Gustin, also Fire Chief Sprau. and pleasant when the hot weather I The reading of minutes of March arrives. This enterprising firm has t llth meeting was the first order of installed a new seven-ton flat work business ,me being apprve,t as ironer, two inew garment presses and read. The question of purchase of a new up-to-date washing machine. ONE DEAD IN AUTO WRECK Four Startup Lads Meet With Fatal Mishap While Driving From Robt. Miller Ranch to Startup, Monday Night. Leo Menneger, age 20, dead. Win. Ziebell, age 15, injured. Bernard Sehultz, age 15, injured. i Tho above is the toll of an auto- mobile accident which occurred on the road leading to the Robert Mil- ler, pear rancher, home, last Monday evening. It seems that the party set out from the Startup schoolhouse folloing a recital exercise of some kind, and they were taking a chum of theirs, a son of Mr. Miller, home. On this road there is a very high bridge, known as the Miller bridge, and on their return to Startup when on or very close to this stucture, which is about 40 feet above the bot- tom of the ravine it spans, their car struck a boulder and was veered off its course, went vver the bridge, landing at the bottom, about 40 feet, 80 acres of land contiguous to the city was cnsidered, this to be used for sundry city purposes, descrip- tion of it is SW of SEA, sec. 36, twp. 28 N. R. 6 east W. M., 40 acres, and SEA of SE%, sec. 36, twp. 28 N. tL 6 east W. M., 40 acres, total 80 acres, state las to be sold April 7th at public sale at courthouse, Everett. This land lays contiguous to Monroe, over the hill north from the C. M. & St. P. Ry depot Mayor Bascom and two of the council, Streissguth and Brady, to attend such shle and secure tract if possible, ap- praised value of land $15 per acre, cannot be sold for less. The park board represented by the chairma thereof, T. C. Cromwell, made a re- port of recommendations which was accepted and will be carried out nearly aS possible, they approved heartily of the land purchase above as something the town actually needs, at least in part just now and will need more at a later date, dump grounds, park purposes and airplane landing, etc. Ordinance 209. govern- ing water system, rates, etc., was passed and is published herewith. City marshal will be instructed by license committee of council to en- force dog license collections, this means that the life of many dogs is m danger. Attorney Klien, who was in at- tendsnce, was instructed to draw up an ordinance as reacted t L. I. D. taxes due on property partitioned and sold. Supt. Dahlgren was in- structed to purchase one fire by- bottom side up. ...... -*-q- :n-'-red drant to be placed in alley in rear eo menneger was aa y , ju , r  wr^^a r -o -^ Is ...... ..... r ture  and had afrac o., ......  ,o ..... , ..... g- ms SKim ac u "  I " f I .... tured arm, the Seibell and Schultz p y. o pugs zor smunenmg water lads escaped with a shock and slight I mnlKSd e____._ . . g report read and ac- injurles .... ;" '-et the Mon cepted, Febrtary 1925, five cases All mree were rusn u o " "t  "ine " - " """"" ..... f Dr  van x s ann coszs ox v- uv roe Germral hospmt m cnargo o .  ......... " "- - ....... tu  ne rouowmg ores were auowea" Bortner, wno was Called vo mr p. i. ....... " romwe nuw o., sunary Menneger dmd at 1 a m. Wednesday, [ ,. . o  the others were discharged from the .':::':"::L:: .................... o'o hospital Tuesday. These auto kflhngs  .... z " " ...................... "^ : ...... erl -ecomin of  laul Lal ure, almanac ......... co ano murles are xa y v g   " .... - "" " ' hat iius tiemmer, sgn on waer such frequency t they are getting truck - - ]to be merely commonplace things of I ,t. "'""''':::;'"':,'" "-+ ' the road ......................  ..... " I touch with state audit department to I secure report of examiner as to his Died at St. Louis check up o town officials The pur- A telegram bearing date of Indian chase of fire truck was laid over for Gap, Texas, dated March 24th, from further consideration after consider- his sister, Mrs. W. S. Price, brought 'able discussion, principally ways and means of purchase of such equip- the sad news of the death of her ment. brother, Earl Robinson, son of Mrs. William Johnson of Tualco, and son- in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Baker Seattle, March 25.--With the bud- of Roosevelt. Earl, who was a train ding of the trees and the first mild man on a southern railway, died on days of spring, youngsters frolic on Sunda, March 22nd in the St. Louis the green, emphasizing the whole- city hospital. The remains were tak- ten to Indian Gap for burial, where some, happy childhood of Washing- !his wife and little daughter, now one ton. The month of May has been:year old, hoe been staying at the dedicated to the nation's children price home Deceased was quite well through the efforts of the American known to many in and about Monroe, Child 'Health association, of which iwho will deeply regret his passing Herbert Hoover is president In . away. To the mother and other rela- Washington, the child hygiene divis- i tires here and elsewhere sincere con- ion of the state department of health, I dolenco is extended in this time of the State Federation of Women's l extreme sorrow for them. Clubs, and' the State Parent-Teacher associatior are cooperating. Maypoles with gay, bright stream- ers, health pageants, and festivals will. be participated in by the child- ren. For the adults various organiza- tions are arranging serious programs o child welfare. For speakers who reside in places where it is' difficult to secure mater- ial for child health papers, five out- lizms of gerteral information with biographies have been prepared un- der the direction of the child hygiene divions, state department of health, 220 Douglas building The material available for papers includes: Outline for May Day Pro- gram; The Healthy Mother and Child, Building Health in the Child; Outline for Talk on Recreation (prepared by Mrs. Jay Todd, state recreation chair- man of the Parent-Teacher associa- Bellingham--E. K. Wood Lumber Company to install electrical equip- ment in plant. Chehalis---Coal creek mill to re- sume cperations April 1st. VACCINATE OR STAY OUT REVIVAL OF THE NOONDAY LUNCHEON A group of the business people of Menroe, ladies and gentlemen, as- scrubbed in the Savoy care dining room at noon Tuesday and sat down to a very fine dinner cad at which about a score were seated. Mayor E. T. Bascom was master of cere- monies of the occasion and made a short talk along the lines for which purpose this once-a-week noenday luncheon would be held indefinitely through the future as well as they had been sm time ago and which contirmed for quite a lengthy period of time. He spoke also ah.-." the lines of prospective purchase of pub- lic grounds to be used as a depository fer garbage, au aero landing field and also a public auto park, for gen- eral city purposes so to speak. Mrs. Newell spoke briefly v-on city finances and gave fiure o< the vari- ous funds now available It was the concensus of opinion that the noonday luncheons be held on the Tuesdays preceding the next succeeding Wed- nesday on which council meetings are to be hld and in that way have ment d<m't know with anything like an absolute certainty that oil is there in paying quantities, they have the confidence in the number of points in their favor and are willing to take a hazard. So far as equipment and how things are being done, it's o slipshod, sbeestrin" proposition, rath- er real, determined, intelligently guided, and backed by a sufficiency of funds to go the limit. Program at H. S. Auditorium Program announced for concert to be given by the Industrial male chorus of the Everett Y. M. C. A. at the Monroe high school: 1. "The Open Road," Earl Tower: Chorus. 2. Piano solo--"Scherzo,," Mendels- son-Bartholday: Miss June Carbon- eau. 3. Vocal solos (a) "The Bando- lero," Lester Stuart. (b) "Roll On, Thou Deep Dark Blue Ocean," Petrie: Mr. Thomas Bergstrom, baritoae. 4. (a) "The King of Love," Adams (b) "Hear'n, eav'n," Negro Spirit- ual, Burleigh: Chorus. 5. Reading,, "And Yet I Don't Know," Mr. Win. A. Leach. 6. Violin, "Berceuse," from Joce- lyn, Godard: Mr. Eilef And'erson. 7. (a) "Venetian Love Sog," Nevin,Humphries: (b) "Annie Lau- rie.' Giebeh Chorus. 8. Vocal solos--selected, Mrs. Nell Gregerson, so0rano. 9. "O the Sea,"Dudley Buck; "Invictus," Bruno-Huhn: Chorus. Director, Miss Esther Sather. Accompanist, Miss June Carboneau. Pullman--Contrac let at $24,033 for erectio of Pi Beta Phi sorority house. Dryden---Construction work being rushed on Puget Sound Power & Light Gopany's power project. Such is the Order Issued to these noontime gatherings a sym- posium affair and in that way expi- Public Leaving Vancouver, dite the work o the town council, and these members would be in a B. C., for U. S. by Any Mode spscial manner iterested in these of Conveyance. gatherings and be present at them The meeting Tuesday was person- nelled  principally with town officials in fine shape. Now the dairymen tion); Prevention of Diphtheria. and the editcr of this paper, who also ricer- The following sharpshooters e l of the county are taking up the m^^-^ t... ^^,_ Seattle, March 25.--A11 persons was present at the meetinv., was ed in the target shoot down at the fourth and last step toward success- xu,u ,.,-ttu -,-,t leavin the city of Vancouver. B C., i designated in a reportorial capacity t .... hok of th Standard Oil Co's ! ful dairying--the elimination of dis- The Tolero club met at the home . ,.o . . . .. - -" ". ! and thereby hangs thi t]e. Guests v .... wne nor vy ooaL ranroao, auomoone r ;" ' ....... o-nn- Follow I ease Testing for tuberculosis is one of Mrs. Robert Lane, Friday after-  " ....... i of the occasion were L. . Hanson, lan las unuay m . g. " " in ne unke ' P I way to keep dowa dsease. [ noon Mrs. Nye and Mrs. Lane being I or on foot wnd enter g  i dairy inspector, and The:,. P. Ran- in are the scores made * -^ - -- : ...... '-:n  -f a disease ' -- ; ..... " " m te g   cvw uvmg auy  u v one nosesses. Aler a snort buSl- States, are required to be vane" a d, I dall, attorney, Seattle. Brown, R. M ....................... 22 16 211 is a crippled producer and when she ness sesion a lovely luncheon was nr tn .how a certificate from a re- '  -, ...... Stephens, Milt .... 13 20 9 : cannot maintain her maximum pro- served to the following members and ' --f:.----. .......... ] CARD OF THANKS ................ : " " o .... putaDle pnyslcmn, smmg na tne r n  nei bhors Reardon. M. C ................. 14 17 10 : ductmn her overhead exoense s g - I wstors: Pearl Lane, Jenme Nye, i. o ......... ' e wsh to the k cu - Howell, Ed ......................... 21 20 ing on just the same With production I Mottle Orr, Ella Evans Clara Darer has een veccmaea wmm a and friends for the kir:d s-mpathy Bvron. R. J .................... 22 20 151down and overhead up, the business lThomas ' Hilda Johnson. Edna Love, i year, acording to orders just issued and help given us during the tong Liles, "Ed .... : ....................... 19 22 18 suffers. ! Libbie McGlothlen,, Mabel Raven, I by the d|rector-general of the Uited illness and death of Floyd p)ughty, Startup, Geo ..................... 17 20 16 [ Help maintain a maximum produc- I Kitty Jones, Anna Orr, Margaret ] States public health service. Inform- also for the beautiful flcwer,; espe- Hedrick, Chas ................. '13 14 15 i tian herd, as well as help eliminate I Smith, Mabel Simme,ns,, Iona Ford, i ation tO this effect was secured ciallv de we thank the Masons East- Laizure, Paul .................... 22 21 [disease by. testing for tuberculosis. Maude Crankshaw. Alice Eshe. Effie Thursday afternoon by the Seattle ern "Stars and Eagles fraternity. 'Borden, Wesley .... : ........... 16 21 I Find out the crippled producers andShipp, Minnie Bellinger, Ado Moore, !office of the Automobile Club of i Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Jellison Peters, O. F. .................... 20 [ get rid of tl)e heavy overhead. [ Ingevodg Chilberg, Vivian Simons, I Washington over a long distance tele- i and family. Bro'ughton, Bill ................ 15 [ The testing is t start April lot. IFaye tIowell. The visitors were iphone from Dr. Harry R. Storrs, head I  ..... Zook. Clyde ........................ 21 16 20 1 ARNOLD Z. SMITH, ! Mvrtl Krutson., Selma Alsen, an ! of the Vancouver, B. C ,office of the P,t,lhm--o,. 000 -ry :-ews- Ulrich, Wm ......................... 20 22 21 i County Agent. M}s Schrader of Everett United States immigrat%n service, i paper builc:in: to be erected.