Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
March 27, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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March 27, 1925
 

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,-.=Page Four__ , THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe, Washington Friday, March 27, 1925 ,+ 4- 4 + 4 +++++++++4+4+ +- + + PERSONAL + 4 4 ++++4+++4+++++++ Mrs. C. E. Gustin has been ill the past week at her home in Monroe. Ms. C. F. Ehvell was an Everett visitor on Monday. Mrs. Minard Allison was a Tacoma visitor the first of the week. R( bert Kooistra and Frank Stecher, c f Enohomish, were Monroe callers Monday. and paid the Monitor office a visit. Mrs. Edgar Howell and Mrs. R. A. Thomas drove to Everett Tues- day. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Simmons and son drove to Index Sunday, spending the day with Mrs. Simmons&apos; mother. Mr. and Mrs, J. Wf Bc,tenbaugh went to Seattle Thursday of last week to attend he celebration of the birthday anniversary of their daug h- ter, Mrs. Bert Stevens. Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Robinson, of Kirkland, were guests last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Byron, in Mon- roe. A. B. Christie of Everett was in town on Wednesday, guest at the Earl Heifort home. Mrs. Margaret Heifort of Everett, visited at the home of her son, Earl, on W<.dae,.day. Mrs. Scott, of Retsil, was a week end visitor at the Fred Culver home last week. Orlena Young is home from the Bel!ingham normal, this being spring vacation. Miss Gardner, one of Monroe's popular school teachers, was taken to the Monroe General hospital Wednes- day, quite sick, we understand. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson and children of Auburn, with Mr. and Mrs. Searles of Skykomish, visited at the W. & Badtke home over Sunday. Mesdames J. W. Crow, Leslie Brady, Roy W. Jellison and E. E. Johnston metered to Seattle on Mon- day. B. W. Starr has been transferred to the agency for the C .M. & St. P. Ry at Burt on the Raymond line of that system and began his duties thereof on Monday last. Landlord Hatley of the hotel of that name, from Skykomish, was a Mcm'oe business caller Tuesday. At the Gale Maternity home, Mon- roe, on the 20th inst., a daughter wa. bo,'n to Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McC-trty cf Palisade, Wash. All con- corned are doing well. o. E. Williams is recovering nicely from is very severe illness which has a:ted fa" the ;a.t few week, tic expects to be able to be at his store by the first o next week. E. H. Ross of Slayton, Minn., ar- rive in Monroe last Friday for a visit with his brother, A. G. Ross. *The boys, as we will call them here, expect to have a good time together for a few days. Wednesday they drove to Seattle, where they spent the day. Mr. Ross is in the meat market business at Slayton. Mrs. H. M. Webb of Grants Pass, Oregon, arrived in Monroe Friday last for a visit at the home of her daughter. Mrs, C. ,L, Barlow, and granddaughter, Miss Elizabeth Marie Barlow. Mr. Barlow drove down to Seattle to meet her. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd French, with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Streeter and faro- ily motored to Seattle on Saturday to see "The Cat and the Canary" at the Metropolitan theatre. George Smith is the owner of a new Oakland coach, a very neat look- ing little automobile. Kenneth Walters of Seattle was home Sunday with' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Walter. Oliver Williams, who has been at- tending business school in Seattle, came home last week to take care for his father's jewelry store. Mr. Williams has been ill for some time. C. Cook (ff Snohomish visited at the George Wa!ters home Friday. Mrs. Searles of Skykomish vis- ited with Mrs. W. J. Badtke Thurs- day. Mr. and Mrs. Searles are moo- ing to Everett to live. Mrs. J. N. Sigler of Everett spent Friday in Monroe visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hatch. C-orge Walters made a business trip to Lake Stevens Saturday. Mrs. S. H. Boss and Mrs. C. L. Newcomb were in Seattle one day this week. C: L. Barlow, Mrs. E. E. Austin and Mrs. Russell Byron drove to Seattle Friday. Fred Culver, J. J. Cretney, Mrs. J. J. Wedel and son gerry, Miss Lena Stucky, were in Seattle Tuesday. Fred McCullom is building a house on his 1.or on Charles street. Lloyd Malone and Julian Young went to Seattle Saturday to visit i with Coo Malone at the University of Washington. Mr. and Mrs. James Hatch with Mrs. N. J. Sigler of Everett, Mr. and Mrs. J. Milton Keppler of Ann Arbor, Mich., who are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hatch this week, motred to Vancouver, B. C., on Tuesday. Earl Ross visited at the A. G. Ross home over the week end. +++++4+444444+444 + + SOCIETY + + +++++++++++++++ The Lady Mccabees met at the home of Mrs. Ernest Austin on Tues- day evening. Mesdames Austin and Sanderson were hostesses to the fol- lowing ladies: Mesdames R. Sim- mons, R. Thomas, George and Fred Hagedorn, Dan Wlfe, Tom Lark, C. Trotter, J. Walsh, Alex Law, Fred Monroe, Thelma Oleson, C. W. Roben, Victor and Lee err. After a social evening the hostesses served elegant refreshments. The next business meeting will be on Tuesday April 7th, at the I. O. O. F. hall. The Triple H club met at the home of Mrs. C. F. Elwell on Thursday. The fllowing members enjoyed a so- ciM afternoon: Mesdames C. W. Re- ben, Dan Wolfe, R. V. Greene, George Hagedorn, Fred Hagedesn, Bert Brix, Ed Smith, Robert Jellison and 'Harold Anderson of Everett. Dainty refresh- ments were served by the hostess. Mrs. Winifred Nicholas was hostess to a party of ladies at a one o'clock luncnheon on Saturday afternoon last. Covers were laid for the following guests: Mesdames W. S. Camp, James Hamilton, W. 'H. Clark, Arthur Bailey, A. E. Larson, E. Huff, with Miss Olga Dorcas. The color scheme was Fellow and carried out very prettily i both house and table decorations. The hostess served an elegant three-course luncheon, after which a pleasant social hour was en- joyed. Mrs. Fred Hagedorn entertained the following ladies at afternoon tea at her home on Tuesday: Mesdames Carrie Trotter, Tom Trotter. W. C. Selwood, Dan Wolfe, Win. Lillemoen, E. H. Swanson, E. T. Bascom, Ralph Raven, George Hagedorn and Ed Smith. The Research club met at the E. T. Bascom home on Tuesday after- noon. After the regular business session Mrs. I. E. Taylor gave a short lecture on "Drawings for Landscape Gardening," which was very interesting and well received. Mrs. W. H. Clark then read a paper on "Perennial Borders." In con.ne- tion with Mrs. Clark's paper, Mrs. J. E. Hamilton prepared a list dealing with color schemes in perennial boT- ders, both of which were very in- structive nd much appreciated by the club. Tea was served by the hostess. E. . Sattelmeier Co., ef Sultan, garage owners and auto exchange and repair shop, have let the contract for a fine and spacious garage build- ing tv the Broughton Co., f Monroe. The building is to be by far the finest and largest of the kind in that city, will be a one-story structure and of concrete construction. Work is to begin at once, as the contract was Mgned up Saturday between owners and builders. Chaffee's New Apparel Offers Many Suggestions WELL DRESSED WOMEN ARE ALREADY PLANNING THEIR SPRING WARDROBES New Coats YOU WILL WANT TO SEE By the new colors--rosewood, wigwam, ginger snap and blonde-- you may know the new wraps for dressier functions, while tailored smartness and mannish line identify those for sports and street wear. Particularly favored for style as well as service are the new Prince of Wales models expressed in flattering spring shades. $15 lo $95 New Frocks, BURST INTO PRINT The height of chic and scintillating with newness--delicate, filmy, brilliant in prints and stripes are the frocks that belong distinctly to #his season. Found in pleasing variety for all occasions--your choices depend only upon your individuality and needs. $16.50 l0 $65 New Ensembles PROVE A FAVORITE No longer a question of correctness, "but an established mode of the season is the ensemble cstume. Chic, practical and econoncal-- because of its Fashion Rightness for the shopping tour, the summer vacation jaunt, the afteioon party and all informal functions--it leads the wardrobe of the wll dressed wtoman. Z918 COLBY AVENUE .'. f Th 0000erCantile C e : O e Cassandra of Troy Cassandra was the daughter of Priam, king of Troy, and was regarded as a prophetess. She, during the long GROCERY STORE siege of Troy, uttered various predic- tions of Impending calamities which Powder has been making cake- history in the West. It adds that fruity-goodness to your food, which has brought national fame to Western cooking. Fullpound Schilling Baking Powder ............................ 50c 12 oz. Royal .................. 50c CIGARETTES Camels, 2 for .......... 25c Per carton $1.25 Lucky Strike, 2 for 25c Carton $1.25 UNEEDA Butter Crackers Most everyone who bought a package of these crisp, flaky Crackers has returned for more. They are good. Large pkg 250 II Aunt Jemima Famous Buck- wheat and Pancakd Flour 50c size Buckwheat ...... 43c 45c size Pancake .............. 37c I X L Chicken Tamales Quick and Easy to Serve Per can ............................ 20c Red Hot Chili Con Carne Per Can . . 150 FRESH Rhubarb Lettuce Spinach ' Radishes Tomatoes Beets Carrots Grape Fruit were disregarded at the time but veri- fied in the event. During the plunder of Troy, B. C. 1184, she took refuge in the temple of Minerva, where she was barbarously treated by Ajax. In the division of the spoils she fell to the lot of Agamemnon, who brought her home, where she excited the Jealousy of Clytemnestra. In consequence, Cassandra and Agamemnon were both murdered by Clytemnestra and her paramour. Cassandra is said to have been sur- passingly beautiful and to have had many suitors In the flourishing times of classic Troy.--Chicago Journal. Tin Can Has Helped Make America Great The epic of the tin can l Our skill In producing tin plate has developed out of our ability to supply the world with American tin cans. Cans for kerosene, tinned beef, salmon, California fruits, Hawaiian pineapple, Maryland toma- toes. We lead the world in the production of canned foods; first, because we have the raw fruits; second, because we are proof against old-world prejudices to tinned foods ; third, because time grows more valuable as we travel from east to west, i the assertion of a writer in The Nation's Business. Time means nothing to the oriental, and the typical German hausfrau spends a good part of the day in the kitchen over her pots and pans. The ability to Impro- vise a meal out of tinned foods an- swers to the demand for short cuts In our swift-moving, complex western life. The era of abbreviation! "Slow," as our forefathers knew the term Is not only out of fashion, but we shorten the word itself by 25 per cent. As to the tin can, be it known that tin plate Is nothing more than paper-thin sheet iron which our steel companies turn out by the thousands of square feet. These sheets are given a bath in molt- en tin and are thus presented to the world under the bright and shining as- pect of tin plate. In casting about for a container for preserved and con- centrated foods the world was smart enough to discover that tin does not tarnish in the air and is proof agaizt meat, fruit and vegetable acids. Ridgefield96 carloads of potatoes shipped from here during 1924. Seattle---Great Northern Railroad company to electrify road through Cascades. Good size. 4 for 250 CLOSING OUT FOLGERS COFFEE 1 . Can ........................ c 2 .Can .................. $1.27 Seedless Raisins 4-1b pkg. Dried Fruitg We havs a full supply Fancy Apricots .............. 30c Peaches ............................ 20c Peeled Peaches .............. 30c Apples ............................ 25c Prunes, 2 lbs ................... 25c White Figs, 3 lbs ..... , ..... 47c Pears ................................ 30c Chesterfield, 2 for 25c Carton $1.25 One Elevens, 2 for 25c Carton $1.50 TOBAGGO Tuxedo .................... 12c Velvet .......... 2 for 25c Prince Albert, 2 for 25c Star, per lb ........... 75c $65 to $95 e.. "If It Comes From Streissguth's It Must Be Good" Both Phones -:- | [ -:- Both Phones EVERETT, WASHINGTON IN THERED WITH I THREE RECEIVERS / Great Rlroad of 10,000 Miles of Min Track Insolvent. In Many Things Most Modern Line in World Pioneer among western railroads powerful and prosperous for many years in the mid-northwest, tapping all the great cities through the re- gions it reaches, with a name to con- jure with among railroad.s, this once great artery of commerce is now "in the hands of 'the United States courts with three receivers adminis, toting its affairs. It's almost cruelty to reputatio to cite its name---Chi- cago, Milvaukee & St. Paul Railway --with its almost 200 miles of elec- trically equipped main line, covering four mountain ranges, and now so poor in purse as not able to pay its debts, and therel)y hangs a tale--- you tell--for it's one of the modern i mysteries of American railroading. Some will answer, too many ,ail- road's, some will say too much stock obbing, and maybe there are other things co-responsible for the plight <xf the old Mlwaukee, poor manage- ment during latter years of which H. E. Byram was the president and yet he is relieved from the charge of such mediocrity be'ause he has been retained as chief of the receiver trio, being first named in the official an- muneemen of the receivership. Following is the official announce, merit of this stupendous change that has come to a once rich corporation that insofar as railways are con- cerned, physically, is the best boday it ever has been and yet so poor as to be without reverence, worse still, encumbered with three receivers: "Tacoma, Wash, March 18th. "All Concerned: "Please give the following n)tice publicity so that all officers and em- ployes yill understand,: Chicage, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. Office of Receivers "To Officers and Employes: "The undersigned were this day appointed receivers of the railroad, property and franchises of the C. M. & St. P. Ry., by order of the district court of the United States, for the northern district of Illinois, eastern division, until otherwise ordered. All officers amd employes of Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Co., will continne in their respective positions as officers and employes of the receivers. "H. E. Byram, Mark W. Potter, Edward J. Brundage. (Signed) D. E. Rossiter. What would old Alex Mitchell and S. S. Merril), and the men they gathered about them to make C. M. & St. P. Ry., a synonym for greatness in transportation, picturesque in the gallery ,of stock quotations, say, were' they in the flesh on that eventful March 18th day of 1925. There is no justice, no honesty in such a fate. WASHINGTON WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL REVIEW OrtingElectrically operated saw- mill to be erected. Yakima--Huge cold storage plant to be built. Chehalis---Operations resumed at brick and tile plant. Ford's Prairie--Girls' home to be erected. TacomaPaciflc Paper Products Company to build waxed paper fac- tory. Bellingham--Building permits is- sued during February totaled $184,- 550. Stevenson--Masons building first unit of boys' home. Wenatchee  18 lumber concerns plan construction of central sash and door factory. Bellingham--Water system to be improved at cost of $300,000. LongviewLong-Bell interests to build cannery. Eatonville -- Central Creamery opens curd plant here; first in the state. Winesap---Contract let at $26,000 for construction of 4-mile section of road. Olympia --$1,020,000 appropriated for construction of state road No. 2. Colfax--6-mile section of road to be paved between this place and Spo- kane on mnset highway. Chehn-440,000 school building to be erecte& Ellensburg--$115,000 school build- ing to be erected, replacing structure destroyed by fire. ._ L