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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
April 3, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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April 3, 1925

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Friday, April 3, 1925 THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe, Washington Page Nine I I [ f E. T. BASCOM LAWYER Practices in All Courts Monroe, Washington T H E H I G H N E W S of the seat, over the handle-bars, I .... and lit in the gutter. , -.- ........ I With difficulty I arose to my feet (t, onunuea 1rein rage ox) and picked up my brother's bicycle. I trude Tucker, Awandand [The front wheel was twisted the Florence O'Brien. Second team:laxle broken and the forks bent. I Mary Doovan, Lillie Trabont, Julia /yelled t o my chum to come and help Donovan, Laura Kermon, Edna Cax, me. rle was nowhere m sight. I ' Viola Lindh, Nellie Vanasdlen, Da- know the reason why. When I at last vida Page, Vestal Smith amt Ruth got up enough courage to go home, /1 Hatch, 1 my mother licked' me, and put be to G. F. C 0 0 K II Lawyer I1 321 STOKES BUILDING I[ Everett. Wash. JJ The following boys received their first team letters: Claire Johnson. Henry Buss, Robert Russell, Robert Newell, Norman W,olfe, Wilford' Reaper, Holton Newell and Francis Jellison. Second team: Stuart Crom- well, Ervin Walker, Tom Herley, Ed- ..% win Carlson, Waldo Kliewer, Earl DR. A. Z A R E M B A II Cox. -- -1925- D e n t i s t Some Rising Young Latin Poets Successor to Dr. Lewis OA!ud;?:re?!:dWare I Monroe National Bank Bldg. 1 MONROE, WASHINGTON DR.C.W. ROBEN J Ab omne quiete men, Ad .studium redixe debeo. O! Caesar! Caesar! Caesar! Me Miserarisme Ubi caesarem me studere rides D e n t i s t Neuna minta quid em libera? the grade school baseball nine at ,the grade school last Wednesday Dolloff Block. Monroe O! Caeasar! Caesar! Caesar! [after school. It was ......  ola ...... ..., Atdiere te vocare videor, the final score being 9 to 5 in favor --- "] Ab Drone quiete mea, of the fresh. Mr. George umpired ............. ,, Ad ztudium redire de)Do, the game. ,T(VV--AXT-T vTww---7|! Translation I The grade team seems to have ' ]i!mdu:to' ehhey. - " " ! . . " . . " ' . ' ' L. A: EiECH l]:O! Caesar! Caesar! CaesarT I Oldest Juniper Tree Telephone 36J1 Monroe jJ Do you not pity me " I What is believed to i)e tile oldest ....... 1!When you see me studying Caesar I juniI er tree in the world is nm hein ---------7 .... -------- i.With not even a minute free? ] prote('ted I). the forest service of th; ........ ',-- Ill t  T  T  ! United States Departnrent of Agricul- C. t{. BAKEMA21 ,,i :seeameS?:.hebaaeSa:u yaSar. It,ire. The tree is in northern Utah FUNERAL DIRECTOR ' Y m' '" -- -- a- -- e,o Away from all my 1,eisure : u a careful examination shows the l'r=ones: Uulce ul; house uo Best and Prompt Service Snohomish, Wash. PLUMBING OR SHEET METAL WORK See ICTOR MATTSON at THEDINGA HARDWARE CO. Moroe E. E. Purdy & Sons UNDERTAKERS -- Telephone 131 Snohomish Office -- Phone 422 Monroe, Washington Two Deliveries Daily-- Have Your Milk Delivered Two Deliveries Daily-- MORNING AND EVENING W. A. NICKEL Phone 471 :: Monroe CLARENCEHICKEY I Engineering, Surveying, Mapping 508 COMMERCE BLDG. Everett, Washington Smilb'$ Shop Auto Repairing Wagon Work General Jobbing Spring Work HORSE SHOEING North Lewis St., Monroe Andrews' Old Stand Telephone 104 "2 Back to Study I.must go. Bellum By Winifred Raymond QuattoI libri in Caesare confecimus Quinque pars pe.ene facta est. O! Tempore ubi sch, vJae tinabulum Et omae opus paratum est! Caesar cum bellis sums Gallicis Et militibus sums fortibus et firmis Bella multa magna pugnavit Trans Flumen Rheum. Sed difficile interpretari est Illa prolia hominum fortium Alio tempera, alio tempore faltam facimus Ad horam decerm I Pro AA's Drones c,onamur Et multi ,binent. Sod miserae probres Laura e. Wini- fred Cum B's satisfacere debent.- Translation Four books we have covered in Caesar The fifth is part way done. OhI for the time when the school beIl rings 9" And all the work is done! Caesar with his Gallic Wars Ar his s,oldiers brave and strong Has many mighty battles fought Across the River Rhine. But hard it is to trans:late These victories of brave men, We now and' then a blunder make Within the hour of tr We all try for double Ak's bed to boot. I'm not saying what my brother did. --L. S. '27 1925-- Team to Try Snohomish Friday. April 3, the Monroe nine meets the Snohomish hide on the Monroe baseball field. Snohomish an Monroe are about evenly matched and the game will probably be close, although the Mon- roe boys expect to repeat last year's program and come out with the high score. This will be the first sched'- uled game of the season, for both Monroe and Snohomish. Lst Friday Everett defeated Mon- roe 9 to 0 in a three-inning game. --1925- Freshman-Grade School Baseball Gam The high school freshmen played C. A. Strandberg Doctor Veterinary Science General Practice GENERAL BLACKSMITHING HORSESHOEING age of the tree to be not less than 3,(Y00 years, thus pl'(cing it on a par with the hig redwood trees in Califor- nia. The diameter, breast high, is 7 feet 6 inches and the height is 42 feet. The forest service has erected a sign near the tree, giving tie interesting facts about the age-old veteran.-- Dairymen's League News. Fine Mahogany Trees A recently discovered species of ma- hogany of gigantic size exists on the westeln coast of Panama at the Sill] Lorenzo river, and the American mu- seum bird-hunting expedition of Lud low Griseom and three assistants found it to be one of the commonesl trees of the primeval forest of thal little-known region, according to the Baltimore Sun: One superb specimen proved to be 7 feet in diameter, 6 feet frmu the ground and to measure 152 feet from the base to the first limb. The per- fectly symmetrieal trunk, which is il- lustrated in natural history, had all the grandeur of a cathedral column. Though less shapely, other tees were even larger and one had a diameter of 13 feet at6 feet from the ground. The forest abounded iu wild life. at least 200 'species of birds occurring in tim vicinity. Tacoma--2 new apartment houses to be erected at cost of $15,000 and $350,000. Olympia--Olympia Veneer Com- !pany increases capital stock from And many do succeed But poor small Laura and Winifred '$125'000 to $300,000. Must be satisfied -1,25 with B's. ::+++++++++++++++i The Pansy 1assilied The pansy by the border in purple + +I glory lies And as it lifts its smiling face to 4+++++++++++++++ the dewy morning skies W A N T E D I seem a see another face As sweet an qui0e as fair Whose form I cannot longer see Beneath the pansies there. --F. B. --1925- The Senior Play The seniors, under the able and excel lert coaching of Miss Sherrill, have been practicing f>r two weeks' on the ,senior play, entitled "The Charm School." A gooc deal of progress has been made in this short time, an the seniors have put their whole hearts and souls into making the play a huge success. i "The Charm School" ig a delight- full comedy in three acts, and pom- WANTED--Carpenter work, or re- pairing, by day or contract. Sat- isfaction guaranteed. C. Bisset, phone 38w4, R F D 1, Monroe. 51t6" FOR SALE FOR SALE--Modern 5-room house. Inquire at 327 Madison. 3t2" FOR SALE--My home place, includ- ing eight acres situated on western edge of city of Monroe, paved road. Will sell entire tract or part. Mrs. E. P. Shipp. Tel. 12J3, Monroe, Wash. 46tf ACETYLENE WELDING MONROE, WASH. Telephones-- Office f1921 Residence Phone 1963 To be Satisfied When in Everett EAT AT THE 6allncv Cal 1507 Hewitt Ave. Everett, Wash. Increase Milk Flow! correct malnutrition, stop abortion and sterility, eliminate paralysis and rickets in your cattle, horses, swil and sheep with VITLINERAL The original Dr. A. T. .m.' formula eontaiml drled eaz '"anes' ' with strength giving 'minerals." I absolutely guarantee VlTAMINERA[ to increase milk flow. Cast is small. You can cheek results in a week's tlme. Telephone me for more information about VITAMINERAL. Dr. E. C. Miller LET- US DO YOUR !ises to be well worth the effort that is being put into it. Its popularity is proved by the fact that many i high schools, including Everett, are I staging "The Charm School" this year. 1925-- My Brother's Bicycle " Once upon a time my dad became goed,-hearted and bought my broacher a bicycle. My brother was as singy as they make 'era and would never let me ride his bicycle. He was mother's pet, so I could get no help from there. As the days wert by I grew more and moe envious of his pretty red bike. I told him I would' do some- thing desparate if he did not let me ride it awhile. He only laughed, "Go ahead and try it." My chance came one day when my brother had gone to a movie. He did not take hi bike with him, which was very unusual. I went over to my chum's house and got him to help me. We stole the bike out of the hall without mother's seeing us. My , chum held the bike steadbr while I j climbed a a telephone pole to get on the seat. ;My legs wre about si inches too ,s'hort. so I had to climb down and devise .some scheme of ridirg it. My chum at last thought of one. We wheeled the bike over to the hill. "You can get  here I ran like a top but as I began\\;to go I faster and faster, I became move and more frightened. I tried to tretch my feet to the pedals, but t was hopeless. As I rmared the bottom of the hill I saw a truck comkcg toward me. I 'turned out to miss it and ran smack PRINTING I into a telephone pole. I flew out FOR SALE--Marshall strawberry plants, state inspected, free from weevil; $5 per 1,000. C. H. C,rie, phone 49w2. lt3 FOR SALE--R. I. Red hatching eggs. C. H. Currie, phene 49w2 lt3 HORSES FOR SALE--Mare, weighs 1100 lbs., g(m to work single or double; pony with yearling colt:" Large size water compressor. In- quire of*Gus Salvadalena, Box 815, Monroe. 3t1" ,FOR RENT FOR RENT--Small farm near Mo- roe. A. M. Collins, phone 24w3. 3tl* FOR RENT--Four unfurnished up- stairs rooms. 109 East Main st. 2tf GARAGE FOR RENT354 Sams street, Monroe. 3t2" MISCELLANEOUS DRESSMAKING, Braiding. and lin- gerie alterations, hemstitching. Children's and infants' clothes. Mrs. Waite, 124 Madison st. 3t4 PICKED UP--Stray hound, black and tan, 'left side of face white. Owner can have same by paying for this adv., and keep. Ralph Buss, Monroe, :Wash. 2t3 SADDLE HORSE--A rea/l good one, boys. Perfectly gentle. C. H. Currie, phone 49w2. lt3 DECoRATING, kalsomining, paper- hanging. Harold Hollier, cot. Hill and Lewis streets, Monroe. lt4* SOU00CD P00il;00IPLES i r00rnT00 r ALLIEO ! i Payments to America Should Be Guided by Dawes Plan, Says C. E. Mitchell. The fundamental principles of ths Dawes plan for settling the European war debt question are applicable to the problem of the Allied debts to the United States. Charles E. Mitchell. president of the National City Bank of New York, declares in an article in the American Bankers Association Journal Mr. Mitchell says: !a "Debts between nations are always source of international trouble, and I consider it of great importance that our own economic as well as political relations with such countries as France. Belgium and Italy may be im proved by an early adjustment of their debts to our own national gov ernment Country Endorsed Dawes Plan "I hope that we are gradually learn ing that such debts, if unduly forced may result more calamitously to the commercial interests of our own coun try than to those of the debtor coun try. This talk of forcing payment of 'every dollar to the last penny.' is commercially unwise [ think we may assume that the Dawes plan has had the indorJement of the American peo ple through their election of General Dawes to the Vice Presidency of the United States. That plan is one tha establishes fundamental principles which may be applied in considering the debts of one nation to another resulting from war "The first principle, as I sea it. is that the yoke of the war debt shall not be held as a burden upon the people beyond the generation that had to do with the war. This principle is clearly intimated in the fact that the industrial and railway debentures which form the prinetpal security and oeans ef payment of the debt carry 5 per cent interest with 1 per cent amortization, which means that such obligations are to be over a period of about thirty-six years. An Invitation t Trouble "Any attempt to force the carrying of such debt burdens to the second and third generations is but an en graved invi.tation to further trouble "The second principle is that the debtor country shall be taxed to the limit while the debt remains, but in no event to a point whine its eco- n/)mic tructure collapses under the strain, and. further, that the nationals of the debtor country shall in no case have a lesser burden of taxation upon them than have the nationals of the creditor country--another princi- ple the soundness of which cannot be questioned. "The third principle is that with such taxes collected, payments there- from shall be made to the creditor country to such an extent only as they can be made without disrupting inter- na.tional exchange and commerce. The soundness of this last is apparent on its face. These I regard as the fundamental principles of the Dawes plan. and all of the hundreds of pages of the so- called Daes report are devoted to seting up the machinery, by which these principles can be put into effect. "If these principles are accepted as sound then they must also be sound principles by which the payment of the debts of allied countries to us shall be determined, and we would best apply such a yardstick as our measure, rather than attempt to make popular the slogan of 'every dollar to the last penny.' In the adjustment of our foreign relations, essential to the development of increased export and lmpot trade, there can be no problem of greater importance than reaching a sound and final conclusion ae to this irritating question of the debts of al- Hod countries to ourselves." :ADVERSITY A STIMULANT TO GOOD FARMING An interesting experience is told by Dean Dodson of a Louisiana farmer who was Just about breaking even lu growing cotton. One day his wife fell seriously Ill and was obliged to go to the hospital A little later his daugh- ter was also tNken to the bospital. Before be was through with this ex- perience he was confronted with a bill for $2,200. What was he to do? Like a good business man he be- gan t0 figure how he might increase his income and cut down his ex- penses. He had a few cows that he kept for raising calves. He started to milk these and sell the product. He had some cull potatoes that were unsalable. He fed these to his cows and some pigs which he was able to buy right. Other waste products were utilized in the same manner. In the garden he had more turnips than he needed for his own use. These he sorted, selling the best and feeding the poor ones. He consulted with his merchants as to what garden crops he might profitably grow for the local market. He figured that he had some idle land that he might use in growing grain and hay He enlarged his flock ef poultry and took better care oflt He was more careful in the use of his auto and saved a considerable sum that ordinarily went for gasoline By taking advantage of the increased sources of income and by cutting out unnecessary expenses he was able by the end of the year to pay off his hos pital 'bill, and ,in the meantime had discovered the secret of sotmd and uceesaful farming.Banker*Farmer / Ellensburg--Work to start soon on l stated and upon the terms and cone Kittitas high line federal pr, oject to ditions following: reclaim 73,000 acres, at ultimate I Not less than one-tenth of the pure cost of $9,000,000. i chase price must be paid at the time of sale. The purchaser, if he be not Blaine--Board of e:tucation plans the owner cf e improvements, must for new $60,000 scho0.1 building, forthwith pay to the officer making the sale the full amount of the ap- CHANGES praised value of the improvements, as above stated. One-tenth of the IN TIME Eeffctive April 6 reat Northern Train No. 276 Everett-Monroe-Skykomish (Daily Except Sunday) will Leave Everett, 5:35 p. m. Leave Monroe, 6:15 p. m. (Instead of 4:25 p. m.) Arrive Index 7:10 p. m. &rrive Skykomish 7:50 p. m. Schedule of Train No. 275 to verett Remains as at Present For further details apply to C. L. Neweomb, agent, Monroe, Wash. {;BEAT NORTHERN NOTICE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNC'HOMISH. No. 6014. In the matter of the estate of Gabriel Thompson, deceased. Notice is hereby given that Hedvig Thompsn, executrix of the said es- tate, has filed with the clerk of said court her final account and report in said estate, and petition to dis- tribute the residue of said estate to the persons entitled thereto, and that Mot, day, the 27th day of April, 1925, at 10:00 a. m., on said day, in depart- ment No. 2 of said court, at the court house in Everett, said county, has been appointed by said court as the time and place for hearing upon said account and petition; any persons in- terested in said estate may appear and file objections to said accotmt, and contest" same, and may be heard on tbe hearing of said petition for distxibution. HEDVIG THOMPSON, Executrix of said Estate. Coleman & Fogarty, Attorneys for Executrix. First pub. March 27 1925. Last pub. April 10, 1925. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH. No. 2306. Eva Rode, Plaintiff, vs Henry Rode, Defendant. THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, to 'Henry Rode, defendant herein: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the first publication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty (60) days after the 27th day of March, A. D. 1925 and defend the above entitled action in the above entibled court and answer to the complaint of the plaintiff and erve a cepy of your answer on the under- slued attorney at his office below stated and in case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered against you according to the demands of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court.. The object of this action is to se- cure an absolute divorce of the parties hereto upon the grounds .of non-support and cruel and inhuman treatment and personal indignities and a decree of the court allowing attorney's fees and suit money, and awarding this plaintiff the care, cus- tody and control of her milor child- ren, Fred Rode, Henry lode and Adolph Rode, and title to the follow- ing described real estate, to-wit: Lts two (2) and seven (7) of block four (4) as per map and plat of Wallace as filed an& of rgeord in the fice of the county auditor in said county and state, and Lots one (1), two (2), three (3), four (4), five (5), six (6), seven (7), and. eight (8) in block two (2) o Spauldiag's First additio to Wallace as per plat thereof filed and of record in the office of the county auditor of said county and state. E. T. BASCOM Attorney for plaintiff office and postoffice address, 113 West Main street, Monroe, Snohomish county, Wash- ington. First pub. March 27, 1925. Last pub. May 1, 1925. NOTICE OF SALE OF STATE LANDS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That on Tuesday, the 7th day of April, 1925, between the hours of ten i o'clock in the forenoon and four o'clock in the afternoon, commencing at ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day, in front of the main en- trance door to the county court house in the city of Everett, county of Sno- homish, State of Washington, by the county auditor of said county, the l following described state lands, to-! gether with the improvements Mt- uated thereon, will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder there- for, to-wit: Note--No one except citizens of the United States, or persons who have declared their intention to be- come such, can purchase state lands. Application No. 12383. SW of SE% of section 36, town- ship 28 north, range 6 east, W. M., containing 40 acres, more or less, according to the government survey thereof, appraised at $600.00. SE% of SE% of Section 36. town- ship 28 north, range 6 east, W. M., containing-40 acres, more or less, according to the government survey thereof, appraised at $600.00. Said lands will be sold for not less than the appraised value above purchase price must be paid annually thereafter with interest on all de- ferred payments at the rate of six per centum per annum: Provided, That any purchaser may make full payment of principall interest and statutory fees at any time and ob- tain deed. The purchaser of land containing timber or other valuable materials is prohibited by law from cutting or removing any such tim- ber or materials without first ob- taining consent of the Commissioner of Public Lands or the bord, until the full amount of the purchase price has been paid and deed issued. All sales of state lands are made subject to the reservations of oils, gases, coal, ores, minerals and fossils of every name, kind and description, and to tbe additional term arm con- ditions prescribed in section 3 of chapter 256 of the Laws of !907. Said land will be sold subject to the terms, conditions and reserva- tions of chapter 109 of the Session Laws of 1911. re!sting to easement for rights-of2way and the carrying of timber, stone, minerals and other products over the same. CLARK V. SAVIDGE, Commissioner of Pub!ic Lands. First pub. Feb. 27, 1925. Last pub. April 3, 1925. FRED HAGEDORN Manufacturer of Cement, Bu[ldN Bl00cks --and-- Art Stone Plant--North Blakely St. Monroe " Near G. N. Ry. Tacks Glasses, $1.50 -- $2.50 -- $5.00 O. E. WILLIAMS, Jeweler Monroe :: Washington Why '--because, in flying, it exposes a phos- phorescent substance which covers its body under the wings. Regular use of Castor Oil helps to keep the human body glow- ing with health. Puretes Castor Oil is a gnetle in- tenal cleanser, so pure that its taste is sweet and nutty, suggestin ga fine salad oil. At last, a castor oil that children find easy to take! One of 200 Puretest preparation for health and hygiene. Every item the best that skil and care can pro- duce. CAMP-RILEY DRUG CO. FREE BU FREE GARAGE if Bus dose no meet you call Yellow or Red Top Tsx! st Ocur Exvense. : ALBRIGHT TRANSFER & I FUEL CO. Local and long distance haul- ]| ing. Forest wood for sale. | Special rates on five cord lots. l| Let us bid on your hauling, any time, day or night. Phone 1501 I| MONROE ,11 PERCY P. COOLEY, M.D. I[ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON I| Monroe Phones: Office 2021; Res. 2022 ]| Office Over Frst National | Bank Building II LET US DO YOUR PRINTING k