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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 4, 1926     Monroe Historical Society
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June 4, 1926
 

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THE M ONROI00 MONITOR CONSOLIDATED WITH THE MONROE INDIENDBNT JANUARY 5, 1923 TWTY-EIGtiTH YA i f MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON--FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1926 NUMBER 12 FAUSETT RIDES SUNSET FALLS s Makes the Shoot Down the Rapids in His Dugout Boat Skykomish Queen and Comes Out O. K. A1 Faussett of Monroe, daredevil, as the newspapers have been call- ing him for sOln.e little time, made a successful shoot of Sunset Falls eatract on the Skykomish River near l'ndex last Sunday afternoon and came through the perilc,us descent without spot or blemish. It is said that about 5,000 persons were out to see this extremely perilous feat and a big per cent of them would not pay the admission fee demended, and as therd was no way of keeping them off the domain adpacent they were dead heads at this big show. This goes to show that there are many OSCAR T. JORDAN OF SULTAN DEAD Oscar T. Jordan of Sultan, age 34 years, died at his home there Tues- day, June 1st, of a consumptive ill- ness of two months -'-----tion. The funeral is being held in abeyance to word from his people who reside, in Houston, Texas. He was a single man and had worked in various places in the woods about here. He was a member of the B. P. O. E. Monroe Fails to Score Perhaps the local lads were think- ing about what was going to hap- 0ca to one of their fellow townsmen .t few miles up the valley. The men- tal strain although as subsequent events proved was not justified, proved to be sufficinet to upset the play of the team and to allcw Ar- dngton to win by the decisive score of 6 to 0. Of course this big event may have had nothing to do with the £esult but as there is always a rea- son for everything we believe that the bad showing Monroe made was :lirectly due to the ride which their COMMENCEMENT JDAIRY MEETS TUESDAY, JUNE 1ST EXERCISES JUNE 7 AND .o little home of Mr. and Mrs. (]H. J. Kobe of the farm district near the Wagner mill, burned down Tues- day afternoon, June 1st, about 4 p. m. The fire originated from the ,,._ I kitchen stove and nobody save the Series Arranged For Jsuuca-Imistress of the home, Mrs. Kobe, tion of Ranchers of Sno- homish County by Arnold Z. Smith, County Agent. who are willing to take a chance on fellow townsman was going to make seeing a man go to his death in Jver Sunset Falls. Wheather or not feats of bravery and no little skill, 'this be so we are going to s/y that and yet are unwilling to PaY the it is and let it go at that. price to see it. Even at that a sum Every one for Monroe tried to was taken in $1,000 or more, but the knock the cover off the ball and a sum .should have been twice what a result the putouts in the outfield was realized. However Faussett has successful -t were very high. One outfielder is credited with six putouts and anoth- ly demonstrated' that therse terrific er is credited with 5. This indicate falls can be navigated and the rec-that the home boys were trying to ords do not how that it has ever be- emulate the great Babe Ruth and fore been successfully done. Sever- not having any luck at hitting them al have gone down to their death ver the fence they were easy put- Song .............................. Hymna No, 5 in this great gorge of water, A1 outs for the Arlington outfield. Prayer . ..................................... Rev. Lee Faussett the only one to come up Prather on the slab for Monro was Solo, "How Beautiful Upon the out of the whirlpool and wave a not so very effective, and although Mountains,"Mrs. Irma Mc- smile to the throngf dead heads and Arlington is credited with but 8 Meekin with" accompaniment by all. 'This is a very clear case ef hits they were good clean base Mrs. Stewart. makil}g good by A1 and shows that knocks and were deserved by the op- Scripture Lesson ............ Rev. Kliewer he is a strong nerved fellow even if position• This is the first time this Announcements and Collections .... a little nervous as he set .out on this year that Monroe has been shut out ............................................ Rev. White extremely dangerous ride. At Monroe Union High School Began Last Sunday Morn- ing in the M. E. Church --Baccalaureate Sermon. Class of 1926:Walter Albrecht, tIarold Bailey, Esther Bayly, Hilda Bidcrbost, Norman Brown, Mary Carlson, Dan Connelly, Ruby Denney, Ruth Denney, Julia Donovan, Gdorge Dubuque, Richard Goering, Ruth Hatch, Harriet Henkle, Pc.well Jones, Waldo Kliewer, Jessie Laning, Viola Liudh, Elva 'IacDougall, Win. Mc- Kenzie, Eugene Nelson, Holton New- ell, Robt. Newell, Leda Peltier, Wil- ;red Reaper, Lloyd Ross, Genevieve West, James Wlcox. The Commencement Exercises of the Monroe Union High Schol, Class of 1926, tool: place in its first part at the M. E. Church last Sunday morn- ing when the baccalaureate address was made by Rev. P. H. Raymond of Mount Vernon, formerly of Monroe. On the platform also were :Revs. E. D. White, A. Earl Lee and P. A. Kliewer who participated in the cere- monial. Along the front row of seats were the members of the class, twenty-eight of them who marched in to a processional on the piano. The following program was ren. dered: Light at Eventide ...... Girls' Glee Club Baccalavreat Sermc.n, "Measuring and Meeting the Powers of the Coming Age"..Rev. P. H. Raymond Solo, "The First Commandment" .... .................................... Mrs. McMeekin Song, "By Cool Siloam". ......... Hymnal enediction .......................... Rev. Lewis Recessional• l of the scoring column and the boys Mr. Faussett planned the entire af- vow that it is the last time this year fair, built the big dugout boat, re- that it is going to happen.. Let's inforced its prow with metallic cov- ering', outrigged it with substantial andh°PethatthatthewhatnexttheYtimeSaidtheiS scorethe truthwill saphng rows on either side so as to be reversed• Here is he box score hold it in place off the rock.s in the kept by "Red" Pownall: dash down the eatraract. 2-Ie evi- Arlington AB R H POA E dently planned it correctly. Moudy, 2B ............ 5 1 2 1 2 0 The go was to take place at two G. Preston, 1B ...... 5 1 3 10 0 0 The floral settings were very beau- o'clock but owing to the difficulty Wahey, CF ............ 5 0 0 5 0 0  :'" :,,d 'h- c,',', -rvi.', ,x,na .... of collecting admission fee from so Bridge, 8B 5 0 0 2 1 0 fully inspiring. Rev. Raymond spoke many the set-off did not take place Sorensen, C 3 0 O 1 1 0 in his usual fine style and which until about 4 p. m., and then the .......... Queen was set off from her moor- Fisher, SS ............. 3 0. 0 2 1 0 added quite materially to the effect ings amid stream and' Faussett the C. Preston, LF .... 3 3 2 0 0 0 of the theme he selected fo the oc- L Kratz, RF ........ 3 0 1 6 0 O casion. The Classday doings which sole pilot on the epoch making jou- Thomson, P 4 1 0 0 4 0 took place Tuesday evening in the ney to victory or death, and he won ........... high school auditorium passed off in out. It took about 20 or 25 seconds Total ................ 36 6 8 27 0 0 very fine style and were attended by to make the descent and it was a ta large audience who were delighted ease of rapid transit and the sus- Mcroe AB R H POA iwith the program of the occasion and pense for a few seconds" awaiting the I-Ierley, SS ............ 4 0 2 2 '2 ¢[of the merit of the d'ifferent num- coming to the surface of the Queen Ness, 2B ................ 2 0 0 3 2 lbers. It was ate when the curtain out of the whirlpool mess of water. Plouty, CF ............ 4 0 1 2 0 0 was rung up and accordingly late iu This the stout craft did and Faus. Pearsall, C ............ 4 0 1 3 3 ireaching the finish. A fine musical sett was sitting in state as he was Bennett, 1B .......... 4 0 0 12 O lprogram accompanied these exer. seen to be in his entrance into the Binnal, 3B ............ 4 0 1 2 7 .lcises and, all in all, was a highly en- maelstrom, and he waved a smile Bentley, LF .......... 4 0 1 1 0 ]tertaining event of the closing exer- to thethrong. Attendants in walt- Fournier, RF 4 0 0 2 0 ,]cises of the year• The various spe- ing threw him the life lines and soon Prather, P ............ 3 0 0 0 3 lcial stunts were clever performances he was ashore safe and sound. Hun- dreds of cameras were snapped at Total ................ 33 0 6 27 17 and pleased highly. The Graduating him as he went @own the smooth exercises were held Thursday eve- ning at which time Hen. Clarke V. current of water into the torrent and Earned runs:: Arlington 1. Two again below as he arose he was shot base hit, C. Preston. Three base by hundreds of machines. This is hit, Moudy. Hit by pitcher: Fisher another case of sheer courage, the by Prather, Preston by Prather. accomplishing of a feat that but Double Play: Binnal to Ness, to Ben- very few would undertake and dem- nett. onstrates that AI Faussett of Mo-I Left on base: Monroe 7, Arling- roe is a successful navigator of ex- ton 7. tremely difficult passages. First base on errors: Arlington Savidge made the graduation address and which according to himself was to be "a homely message from a homely man". Mr. Savidge is a very practical speaker, quite matter of fact and withal that vary entertain- ing and the message he conveyed was all that coul, d be desired and' so put over that its effects we believe will be long remembered by the class members to whom it was addressed. (To be completed next week) 4. Wild pitch: Prather. First base on balls: Off Prather 1, off Thom- son 2. Struck out by Prather, 2; by Thomson, 2. Sccxe by Innings Hits-- 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Monroe .......... 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1--6 Arlington ...... 2 1 0 3 1 1 0 0 0--8 Runs Monroe .......... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0 Arlington ...... 2 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0--6 OVER SUNSET FALLS By Mrs. E. L. Broughton At four o'clock, one afternoon, The thirtieth of May, A1 Fausett, in a small canoe, Made a wonderful display. 'Twas in the year nineteen hundred And twenty-six, you know, This logger in a little skiff O'er Sunset Falls did go. The water falls for many feet, Flowing with leap and' bound. And as it strikes the river bed It circles round and round. He started back, a little way, About one thousand feet, And quietly he sailed along, Then plunged into the deep. Amid' the spray his little craft At times could not be seen, Still bounding on till far below Appeared the Skyomish Queen. Hats Off to Committee Here's the honor roll of the 1926 Chautauqua: A. B. Sprau, R. J. Stretch Co., M. Allison, R. J. Scott, C. B. Hall, C. H. Soil, C. E. Wagner, Whit H. Clark, Robert Dillon, Fred W. Thedinga, E. H. Streissguth, C. R, Gordon, J. H, Sjolander, C. B. Hysom, C. E. Gus. tin, Roger B. Payne, C. H. Currie, Grant M. Gibson, Savoy Care, Frank Wagner, Chris Ackerman, Mrs. L. A. Mathey, Ed C. White, F. K. Swan, James Hatch, L. A. Johnson, H. L. And from the crowd which gathered Osborn, E. M. Stephens, Case Photo there Studio, W'. S. Fletcher, J. W. Crow, Arose a joyful shout, L.M. Basher, A. M. Zaremba, C. F. And in the distance they beheld Snell, Monrae Steam Laundry, Percy A1 moving around about. P. Cooley, M. W'., C. W. Roben, C. They towed him back then to the L. Barlow, W. S. Camp, R. L. Bil- lings, E. H. Swanson, Mrs. S. C. shore, Newel. His little Queen and' he, His life having been spared to him How thankful should we be. Ellensburg--Contract let on first unit of Kittitas reclamation project, for $185,667. Who-Yah Camp Fire The meeting was held at the home Kelso--Cowlitz Cow Testing Asso- of Marjorie Taylor who had recent- clarion finds average butterfat yield ly sprained her ankle. We dis- of cows gaining rapidly. cussed plans for Camp Sealth and the list of honors to be won by the Seattle--Postal receipts for April, members of the group who intend $269,000, were 9.84 per cent above to go to Camp Sealth this summer. April, 1925. It was decided that on Thursday, May 27, if it was a fair day, we would #7 Chautauqua Another Moonshiner The following sent out by the As- sociated Press of June 1st reveals that the bootlegging business is be- ing replenished from places nearby to Monroe as the following report of a seizure of a moonshiner with a big still by federal agents is reported: .... Six federal prohibition agents from here yesterday raided a ranch near Monroe, Wash., tenanted' by Ray My- rick, brother of Deputy Sheriff James E. Myrick of Snohomish coun- ty. Ray Myrick was arrested and 225 gallons of moonshine whisky seized. The agents, Smith, Regan, Sadler, Thompson, Fryant and Claggett, re- ported discovery of 35 mash barrels on the ranch a.d evidence that a still had been moved off the place. These barrels were und'er hay and scattered over the farm were other barrels in which was the moonshine. Sadler tripped over a stone in the dark and fell. He. hurt his back and ribs. Ray Myrick was taken to jail in Everett. HARMON PUTS IN "TINE WINDOW The Harmon Company keeping tab on current events, have had a deco- rative window this week that is very unique in its style and entirely apro- pos of the 'big event of the week, the graduating of the Class of 1926 from the Monroe Union High. The cen- tral attraction in this decoration is the big wheel of fortune upon wh[cti hang photos of all the members of the class, and as the wheel goes around each member's picture is brought into full view of the onlook- er at the bottom of the wheel which revolves just slow enough to follow the pictures around the rim. To the left of this big wheel are the road signs• One shows the starting point and then are the sig, ns "success" and "failure". A chart is in the center of the picture On which is a fine scroll of words of wisdom counsel- ling the new voyagers as to their course• Other decorations make up the picture and help out admirably in the entire Dictnrlzhtion. 'Tis quit.-. an enterprising piece of work. take our lunches and hike out to Mr. W. B. George's farm where we would hold. our meeting. Delicious refreshments w e r e served. LongviewSteel ai-rlves for great Cowlitz River bridge. - KentLettuce packing houses open to handle crop, estimated at 1.145 cars. Shelton--McCleary sawmill cut over 100,000 feet the first day of tuning up. One log was 11 feet in diameter. Chautauqua Begins Saturday Night, June 5th. Best Program Monroe has ever had. Buy Your Season Ticket N*W. Adults $2.50. Students $1.50. Children $1.00. For Sale by Committee. On Monday and Tuesday of next week, June 7 and 8, there has been arrange:t a series of dairy meetings hroughout Snohomish County. The purpose of these meetings is to stuly the problems of the dairyman 'ight on the ground and' to point out some cf the things that different dairymen of the county are doing that is proving satisfactory and of a help to them. That more atten- tion should be given to feeding and especially to the growing and feed- ing of roughage is pretty generally admitted' by all that are interested in the dairy business. The meeting places on this tour bane been so )lanned that certain things in con- nection with the growing of differ- eat roughage crops and the haudling cf these roughage crops will be touch- ed at each one of them. Every dai- ryman in the county is urged to at- tend at least one of these mectgs. Good speakers will be present. The complete schedule for the two das is as follows: Monday, June 7th 10:00 a. m., B. A. Barker• on river road about 2 miles east of Snohom- ish• Subjects fer discussion: Green feeding, especially alfalfa and sweet clover. Cow testing Records. 11:00 a. m., Ed Hoem, on pave- ment 2 miles east of Snohomish. Feeding and' pea growing. 2:00 p. m., Peter Kruse, on Sky- komish River road 1 mile east of Monroe-Duvall pavement. Silos and silo building'. Alfalfa. Tuesday, June 8 10:00 a. m., Peter Husby, on gravel road just north of Norman. Remod- eled barn, manure pit and milk house. ! 11:00 a. m., NeIs  Walen, Silvana. Plan for green feeding Cow Testing Records. 2:00 u. m.. Burton Bros.. Arling- ton. Cow Testing Records, milk house. While no provision is being made of picnic lunch either day, the tour- ist park at Monroe and the park at Arlingto n will be available for those caring to attend all of these meet- ings anti'wish to take their lunch with them. ARNOLD Z. SMYI*H, County Agent. was there at the time and she did valiant work trying to save the prop- erty, which she partially d:d. l; 'his effort her clothing wa' qui bad'ly burned and she re:eived sore bad scorching on the hands and face The building is partially insure'J. Mr. and Mrs. Kobe have resided there about three years and hac lived in the state about 15 years, re- Memorial Day in Monroe In aceord'ance with the annual eus- tom, the Memorial Day services were held on that day. The services were held in the Community Hall at 10:30 o'clock and a crowd of more than 200 were present to hear Rev. A. Earl Lee deliver the Memorial Day ad- dress. Hi'z theme was very appro- oriate, dealing wi the, awful cost of war which demands such a heavy payment in human life. Significant about the ad'dress was the fact that the Civil War has been replaced as a theme by th'e recent World War. E L. Billings, one of the old veter- ans of '61 spoke a few words which were very appropriate coming from a Civil War veteran who with one exception, that being Mr. Daher- ty of Duvall was the only other vet- eran there• After services in the hall were concluded the service at the Odd Fel- lows Cemetery were held. The mili- tary recognition which is a part of all Memorial Day services was car- ried out by the ,Legion boys who were garbed in the regulation army uniform. The Scandinavian Ladies' Aid will meet in the Swedish church base- men, June 10th at 2 o'clock in the afternoon• Mrs. John Carlson will be hostess. Everybody welcome. GEO. WAGNER WILL BUILD FINE HOME George Wagner, retired lumber- man and' logger, who has operated here for a number of years has planned to. build a fine home in Mon- roe. work upon which is to begin within a very short time and comple- tion thereof to be reached early in the fall. Mr. Wagner has recently purchased a two acre tract of land from Mrs. E. P: Shipp just west of where her home stands for this put pose. What the plans are to be is not vet decided', but an architect will be here this week, perhaps today, to go over the matter wit Mr. and Mrs. Wa.gner. The cost of this home will, we understand, run well over the $10,000 mark, probably $15,000, and will be a splendid addition to the city of Monroe. Mr. Wagner was. specu- lating for a long time what he would' do, make his home in Monroe or re- move to some other clty, rand at length has decided in favor of the place where he has been so long and where he has )een so eminently suc- cessful in a business way. Monroe is getting many substantial imnrove- ments this year, the new R. J. Stretch home going up at this time l and now comes the new Wagner home on a very fine location and which wi|l be a very fine show place at the western entrance to the-city of Monroe. Shclton--4.8 miles of Navy Yard Highway, Union to Olympic Junction, to cost $81,452. : AuburnNorthern' Canneries Cor- i po'atiou adopts plans for a large new i cannery. mo.ving" here from Olympia. 4. Death of Mrs. Charles Furtch The Monitor has just been i,- ['ormed' at this late date of the death of Mrs. Charles Furtch of Chicago who died on the twenty-i::th f :March in that city. Mrs. Furtch is remembered to her many Monroe friends as Miss Elether Hays and lived in Monroe. many years, attend- ing the schools in this city and only leaving wheu she was quite a young lad'y. She leaves a little boy about three years old. She is also sur- vived by her husband and mother, her father having died three or four years ago. COMMENCEMENT * AT SKYKOMISH The eighteenth annual commence- ment exercises of the Skykomish igh School took place in the school auditorium Thursday, June 3rd, at 8 o'clock with the following program rendered: Selection ............ Skykoliart Orchestra Piano. Solo....Mrs. Katherine Percival Invocation ................ Rev. S. P. White Vocal Solo, "In the Garden of My Heart" .............. Mrs. Frank Raise, Presentation of Class ...................... ........................ Supt. Chas. A. Budde 'Presentation of Diplomas ................ .................................... George Sawyer Vocal Solo, "Thank God for a Gar- den" . ................. Mrs. Frank Raison Selection ............ Skykolian Orchestra Benediction .............. Rev. S. P. White The graduating address was made by a speaker whose name was not announced' at the time this copy was sent to the Monitor. The graduates are: John V. Fer- rell; Lyda Johnson; Mar,ha Mercer- eau. • THE EDITOR T/00KES TRIP Over the Cascades and Down the Prairies to Walla Wal- Ia--Over he Old Oregon Trail to Olympia. The Monitor editor and wife, the latter's sister, Mrs. Gee. F. Harley, and K. W. Reardon returned from a 900 mile auto drive at two o'clock Tuesday, June 1st, a'nd' which begar at noon the previ cus Friday. Fri- day afternoon a drive was made over the Sunset Highway as far as Yah- ima whcre the party tied up for the night. The road over the Snoqual- mie Pass is one lively boulevard for every mile a:d good for the speet limit at every point if such a thing could be done. It has been raining and the road was a little too damp, otherwise it was perfect. Short stops were made in Cle Elum and at Ellensburg, and the drive over the new highway between Ellensburg and Yakima is a remarkable way. It curves with the Yakima River for miles and the scenery along it is something of a marvel• At Y.akima we met the Beck family. Lou has bought a fine restaurant business and has associated his brothers Frank and' wife, George and Miss Elizabeth Beck. All are well nd report business fine• The place is well located and well furnitured an.J stocked• On the trail from Yak]ms to Pus- co and on to Whlla Walla one trav- els thru a variety of country. The Yakima Valley is teeming with prosperity, hay, grains and fruits of most every kind, and weather con- ditions ideal. Very wonderful views of the Columbia and Snake rivers are available on this trip, both span- ned by massive and costly bridges, and which carry tolls• 'Tis nice to see the confluence of the Snake and the Columbia, the great big river swallowed up by the much larger on,. Pasco and Kennewick are thrivinT little prairie cities and people in both phaces say conditions just noxw are very good'. The drive from Pas-. co to Walls W'alla, about 40 miles, is on the open prairie and is delight- ing to mountain country visitor, the. magnificent distances that stretch out in every side, big hills miles and Moose Enterta miles away and one grand, series oE ......... undulating prairie Walla Walla was The vonroe oage o me b  .- reached at ao , * "3 ^,m^., .... • " nd  , ,, ,K aura. M entertained their members a afternoon an" v ....... " , : ....... U a lSll; macro I;o the zrlenos on lvlona'a.v evening in me -eni,entiar .. ..a.^.^ #- ^  ^_ I 0 0 F hall ;the -re-ram con "   ,,e m. ev. . net- .....  '  "" - "[ o, ;s the i-stitutio, druggist and ia sisted of recitations ny uiss reara char-- ^t ...' t^.-.:,_ Williams and Miss Thelma McKinzm; I Walla Walla •s "° " " - - * -'-  ,•.. ,  i l one oz tne very ola- trombone-solo by llr. 'roItr; auelese oiti ;- h ,,, € xxro;.,. • • • d ...... o .1 .z,..Juvu  iv ao|xtllla%lLI : by Miss Fields and Miss Bal wm,ac-1-- --* --^-- * .............. " ' L'. -- • alttl tlttb ,UUUU &our IIIIIU8 Irom ne eompanied hy Mrs Ralph Blaksme; . . • . ,, Oregon hne. It looks prosperous and reading by M.]ss Kager; The zcnow- t this year seems to be assured' of very lug store oI:lcers oi tne llooe fie- enro- whone nn, Cr,t ovnn ur hvered short talks Earl Br]llad, : " had the pleasure of meeting m Wa,, Northwest Supervisor, J. C. Boreas, la Walla Mr. and Mrs. Jas. A. Rae President of the N. W. Moose Asoci-.an d family, whom we had not seex at]on. W. E. ,Lacky, Secretary of the:fo r twentyyears or more. Mrs. Ras Seattle Mose lodge, Al J. Satori, of and the ladies of our party are first Spokane, State Supervisor. 'cousins, formerly Iowans. We also Following the program was a had the good fortune to meet up dance given free to the public, th music being furnished fre by the new Mom'oe orchestra. LAST RITES FOR MRS. SANDER The funeral of Mrs. Georgia San- ders. whose death was mentioned' in brief in these columns last week, was held last Friday afternoon• The ceremony was held at the Purdy Funeral Home and was largely at- tended. The Rebekahs had charge of the services at the home and which .were led by Miss Vanasdlen, high official of the local chapter. The music was also furnished by the Re- bekah society and was very fine and the entire service quite inspiring.; Beautiful flowers were in profusion with Dr. Wallace Pratt, an old ae- quantance on the east side, and who is holding quite a prominent place in the medical profession of thai; city and county. The drive from Walla Walla to Portland began about two o'clock Sunday afternoon and The Dalles reached that night about nine o'clock. The way led on to Pendleton, forty miles from Wall Walla, and you make the trip on a paved road through an immensely rich section of wheat and fruit and pass thru several thriving little twns along that way. Pendleton is a bustling place and the people " there seem to be unusually poppel up all the time. Crops are promis- ing' to be fair this season, and as at Walla Walls, consist chiefly of wheal; and then the cattle ranges. The at the bier, gifts from society mere- highway from Pendleton to The bers and individual riends. At the Dalles is a gravel way heavily oiled grave the services were conducted by and is a smooth going bc.ulevard good the Order of the Eastern Star• The for the thirty and' then some anti pall berets were F. N. Jell]son, E., still be going smooth. Along this T Bascom R J Stretch T N Ben- region there are many fine oases net,," ,. J.' Cretney and'C'. . L'. Bar- through. . irrigation and some very • orn 'n Alton rich returns have been made from low. Deceased was b  . . . Ill., April 20th, 1851, where she lived them. It s so on towards Umatfl- until about 2 years of age. In St.!a, where you come up again with rried to T H San tne ommma aiter the big turn t Louis she was ma " " "1 ders, where they l'.ved for several  the ocean has been made by it, and years and where they were engaged i then, tt's Columbia. all. the way to -ssaoans €:Imb oz0 pu ssezusuq u[Porlano, and nls ls a wonaer Lor] Sanders of En dt]ve It is a gavel d way and ful. One son, "e ' . "" . " " e.. tiat, Wash., was bern to this union. ]oiled' and for miles passes thru shin ton m I very sterile strop of sage brush and Mrs. Sanders came to Wa " g " . .  . 1907, following her son who located jack rabbts along the way for q in Seattle in 1901 and in 1906 re- great d]sttnce. A beautification of moved' to Monroe, of which place this highway is .attemp.ted in the :Mrs. Sanders had been a resident for about 19 years• She was a we'd. known woman and had a host o friends for she was cf a kindly and loveable disposition, a good neigh- bor an'.'l a friend in need, and liv:d alone in a nice little home on Kel- sey Street. She was a member f the Conrregational Church, fl mem- ber of the O. E. S. since 1909 an:] of the Rebekahs since 1912. She was city librarian for many years, a pu sit]on she well filled and up tc two or three years ago. Many deen re- grets are felt by the large ci-cle of her friendships and favors, who wltt think of her for a lone" time to come and always remember her most kindly and all because she wa a really deserving industrious and.' help- ful person who lived and loved deep- ly and well. LonEviewBuId'ina- pormit. since Jan. 1 reach $871.697. besides do:'ks. bridge and other buildings that make a total of $1,849,000. Auburn--District will hey $2.c½4 for four room addition to Washing'. ton school. shape of planting a tree row on eith- er side ef the road, and all of the trees, now from two to four or five feet high, are flourishing. 'Twas interesting to note the creeping cac- tus growing arounl the trees at the base, and the conclusion reached was that is was a protection against the jacks barking the trees, the sharp thorns of the cactus doing the bus- ness of keeping them back. At The Dalles the real finished prodct of roadway and scenery be- gin to mingle and the panorama as you bowl along at about 30 allies f an enchanting one, tavement up liill and down with switch back after switch back, tunnels and el! the ob- stacles of nature overcome one w" or another by the artifice of mar. It is said that the Columbia High- way is the wonder road of thewor and there is hardly any doubt of thi in the minds of those who traveI it= 'Twas memorial and the traffic wa very heavy. A early as nine o'clock: in the morning when MuItnomah wasz reached there were about 200 peo- ple gathered about the falls and here and there and at Crown Point where the vista house is located the on- (Continued on Page 7}