Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 7, 1912     Monroe Historical Society
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June 7, 1912
 

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il Mark the Advertisers --T'he strong and substantial business concerns that talk to you regularly in the columns of this paper. They are the live progressive business men of Monroe and they appreciate the value of your patronage suf- ficiently to reach you through the medium of your "home" paper the paper that for 13 year has clean- ly and consistently worked for the benefit of this com- munity. E. T. Bascom sells land. All millinery at reduced prices at Fleming Sisters. Bart Healy had two horses killed by the G. N. Monday. Agency for City Cleaning & Dye Works at Monroe Variety Store. Strawberries are now on the market at the Monroe Mercantile Co., Inc. Everything in the millinery line cut to one-half price at Shepler's Millinery. Try Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc., for your groceries Satisfaction sure. J. H. Pownall was in Pullman this Deal with the Houses that Support it week in attendance at the state experi- ment. E.W. Hutchinson, one of the new The buying power of the steady readers and friends of owners of the Moody store, is an auto THE MONROE MONITOR-TRANSCRIPT will support two owner. towns as large as Monroe. Uncalled for suits at half price at C. numl   H. Nygard, Fine Tailoring, Sams Block ........ ................... Lewis street. Mrs. W. Haskell and children left for Mt. Vernon this morning to make a long T d CO y Ne  visit withhel mother. own an untr ws J.E. Countryman is building acheese factory at Tolt and will go into the I H.H. Weller, Clothing, Shoes. I ] Camp Bros, Just Druggists I cheese making business. Lost, last Saturday, between G. N. depot and Park Place, an auto lap robe. Finder will be rewarded for bringing to Arthur Bailey. No firm can do much business with- out advertising. Cut your advertising expenditure and you cut your business and profits both. Isn't that right? Residents on the Woods Creek road are out with a petition to have the lo- cation of the road changed so as to avoid the big hill leading up to the mill. The Scandinavian Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. Peter Person on Thurs- day, June 13, at 2:00 p.m. Start early so as to be on time. Everybody wel- come. Members of the fire department are becoming expert gymnasts. They have fitted up the rest room in the town hall with some apparatus, and a punching bag. A petition is being circulated by res- idents living on the other side of the river asking the commissioners to take steps to prevent the river from cutting into the bank any further. The G. N. Booster excursion passed through town Wednesday evening. An invitation was extended in the name of the Commercial club to have a stop made here but no response was receiv- eJ even through the train stopped here a few minutes. Milwaukee officials were in town Thursday looking over the matter of the vacation of Charles street and made a proposition to the town to open a street further over from Wood street !to Lewis in lieu of the streets already occupied by tracks. Monroe is getting to be a boating re- sort. A number of the boys have nice canvas canoes on the river and a couple of motor boats add a lot to the amuse m - ment on the river. The water has re- mained at a high stage steadily for some time and is daily the scene of many boating parties. The class of ships for passenger traf- fic on Puget Sound is constantly im- proving. The latest addition is the Sol Duc, an all-steel vessel built for the Inland Navigation Co., by the Seattle Construction & Dry Dock Co., and just launched on Elliott Bay. The Sol Duc is 205 feet long and cost $225,000. She will run between Seattle, Port Towns- end and Port Angeles. The ship is named in honor of Sol Duc Hot Springs near Port Angeles, which Michael Earles has improved and intends to make one of the foremost health resorts on the continent. Try Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc., for your groceries. Satisfaction sure. Church Notes EPISCOPAL Bishop Keator of the Diocese of Olympia of the Episcopal church will be in Monroe Saturday evening and Sun- day, June 15 and 16 to dedicate the new Episcopal Parish hall, hold confir- mation, organize a Sunday school and meet the church people of this vicimty and the public at a reception on Satur- day evening when the hall will be thrown open to the public and the peo- i ple of Monroe made welcome by the members of the ladies' guild. See E. T. Bascom for best fire insur- ance. The state grange is meeting in Puyallup this week. Grazing to Let--Close to town. Ap- ply to Hugh Agnew. We have Cresco in two sizes, 30c and 45c. Monroe Mercantile Co. Try Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc., for your groceries. Satisfaction sure. Now is a good time to buy a good hat cheap, while assortment is good and prices low. At Shepler's Millinery. Come and get your new spring suit made here. We will do all your work satisfactorily. John Hamberg. Among the first local strawberries of the season were those gathered from the splendid patch of Mrs. W. W. Clark. The ladies are invited to come and in- spect the new line of cotton dress goods for summ er dresses. In light and dark shades. A very pretty line of goods. Cash Bargain Store, Mrs. Nella Spauld- ing. Mrs. S. Butler, sister-in-law of Mrs S.S. Gauthier, died at her home in Roosevelt last week and was buried in Monroe on Friday. The deceased was 42 years age and leaves a family of four children, two boys and two girls. Advertising for the Fourth of July celebration in Monroe will be displayed along the line of the G. N. to St. Paul through the strenuous exertions of Chairman Axel Nordmark who elabm- ately decorated ten cars on a through freight early in the week. The Milwaukee is filling in its trestle approach to the bridge over the river and will form a solid dam that will pro- tect the Buck mill pond and make it possible to hold a great many bolts or logs at the mill. In making the fill the the railroad company will cut away a large portion of the big point back of the cannery. The Monroe Mill Co. has had solici- tors in the field this week talking the matter of steam heating. Data is be- ing secure:l in regard to the cost of in- stalling and radiation in business houses and homes within the limits of the pro- posed heating system and if nough subscribers can be secured to warrant the investment the plant will be instal- led. Within thirtydays it is expected that nearly 400 additional men will be at work in the woods in this vicinity. High Rock will be running witla a large force and a large number of additional men will be placed at work in the woods at the camps on both sides at Wagner & Wilson's. Monroe will have a fair payroll this month and when July rolls in there will be the customary old-time forces working hereabouts. The total enrollment of the Universi- ty of Washington, as contained in the annual report, has been 2,632. This breaks all previous records. More than half are entered in the college of arts and science. Of the professional de- partments, the engineering schools leads. There have been more men in attendance than women, which is rather unusual, for in most of the large co-ed- ucational schools of the East and Mid- die West, it is just the opposite. Fifty- four per cent. are entirely or partially self-supporting. Wanted- Contracts to clear land, large tracts preferred. Must be near road and good land. Will take land part payment. "Con- tractor," this-office. The Duvall bank opened for business this week. We now handle M. J. B. coffee. Monroe Mercantile Co. Burning caterpillars is getting to be a favorite amusement in town. Found--A bunch of keys owner can have same by paying for this local. For Rent--Good suite of office rooms in the Ferguson block. F. E. Ferguson Try Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc., for your groceries. Satisfaction sure. Come in and see the new white duck and ratine outing hats at Fleming Sis- ters. H. C. Weinker is gaining a reputa- tion as a cartoonist and is turning out some work that will be noticed for newspaper illustration. The carnival company which will be in Everett soon tried to get in for a week at Monroe next week but did not meet with sanction from any local organiza- tion. June 14 is Flag Day in the state of Washington according to a proclama- tion issued by the governor and the national emblem should be well exhibit- ed in Monroe. The public service commission has granted the Milwaukee permission to meet the express milk and cream rate through Cherry Valley and is handling a large portion of the milk product. A little son arrived last Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Wagner at the mill. There was some doubt about its surviving for a few days but it is hoped now that the child will be all right. The mother is doing welt. Real estate men say that the demand for houses is steadily on the increase and that within thirty days it will be hard to find a place. A great many new families are moving in and there are about twenty new houses spoken for that will be erected during the sum- mer. The 'Mercantile team won from the Everett Moose on Sunday by the score of 16 to 7, pretty nearly shutting the Everett team out until the ninth inning when they ran in 5 runs. The game was an easy one for the locals, who out-played and out-batted their oppo- nents at every stage and showed up strong enough to meet some stronger teams. Local fans are getting confi- dence in the team and hope that a series of games will be arranged that will give Monroe some good baseball sport before the end of the season. The finances of the association owning the ball park are in a bad way but it is hoped that the property can be held as an amusenent park. A clever arrangement of paint cans and appropriate advertising material form the basis of an exceedingly at- tractive window in Thedinga Hardware Co. store this week. A special feature of the display is a set of old weather beaten carriage spokes treated to one coat of Acme Quality Carriage Paint-- each spoke showing a different color of the paint. The following statement is made on one of the display cards: "You can make your old buggy look new for a dollar by the use of this paint." With this suggestion and the very small outlay necessary, we are sure that all CONGREGATIONAL of the shabby vehicles in this territory Remember that our evening services will immediately take on a new appear- [ this summer are to be 45 minutes in ance. Besides being good for all kinds length, with a 15 minute sermon. The of vehicles, attractive display signs il- thought for next Sunday evening will lustrate in colors a great many other ] be Godliness Having the Promise of the uses for this wonderful paint in and Life which is to Come. about the home. The display is a cred- itable one and well worth inspecting. Our Children's Day program will be on Sunday morning, the 16th. At that time an offering will be taken for Sun- day School missionary work, right in our own state. SWEDISH MISSION Rev. Lofgren, of Everett will preach at the Swedish church at 3:00 p. m. next Sunday. ,, Patronize Our Advertisers Each age of our lives has its joys. Old people should be happy, and they will be if Chamberlains's Tablets are taken to strengthen the digestion and keep the bowels regular. These tablets are mild and gentle in their action and especially suited for people of middle age and older. For sale by W. E Mazfield. It is now known that not more than one case of rheumatism in ten requires any internal treatment whatever. All that is needed is a free application of Chamberlain's Liniment and massaging the parts at each appli- I eat{on. "Try it and see how quickly it 1 will relieve the pain and soreness, Sold/ by W. E. Mgnsfleld, I TO RAISE FUNDS ',,,,,,, TO HOLD BALL PARK   A meeting of the stockholders in the 16 6 Monroe Amusement Park corporation ! g " " " was held Wednesday evening at thela- V]sxt Our Ophcal Department town hall and it was determined to col  " P lect up at once all the balance due on g ]]lth Your Spectacle and Eye  subscriptions and sell enough more  stock to clean up aq indebtedness to i Glass TroOble : : : : date. Something over $1,000 has al-   ready been expended on the grounds ' "1617 ]5-'  ,( ]kT  L-" It) V #'-I -" /A and improvements and $500 is due Mr.  ....... " ....  t  U 6 Baldwin on the contract as well as tax-w/_ D/ es and interest to the amount of nearly  g $250 additional. There is also due John  g Johnson for lumber about $150 and ant ; /lll a, 9 II/ account of about $35to the Stephens  $'i r- n,,) c,, Opposite the LI Hardware Co.  V* P , o SaVoy Hotel Over $900 s needed and thin amou t, ,'ON.g,a,xxa,,l,axR,,t,d,*,m%,,a. it is believed, can be raised without ff, I'KI$T-IT--'-I-'IJIT,D"I-,g f, much trouble. Abont $600 of the sub- scriptions are good and there are enough people who did not subcsribe before or who will increase their previ- ous subscriptions, in addition to new people in town, to make it possible to raise the balance. The property is too valuable to let go back and it is gener- ally the opinion of the stockholders that it should be held. HOUSEHOLD GOODS FOR SALE CHEAP Including one range and bedroom set nearly new. Also rugs, curtains, stands. White sewing machine, sanitary couch, two gasoline lights and stoves, dishes, cooking utensils, chairs, tables and so forth. Enquire of Mrs. W. Knowles, Blakley St., near Main St. Try Thompson-Campbell Co., Inc., for your groceries. Satisfaction sure. Courses in Summer School at Puyalhp Good Training in Agriculture and In- dustrial Work The announcement of the six week's summer school at Puyallup Juue 10 to July 19 is one of interest to every teacher and farmer. The aim is to give thorough instruction in various branch- es that should be taught in the public and rural schools as well as to give pro- per opportunity to those who desire to perfect themselves scientifically in any of the branches taught. No tuition will be charged and the school is offered as an experiment by Pullman College. The courses offered are as follows Agriculture--Soil and Crops, Dairy- ing, Poultry, Cattle, Horses, Swine and Sheep, Farm Management. Horticulture -- Principles of Plant Growth and Culture, Fruit and Berry Growing, Vegetable Gardening. Domestic Economy--Cooking, Sew- ing. Manual Training aud Drawing--Free- hand Blackboard Drawing, Working Drawings, Woodworking for Rural Schools, Woodworking for Grade Schools. MT, FOREST Miss Selma Bjorkland came up from Seattle Saturday for a short visit with friends. Mrs. A. E. Stackpole left Thursday for a visit with Snohomish friends. A. A. Elwood made a business trip to Edmonds last week. BONEHEAD BASEBALL. This Was About the Richest Double Play Ever P*erpetrated. Double boneheads are rare In base- ball--scarcer than hens' teeth, and naturally so. for the completion of a bonehead requires vigilance and quick thinking by the opposition. Still. dou- ble concretes happen ever and anon. the most famous one possibly being that pulled by Cozy Dolan and Harry Gessler at Chicago several years agx). On thls occasion Dolao bad reached second In the ninth, and one was down. the score at the time being In favor of the Cubs by a one run mar- gin. The next batter hoisted a long fly over center field. Gessler grabbed the ball and. deciding that It was the third out. tucked the ball In his pock- et and flew for the clubhouse. Dolan, instead of taking advantage of the break to score the tying run. also figured that it was the third out and followed Gessler across the field. while a raving mob of players from both teams, surrounding them. tried to impress the horror of the situation upon them. Attic Herman finally took the ball away from Gessler. chased Dolan to the clubhouse and made the putout at the edge of the bathtub. That was the richest double break on record. but there have been a few others al- most as funny. ie !IS GOOD Full weight and fair treatment of our customers is bring results. May we not add you to our list of patrons? " * LIVE DEALERS IN FOOD SUPPLIES FOR THE HOME AND FEED FOR THE STOCK S00Oans n i o v,-Co, i i QU LITY GROCERS I THERE ARE ANY QUANTITY OF ' WE BANKS. The country is full of them. i THIS IS ONE. Our management is enterprising, yet conservative. Investments are made with an eye to adequate security first, last and always. We come to you with a record unsurpassed as a safe custo- dian of your private funds. n i Do not hesitate to open an account just because it must be small to start with. i We make no stipulation as to the amount, except that it shall be at least a dollar. Will you talk it over with us? Paid-up Capital $25,000 Shareholders' Liabi:ity - $25,000 Surphls - - - $20,000 Total - $70 000 First National Bank, Monroe Wash. INow Is the Time[ SCREEN DOORS SCREEN WINDOWS SCREEN CLOTH THEDINGA HARDWARE CO. We Have Them THE BANK LIQUOR STORE Fred E. Ferguson, Prop. The [ pular Place on the Corner. Highest Quality in Wines, Liquors and Oigars Good Accommodations ajacent in the Monroe Hotel. l :y F )ral & Seed Company 'WThat Is the best way to rectify a mistake ?" "Does it have to be rectified?" 4k W WALLMARK, Proprietor Salesroom and Otice; 1916 Hewitt Avenue (Opposite Mitchell Hotel) "Make another?" "Sure. A bigger one, so the other pnot]; Salesroom. Sunsetl0O9 "II' rrr " [ITIT]" Ind. 758 Y ]l] l |, 2-kl'lo  will be lost sight of." C, reenouse, Ind. 137 X rv I? l