Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 13, 1924     Monroe Historical Society
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June 13, 1924

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Pe Four, THE MONROE MONITORs-= Monroe +Washington . " Friday, June 13, 1924: 4"+'+++++!schools,-- and intends summering withiLOf everything he saw there--the peo- +:=iPERS6NAL - "P; her studies in  the university Of i,ie he met and ofthe schooH of that di, , +.i.+.I Washington. city. _ Mrs. i:liza Malone was a Seattle  Y Mr.:.Wales of the Chevrolet Port- Visitor :on Monday..- [land branch, Was .a Monroe visitor ' - Monday, spendingthe day with the Mrs. !:Bruce Watson, made a sit i StaVe Chevrolet company. in Everett one day last/week, vi ' " ' - i Billy Brennan, the strawberry Mesdames*A. R. Terpening and E. king of Duvall, accompanied by Mrs. G. Rhode spent aday in Everett, last Brennan, was in the city yesterday vceek, Friday. for a social and business call. Miss lGeorgia Snyder has gone to z Ms.+Bartholomew and daughters Wenatchee where she will visit re- Jeunesse and Alice, and son Law- latives and friends for some time. rence, have gone to Everett to re Merld: Sprau arrived Saturday side, their number is 3428 Lombat"d evening from St. Martin's, where he avenue. was at.tending school the past year. Dr.. Carl Hjort, wife and family Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Schmidt and were Monroe 'isitors over the last family from Woods Creek spent Sat- week end at the home of Mrs. Hjort's urday in Everett on business and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hag-e- pleasure. dorn, Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hallan spent Mrs. Robt. Wilson and Miss Denolf a few days last week and this on the from Carnation spent a day in Men- island, at Langley, visiting with Mrs. roe last' week at the Fred Monroe home. Hallan's people, and report having A. Denolf of Duval[ was a Mon- roe visitor for a day this week at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. A. Munro. Mrs. D. H. Barter is able to be ] abeut, after a very long illness that If of a time seemed as if *ecovery x was out of the question. Those fine une days are adding quite a stim- ulant to her recovery and a couple of m0nths_ wil ! 'find her wholly recov- ered. . - Mrs. Wingate and daughter of Spokane, spent Monday with Mr. Wingate who is employed at the reformatory. Mr. and 1Vrs. W. S. Carroll are now comfortably domiciled in their new home, the Falconer house, on Ferry street, Moflroe. Ray D. Bowen, Florsheim shoe salesman, was in town Monday night selling J. E. Wood Co. their fall line of Florshe'_'ms. Miss Beulah Nelson from Cashmere where she has been teaching the past year, has been renewing acquaint- ances in Monroe the past few days. Miss Nelson taught in the 5!onroe in such official capacity. J. E. Dahlgren, from Mnneapolis, accompanied by his daughter Doro- thy, are in the city for an extended visit at "the home of his brother, Louis Dahlgren. Mr. and Mrs. James Skally were visitor over Sunday with friends in Everett. Mrs. Skal!y spent a day or two in Seattle last week at the homes of relatives and friends. Rev. P. H. Raymond was called to Enumclaw las Friday evening to make the graduating address to the class of 1924 of Enumclaw. It was Mr. Raymond's first vit to that little city and he speaks highly Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bailey, son Harold and daughter Miriam, have been away a week attending :t.he commencement at the state college, i Pullman, where their son and brother, Herbert Bailey graduates. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Suver, of E1- lensburg, with Mr. and Mrs. Hicks and Son Joseph, and daughter Bar- bara, from Seattle, were visitors i t Wednesday at the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs J. M. Rear- don, Monroe. E. T. Baseom has returned from had a fine outing. [ Bellingham where he was a delegate I from I. O. O. F. lodge No. 156, Men- Mrs. H. E. Pearsall was the Men- roe, .to the session of the Grand roe delegate to the Rebekah conven-tlodg e in session in the Tulip city ion held in Bellingham this week, June 10th to 12th inclusive. Gov- representing her local jurisdictiou ernor Hart and other state celeb- titles, Mr. Bascom says were attend- ing this big gathering of the Odd Fellows. Felix Francis and Mrs. Arthur Francis were Seattle visitors last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Art Francis and Felix Francis spent Sunday at the Bolenbaugh home, 'Woods Creek, returning to Monroe to spend Sunday night and Monday at the Arthur Francis home. Jean Raven, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Raven, is making fine headway to full and complete re- covery from a mos serious illness ++ "i;+St eat'nod diPi don d8 / ....... : :., 4a: .- The 6 % Cumulative OUR ,STOCK IS A GOOD Send in your nLme and addro to ,Pu. t Sound lPowr & ight Scurities omlny, 407 I. ]Bldg., attle. for our copy of this, trestin booklet showing" picturos of lwer plants and l towns serve by th uget Souud Power " & Li'ht OompanT, and oher iteres zng information. " Preferred Stock of the PUGET SOUND POWER & LIGHT COMPANY p ur-:, chased on or before June 20 will carry dividends from April., 15, 1924, payable' the Monitor is most pleased to note. It is surely a" time of congratUlation for those so intensely concerned: in the" fabe of  ; this" Sweet Iittlo child , who made such a gailant and suc- cessful fight. " ...... Mrs. A:W. Ackermann and daugh- ter, Miss Paulina Ackermann, from Young America, Minn., arrived in Monroe last evening via tle G. N. Ry., for an indefinite visit at the home: of her son, Chris' Ackermann. They may possibly like it so well that they will become permanent residents of Snohomish county. F. J. Flourney, formerly with the Monroe Monitor, now of Seattle, ac- companied by C. H. Reynolds, and R. L. Ferriss, all of them typos of the Post Intelligencer until the recent industrial trouble in that plant, were Monroe visitors one day last week. The controversy still remains in an unsettled condition. Mrs. Ira Graffice, from Omak, was in Monroe Saturday evening and Sunday, on her way to Bellingham to attend the I. O. O. F. convention as a delegate to the Rebekah order. Mr. Graffice is teacher in the Went- worth schools, as is his daughter Ethel. eH taught in Monroe some 16 years ago. J. W. Augustine made a record drive recently during which he cov- ered 750 miles in the round trip in truly record time. J. W. went down to Eugene, Oregon to attend a great athletic meet of students from big schools of many states and it was a great event, he says. He had the pleasure of seeing his son, Webster Augustine, win the 220-yard race. J. L. Galbraith, aged about 65 years, came pretty near geting kill ed on the highway near Percy Hillis' ranch Saturday evening, in '.broad daylight. A car going west driven by a man by the name of Patty, came bowling along, knocking down the old gentleman, breaking one ankle; contusions of the hips and shoulders, and abrasions on the face. Man and car were moving in same direction, the man on his way home from work and evidently in the act of crossing the road. He is at the Monroe hospital and will make re- covery, the doctor says. Among the people who spent Sun- day at Lake Roesiger are: Mr. and Mrs. Win. Lillemoen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Green, Mr.: and Mrs R. W. Jellison and sons, Francis and Fred, Mr. and Mrs. George Shay and family, John Kindle and Mrs. Fred Hagedorn. Mr. and lrs. Lum were also at the lake. Mrs. Ella Evans and Mrs. H. E. Pearsall left Sunday morning for Bellingham to attend the conven- tion of Rebekahs. They expect to return the last of the week. The Odd Fellows will be represented by E. T. Bascom. Miss Dorothea Knott is at he home near Wagner and Wilson's mill, coming from school at Raymond for the summer. Dr. and Mrs. H. K. Lure had as guests over the week end Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey of La Crosse, on their way to Bellingham to the Ma- sonic grand lodge, and George Hardy and daughter, Mrs. Hesner, who are going to the Odd Fellows' and Re- bekahs' conventions. Mrs. Harry Lillemoen entertained Mrs. Helen J. Walsh Monday. Mrs. M. Shaw entertained Mon- day afternoon at her home on Mac= Dougall street Mrs. Victor Mattson, Mrs. Lee Price and daughters, Alice and Myrtle, and Mrs. Douglas. Re- freshments were served. The day was Mrs. Shaw's birthday anniver- sary. Norris Richardson was in Everett and Seattle on business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. R. ,L. Billings enter- tained at luncheon Sunday Mrs. Helen J. Walsh, Irma and Ernest- ine Richardson and Mr. Billings' son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Billings. William Nelson and family were at Lake Roesiger Sunday. The Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Archer and son, Charles Jr., visited Monday with Mrs. Archer's mother, M'rs. J. M. Stephens, who is the new minister at the Monroe church of the Nazaene. lVlrs: E. M. Stephens was in Ever- ett i Monday. Mrs, Jno. Robertson of the Wag- net mill community has had the honor conferred upon her by the Eastern Star in her native state of West ,Virginia, to represent them at the: Grand Lodge,* meeting Of the Eastern Star in session, at Belling- ham this' week. On Saturday afternoon, Clyde Mc- Gee, Jr., celebrated his sixth birth- day anniversary with a very happy party at which his little friends and himself celebrated in the true joyous form of childhood. .... Mrs. R. W. Jellison was in Ever- ett Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Croucher and daugh- ter called on Mrs. Harriett Mossford Sunday on their way to Index. Mrs. Brekhus and Miss Inga Brek- hus were luncheon guests at the home of Mrs. Hariett Mossford Mon- day. After lunch they went on to Sultan. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Stretch, their daughter Mildred, Keith MacDoug- all and Grace Larson made up an auto party for Everett yesterday. Mrs. Clyde McGee entertained a party of friends on Monday after- noon at her home at Wagner's mill. After a very pleasant afternoon the hostess served delicious refresh- ments. Mrs. Chas. Humphrey from Se- attle has been in the city for a few days, visiting old time Monroe friends. C. E. Beach, superintendent of the Enumclaw public schools is a can- didate for the office of state super- intendent of public instruction. He is a very fine school man and will be a serious contender for the pre- ferment he seeks. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kennon gave a six o'clock dinner Tuesday even- ing in honor of their son Frank Ken- non, and Norriss Richadrson, just graduated from the Monroe Union high school and who leave today for Juneau, Alaska, where they will be employed during the next year or two, and return to enter the Wash- ington State university for a four years' course. Other guests at this dinner were Harry Donovan and Walter Anderson, members of the class of 1924. Mrs. Hill, of Fort Dodge, Iowa, and daughter, Miss Ina Hill, a teach- er at Rollins, Wyo., were in the city for a daY visiting at the Whit H. Clark home. They were on their way to Wenatchee to visit at the home of Mrs. Parr, daughter of Mrs. Hill. Mrs. Mary Gauthier passed away at her home in Monroe early Thurs- day morning after a long and quite painful illness. There are many sincere regrets because of the death of this highly worthy, women: known to every man/woman and Child in Monroe, one of its *old settlers. Funeral arrangements not announced as we go to press. Mr. and Mrs. Whit H. Clark drove to Tacoma Wednesday to visit with Mr. Clark's_ brother, Dan G. Clark, wife and son, who were :to leave for home that day. Mr. Clark is of'the faculty of the Oregon University: .... Accompanying Mr. and Mrs. Clark as far as Seattle were Mrs. McGill, Mr. :and Mrs. Lewis and daughter Adeline, whom they picked up on their return home. INDUSTRIAL 'NEWS NOTES Enumclaw 108 dairymen organ- ize cow testing association. Omak will build additional reser- voir at cost of $4000, will also extend mains. Washington is 18th state in union in wealth, estimated at $5,122,405,- 000. Wenatchee to have new $80,000 Bell telephone building. Seattle to have $2,500,000 dental and medical building. Tekoa to build public swimming pool 30 by 70 feet. Puget Sound shingle mills form an association. Cle Elum -- City engineers draw up specifications for new gravity water line piping contract. Centralia -- Building permits is- sued since Jan. 1 total 250, repre- senting $178,876. Contract awarded for $25,149.40 for clearing, grading and draining 2.5 miles highway from Steptoe north. Spokane -- City funds show con- siderable gain over 1923. Longview -- Concrete walk to 1)e built in front of Hotel Broadway. Kelso -- $250,000 water bond issue is authorized--other improvements authorized totaled $18,000. An irrigation project of 12,000 acres has been started in southeat- ern Washington: Olympia lets contract for port im- provements. EVERETT, WASHINGTON Active Agencies [or Community Betterment It may be interesting to know that the Manager of this store is a co-partner in the business. Having his mondy invested here naturally his interest in the welfare of the community is none the less than that or any other merchant. He believes in high ideals as being active agencies for the betterment of the things that help to make this a good place to live in. '.He is glad to live here. Heavy Khaki Pants Men s Heavy Khaki Drill Pants for work or outing wear. :Made with cuff bottom, belt loops and large, roomy pockets. Styled like dress pants. 1,49 Boys' Heavy Khaki Pants made exactly like the Men's. 1.35 Cretonne Porch Pillows Beautiful cretonne porch pillows overstuffed with new silk. They are nice for use in. the car as Well as in the home. 83c : Ginghams A beautiful lot of dress ging- hams in lovely patterns for summer. 17c Percales in a variety of, dark'and light patterns at the' above price; 36 inches wide. " Athletic Underwear Cool and very comfortable for warm weather. A better.nain- sook is used in these garments than in many $1.50 suits. 98c Ecru union suits at the same price. , "ray-Day' '! .: Overalls Strictly umon made, Double seams.- Extra full cut. Tacked pockets; no ripping.