Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 24, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
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June 24, 1927
 

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Friday, June 2'4, 1927 THE MONROE MONITOR -- Monroe, Washington Page Thre w t WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS OF INTEREST Principal Events of the Week Assembled for Information of Our Readers. Saturday, June 25, was announced as the date for Centralia's annual rose show. The sixth annual Elms strawberry a. festival was held at the Grays Harbor county fair grounds Sunday. More than 1000 young persons were enrolled at the Christian Endeavor convention for Washington and north ern Idaho, held in Yakima. Mrs. Serena Mathews of Pullmaz] was elected president of the state fed oration of women's clubs at their con vention in }Valla %Valla. thousand national guardsmez Two from all parts of the state are at Camp Murray for their two weeks ot summer training in the field. The Willapa Harbor Iron Works () South Bend has commenced the con struction of an addition to the plant. a building 40 feet wide and 100 feet long. In a memorandum opinion handed down by Judge D. F. Wright of the Thurston county court, the constitu- tionality of the state "Blue Sky Law" is upheld. Largely patronized by state legisla-  tors, the Olympian hotel, principal hostelry of Olympia, will be improved within the next year with an expendi- ture of about $100,000. The new Lewis county courthouse in Chehalis was formally dedicated with mayors of tiearby cities and rep- resentatives of farm organizations and commercial clubs as guests. The cornerstone of the new Masonic temple at Pe Ell was laid Saturday evening by Walter F. Meier, master of the Masonic grand lodge, assisted by other grand lodge officers. A. V. Bell, pioneer homesteader who conducted a blacksmith shop in Othel- lo for many years, has sold his resi- dence and moved to Bellingham, where he will make his home. b The body of Lieutenant Claiborne J. Walker, who was killed April 26 by a stray bullet while on duty in the streets of Shanghai, was buried in Walla Walla with military honors. William Carey Jones, ex-represen- tative in congress from this state and for two terms state attorney-general, died at his home in Spokane. He had been a resident of Spokane county 44 years. Vancouver voters approved a bond issue of $225,000 for the purpose of purchasing sites, equipment and erect- ing new buildings for the Vancouver school district by a vote of 577 for to 81 against. Hugh M. Caldwell, former mayor el Seattle, and past potentate of Nile temple, was elected outer guard of the imperial council of Nobles of the Mys- tic Shrine at the annual convention in I Atlantic City, N. J. The new rearing pond at the Walls Walls state fish hatchery has been completed and 20,000 eastern brook trout turned into it to grow until after the fishing season, when they will be , released in streams. The Bellingham water board rec- ommended to the council that Tues- day, August 9, be the date for the spe- cial election on a proposed general city bond issue of $250,000 for water betterment purposes. An excursion to the Grand coulee-is being planned by Otis W. Freeman of the Cheney Normal School for his class in geology and any others who are interested in such a trip. The trip will take place July 8, 9 and 10. Walla Walls firms selling farming machinery were practically a unit in declaring that sales have been heavier than for years. The demand for mow- lug machines, binders, etc., is much larger than last year and sales of threshing machines have almost dou- bled. Tmrty per cent cut in fire insur- ance rates on mercantile buildings, hospitals and apartment houses in Yakima has been announced by the insurance companies' state rating bu. ! reath but it is stated that rates, on other classes of structtlres may be raised. An almost unanimous vote was clmt by Quinault Indians attending the an- ntml tribe council at Taholah to ex- clude allwhite fishermen from watcr within the Quinauit reservation. "Phe decision will not be binding until sanc- tioned by the federal bureau of-Indian affairs. t L. L. Lynn, secretary of the Centra- lia chamber of commerce, has tender- ed his resignation to .the chamber, di-! rectors, effective July 1, when he will leave for Grays harbor to assume the managership of the Aberdeen cham- ber. Mrs. Hulda Klager of Woodland, who has gained fame by her creations of new and unusual lilacs, has won national recognition by her culture of ,. flowers. A page in the July number el a national magazine is devoted to her accoml)lishments. T. E. Skaggs, Everett, says he l: considering entering the 1928 contes for the democratic nomination for gov ernor. Slot machines and other gambling devices are doomed to extinction in Grays Harbor county, according to an edict issued by Prosecuting Attorney Wade. Mr. Wade has given the sher- iff's force instruction to take immedi- ate steps to put all gambling devices out of business. Nearly $2,000,000 have been spent in Venatchee since June, 1926, for new houses, commercial buildings an(i alterations, according to figures mad public by the city engineer. Of this amount about $400,000 has gone fo new homes, the same for businessi buildings, and about $200,000 for alteri aliens. Sixty-seven Vancouver business men have signed a guarantee that the coun- ty will not be taxed for the cost of m election to determine whether the peo- ple of Clark county are willing to seli the county's share of the interstate bridge to the state for $250,000 as pro- vided for in a bill approved by the last legislature. Due to the fact that C. Divine, who for some time past has been town mar shal of Pe Ell, failed to appear for duty, Russell Carmichael has been ap- pointed to the position. Divine's whereabouts is unknown. He did not resign his position, at least no resigna- tion was filed with Mrs. Hazel M. Sur- ber, city clerk. Indications are for a nearly norms! crop of wheat or about 4,500,000 bush els in Walls Walls county, according to grainmen. Recent rains have in- creased the yield on an average of five bushels to an acre. Growers, who thought they had sufficient sacks have been coming in since the rain and ordering more. Sacks are 14 cents. Four hundred and seventy-two cows under test during May by the Yaktma Cow Testing association averaged 842 pounds of milk and 29.4 pounds of but- terfat. One hundred and thirty-two cows produced over forty pounds of butterfat each and fifty-one produced over fifty pounds each. The highest herd record was made'by G. A. Smith of Greenvalley, with an average of 44.2 pounds of butterfat per cow. A complaint charging forgery with intent to defraud was filed with the United States commissioner in Taco- ma against L. G. Dowell, who recently retired as auditing accountant for Ad- jutant-General Maurtce Thompson of the Washington national guard. The action followed a report filed by Adju- tant-General Thompson with A. R. Gardner, state director of efficiency, at Olympia, which held that a short- age of $1518.77 had been discovered in the accounts of the chief auditor. A hearing will be held at Lea;en- worth July 22 by the department of public works, representing the inter- state commerce commission, to deter- mine the application of the Great Northern Railroad company, which seeks to reconstruct its line in the Cascades between Peshastiu and Win- ston, a distance of about 17 miles. This will be of vast importance to the Leavenworth vicinity, as the railroad is straightening out its line through the mountains, and it may eventually mean abandoning Leavenworth as a division point for the company. In anticipation of the dedication of the $6,500,000 new legislative building, tentatively scheduled for the latter part of August, Governor Hartley has made public his appointments to the dedication committee. By congres- sional districts of the state, the gov- ernor's appointments were: First dis- trict, Rolland H. Denny of Seattle; ]second district, Mrs. Hugh Eldridge of Bellingham; third district, James McCormack of Tacoma; fourth dis- trict, John Ankeny of Walla Walla, and fifth district, George Turner of Spokane. Senator P. H. Carlyon of Olympia was designated by the execu- tive to be a member-at-large of the committee. After holding that the majority of the state highway committee had the right to elect the chairman and secre- tary of the committee, the supreme court apparently reversed itself by dismissing the qno warranto proceed- ings by which C. W. Clausen, state auditor, sought to assert his right to the chairmanship by election, and George T. McCoy similarly claimed the secretaryship. In dismissing the proceedings the court held that it lacked Jurisdiction because the chair- manship and secretaryship of the committee were ex-officio pomitions and not state offices. The effect of the Aecision .is to leave the highway committee organlzation as tgh in the , air as ever, even though it is specifi- cally stated that the majority should rule. Eight hogs were killed and poles were piled high on the Northern Pa- cific grade crossing when a stock car loaded with hogs and a flat car loaded with poles on the freight, Lowiston to Spokane, left the rails near the ar- mory in Pullman. The Columbia river has been threat- ening to break over the river road near the ,Northern Pacific railway bridge at Kennewick. The effect of such an overflow would mean a tem- porary closing of the toll bridge be- ween Kennewick and Passe. o, HONOR ROLLS OF HIGH AND GRADE SCHOOLS, 1926-2T I'1 MONROE GRADE SCHOOLS Students Neither Absent or Tardy During 1926-27 PARK PLACE Estelle Keifer Room One; Grades One and Two Harvey Ren Jeunesse Bartholomew Jeanette Defeyter Helen Dirks Alice Klein Mrs. McCormick Everett Tolette o Alvin Klein Alma DaM Room Two; Grades Three and Four Catherine Law George Helm Tom Law Room Three; Grades Five and Six Myrtle Klein Eleanor Law B. Tooker--I. Peterson Fae Pownall Orville Ekman Mabel Keifer Robert Smith Francis Dirks Anna Epper M. Chapin Vivian Main Grace Dean Aileen Olson Edna Neisinger Helen Clancy IVhrs. L. A. Johnson Leslie Bump Ellsworth Deans Edward Hillier Victor Jelinek Enar Johnson V411iam Micheau Earl Pownall Mary Kaneman Frank Epper David Kliewer Fred Knutson Leonard Treen Geraldine Bennett Ella Cook Marcia Cabe Lou Chapin Swen Olson Darrell Santose Stanley Byrns Leotta Brown Doris Oliver Ellery Jellison Jonothan Maser Harry Young Ruby Hoffee Angelina Gustino Kathryn Shrum Violet Hartzell Opal Stokesberry Elwyn Cabe Oscar Starlund Fred Epper Marion Hewitt William Hegewald Mildred Byrns Alice Theodorson Rodney Smith Louis Arp W. Nicholas Howard Stevens Ramona Brown Lucile Smith Fred Jellison W. B. George Edna Berlin Elberta Fuller Leona Jones Phyil Letteer Annie McDonald Iola Walters Glen Gardner G. M. Larson Louis Jellison Homer tanning Alexander iLa Keith MaeDougall Armand Swanson Royal Titus CENTRAL SCHOOL Room One; Grade One Alvin Palello Room Two; Grade Two Virg,nia George Gladys Johnson Jane Stansberry Room Three; Grades Two and Three Irma Schwartz Charles Dennis Johnny McCallum Paul Kliewer Room Four; Grade Three Frederick Rosenzweig August Hershey Herman Schmi.dt Florence Cook Mabel Boyes Verna Jenkins Room Five; Grade Four Vada" Countryman Hazel Devlin Dorothea Schmidt Lucille Tallman Agnes Sienrt Viola Schrag Milton Main Room Six; Grades Four and Five Filomena Gustino Dorothy Hocum Thelma Olson Carroll Barlow Room Seven; Grade Five Ed McCormick Gertrude Cook Nedra Williams Helen Rosenzweig Ellen Carlson Gertrude Hysom Room Eight; Grade Eight Mary Deane Marjorie Middlesworth Ella Micheau Francis Malone Barbara Dirks Room Twelve; Grade Six Pearl Badtke Room Nine; Grade Seven Donald Knapp Harold Lind Marjorie Donovan Room Ten; Crade Seven Ray Hocum Hildina Johnson Paul Reagan Dillard Shuler Albert Simmons Harold Williams Room Eleven; Grade Eight Clare Dirks Elizabeth Kliwer Vivian Mathey Marjorie Taylor Christine Peterson Jersey and Guernsey Cows A,I AUCTION 30 Head High Grade Guernseys and Jerseys FRESH OR SPRINGERS ONE GUERNSEY BULL--16 months of age On the Hans Nelson place, one mile east of Falls City, on the Sunset Highway. FRIDAY, JULY 1st 11 o'Clock A. M. T. B. tested by state authorities. This is a fine herd of high-testing cows. You will not be disappointed in them. TERMS OF SALE--Four months time on approved notes at 8 per cent. 4 C, E, FISHER and OTTO WYNSTRA, Owners GEORGE A. GUE, Auctioneer C.B. HALL, Clerk Auimpm, Wash.--Phone 243 MONROE UNION HIGH SCHOOL List of Students Highest in Scholarship During Year 1926-27 (Figures one and 'two denote first and secon semester) HONOR ROLL (Those receiving two A's and two B's or above and no C's) SENIORS-- Edith Kobe 1-2 Kenneth Morgan 1-2 Martha Knapp 2 Laura Kennon 1-2 JUNIORS-- Irma Klein 1 Ethel Oslund 1 Geraldine Streeter 1-2 Louise Williams 1 SOPHOMORES-- Beatrice Borsheim 1 Mile Stucky 2 FRESHMEN Doris Bayly 1 Alice Mathey 1-2 Audrey Olson 1-2 HONORABLE MENTION (Receiving no grade below B in any subject) SENIORS" SOPHOMORES-- Lillie Trabont 1 Martha Knapp 1 George Felix 1 Amy Austin 2 JUNIORS Irma Klein 2 Grace Larson 2 Winifred McKelvey 1 Jane McMi.ckle 1 Jack Streeter 1-2 Mile Stucky 1 Doris Widen 2 Claire Countryn:an 2 FRESHMEN Doris Bayly 2 Harold Kaden ]-2 Harold Sheppard 1 Pupils Ranking First and Second in Monroe ,:ade School B. Tooker--I. Peterson Eugene Oountryman 2B Junior Lfllemoen 2B Irene Zerger 1A Mabel Keller Dale Stucky Margaret Chapin Aileen Olson 2 Francis Donovan 2 Mrs. L. A. Johnson Frederick Rosenzweig 3 Mary Kaneman Ella Book 4 Lou Chapin Glen Chandler 5 Doris Austin 5 Doris Oliver Kathryn Shrum 5 Opal Stokesberry Marion Hewitt Alice Theodorson Louis Arp W. Nicholas Roy Hallstrom W. B. George Marie Howell G. M. Larson Anna Jennette Drew Room One; Grade One Fae Pownall 1A Doris Danis 1B Albert Hirschy 1B Room Two; Grae Two Frances Dirks Room Three; Grades Two and Three Grace Deans 3 Ida Epper 3 Room Four; Grade Thre e Vernon Chandler 3 Room Five; Grade Four Marguerite Pfeiffer 4 Room Six; Grades Four and Five Jack McKillips 4 Tom Evans 4 Room Seven; Grade Five Helen Rosenzweig 5 Room Eight; Grade Six Elvera Jacobsen Room Twelve; Grade Six Inez Haberly Room Nine; Grade Seven Room Ten; Grade Seven Edna Berlin Room Eleven; Grade Eight Rea Wright Estelle Kiefer Carrie Peterson 2 Enes Salvadalena 2 Jeunesse Bartholomew Betty Currie 3 Margaret Watklns 3 Mrs. J. W. McCormick Myrtle Klein 5 Eleanor Law 5 PARK PLACE Room One; Grade One and Two Paul Middleton 1 Robert Wilcox 1 Room Two; Grade Three and Four Agnes Wilson 4 Alice Klein 4 Room Three; Grades Five and Six Melvin Mullet 6 LeRoy Drew 6 The Mercantile Co. "Your Grocery Store" IIAN STRAWBERRIES 00NOWI We believe that STRAW have reached the low price for this year and for $1,4 0 many years to come. The quality is excellent. PER CRATE . . CERTO SURE JELL 85C THREE FOR ...... JAR RIN6S HAPPY HOME--Extra Heavy with Labels, doz. 10 JAR RIN6S EVERBEST 25: ECONOMY CAPS lVHREE $1.00 PAROWAX TWO 250 FOR ....... FRUIT JARS. JELLY GLASSES v "If It Comes from Streissguth's It Must Be Good" 311-Phones-311