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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
July 31, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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July 31, 1925
 

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THE MONROE MONITOR CONSOLIDATED WITH THE MONROE INDEPENDENT JANUARY 5, 1923 TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1925 NUMBER 20 MONROE 2 ARLINGTON 8 The Unexpected Happened At Arlington, Sunday, Due In Part To Smith's Somewhat Erratic Delivery. The Monitor would like to have a different story to tell this week would like to be able to transpose the above figures, in other words, would like to be able to tell how Monroe did the business that won the game, but it seems it can't be done. There is no team, however, that wins every game, and really there would be no sport in such a monotony of successe and so a little diversity now and then scatters the good things of baseball life, runs, and also spread out the sunshine of the sport so that all concerned will more nearly mea- sure up on the percentage column. As it is, Monroe stands second, and with next Sunday's game to conjure on our boys, have a chance to finish in good place at least. The team as a whole played well, and Smith, who throws a classy ar- t ticle of ball, somewhat outdid his' capacity in the way of control last Sunday, which was a good deal re- sponsible for the result as shown in' the summary. Pitchers, like other sportsmen of the diamond, have their off days, and so it was with Smith, ! who even at that struck out three men to Thomsen's one, permitted three men to take first, while Them- sen allowed two to do so. Monroe's error list totaled three to Arlington's one, and sometimes these are costly, i Arlington played well all thru. A! fine double play was made by Mon- roe, Coo Malone to Roe Malone. i Next Sunday's game will be played at Monroe, with Granite Falls the topnotcher of the league as the con- tender, and this is going to be a real hot affair, and if it's at all in the cards, Monroe is going to win, must I win, and the fans will be there to help them do it. The score: i Monroe AB R H PO A E Bennett, 2b .............. 4 0 1 0 2 0 C. Malone, ss .......... 5 0 2 1 5 1 Ploutz, cf .................. 5 1 1 0 1 0 R. Malone, lb .......... 4 0 1 14 0 0 Jones, If .................... 4 0 2 1 0 0 Pearsall, c ................ 4 1 1 5 0 0 Binnall, 3b ................ 4 0 1 2 3 1 Clemmens, rf .......... 4 0 1 1 0 0 Smith, p .................... 3 0 0 0 3 1 37 2 10 24 14 3 GRANGE PICNIC IS A GRAND SUCCESS The picnic held Sund'ay, July 26, at the farm of Albert Steffen, under the auspices of the Monroe Grange, proved to be a splendid success. The attendance was large, the day from the weather standpoint, and the bill of events, and then the wonderfully fine store of good things to eat, the ch.cken dinner especially, all conspir- ed toward the full rounding out of a perfect day of entertainment, pleasures of various kinds, and then the good fellowship developed by such reunions of community members, within and outside the realms of the Grange organization. Quite a few from Monroe were in attendance, and they came from various places in l Snohomish and King counties. Spokane--Federal air patrol for national forests starts. BROTHE00ST GIVEN HONORS French Republic Recognizes Service Of Urbian Van de Walle In Smyrna Disaster-- Honor Him Very Highly. WASHINGTON STATE CHAMBER Commerce Will Hold Second Annual Meet Since Reorgan- ization-At Hotel Winthrop, Tacoma, On August 6 and 7. TRAINMAN BILLY SHAW IS DEAD Drops Off Suddenly In Caboose At The Lettuce Farm Near Monroe, Monday Afternoon, While Switching There. B. F. Yoakum, of New York, who Billy Shaw, as he was popularly will speak at the annual banquet of! called, well-known trainman on the Washington state chamber of com- l merce, at Tacoma, August 6th, is the I Milwaukee railway, died sudd'enly at only American man of wealth who I Lettuceton farm, of apoplexy. devotes his time and money to the Billy was one of the crew on the cause of agriculture. 'He has no per- local freight, east bound, Conductor! sonal ax to grind, seeks no office, and 1 Humphrey in charge. A stop was: is not trying to make money out of i made at the lettuce farm to do some the plan he advocates. I switching, and pick up one or two After making exhaustive research, t cars of lettuce. Billy helped to do Mr. Yoakum concludes that until the the work, then went to the caboose, farmer takes in hand the selling of t sat down, and during the few minutes his own products, he will not be pros- he was alone in the car, not more perous. All other plans for the re- than fifteen or twenty minutes, he lief of agriculture are herrings drawn I passed away. Another member of across the trail in his belief, and he the crew came into the car and saw further holds that the farmer is cap- him sitting in the arm chair at the able of doing his work himself in-u conductor's desk with his head thrown stead of asking the government to go backward, resting on the casing of into merchandising.,, . I the open window" of the car. The His address on The Natmnal Nec-i other members of the crew were ap- essity for Restoring Prosperity to lprised immediately, and a rush then American Agriculture should be made to Monroe for first aid. Dr. heard by every citizen of Washington l Allison was called, but pronounced interested in that industry. A definite reclamation policy and l him dead for some little time. A special run was then made back to Snohomish, July 28--The Rev. T. F. a definite reforestation policy for! Everett, where the remains were Van de Walle, parish priest of St. Washington are two of the important i turned over to the undertaker. Michael's Catholic church, has been i problems that will be considered by I William Shaw was married, with Washington state chamber of ore- a family of three children, one of notified' that President Doumergue of merce during its annual meeting at: whom is a wireless operator now the Republic of France has bestowed Tacoma, August 6-7. No set address-I serving in the Phillipines, and who, upon his brother, the Rev. Urbian es will be made, but both questions with their mother, have the sympathy Van de Walle, rector of the Church will be introduced by men who know, of many friends in the great loss l what they will talk about. I just befallen them. Everett was their i of St. Joan of Arc, Impasse Reille, l J.C. Hubbell of Ellensburg, a mere-, home for years, amt his remains will t Paris, the honor of Chevalier de la be r of the present legislature, who be interred there. He wos about 44 Legion d'Honneur. This is the high-J lives in sight of the Kittitas project, I years of ae n . _ v est honor and the most coveted of will start the ball rolhng about recla- I . 1 Reservoir Now Full all distinctions which the French re-i matron, and Frank H Lamb of He- " ' quiam, who knows the forests hke a[ blot hegood wor that very pl-easeddt0"be public can confer upon those it wishes .Th e MOnntOr to elevate by special reward, t mother knows her child, will set in:a o uSt Father Urbian Van de Walle was' motion the reforestation issue, ofthe hillnorthbigmillingall onf bo on fullthe in charge of the Catholic population I E.L. French, who owns an orchard l o he o in Clarke county, will start something P ....... ' -- at Smyrna at the time of its confiag- sOVn, annaotr s sl:ng ration when Kemal Pasha drove the when he takes the position that agri-i an:e rsUnanges culture must not be checked in this' Greeks out of its walls and delivered state Many farmers believe that time has it been above a two or three- it to the rapacity of the young Turks,! fe lta OwzlNW ) :npg t ythha e his followers. Father Van de Walle there" should be no more agricultural i e'an 11 s s had attained a great deal of prestige development in Washington, or any- . . ._, ..... because of his indefatigable zeal, where else for that matter, until that I  :aPUmmpS UlesSUtChn e eeda line of business takes up the slack, which the former sultan of Turkey ihanhe s  ehiSno W:r Cpn had publicly acknowledged and re- caused by the deflation which followed i Pr:ram'w s warded' with the knighthood of he the war. It is a big question, and De . , . .- l ply ior emergency purposes m qme Order of the Crescent. He succeeded men of positive mind's are on both certain. in using this weight of his influence sides. "A Water Superintendent Dahlgren an- One lawyer says bad arbitra- and saved the lives of more than 3,000 French people whom he himself tion is better than a good law suit." nounces that the full sprinkling priv- Another reports "There is no such ilege is now permissable, morning and evening, during the usual two- MONROE TRAVELER Whir H. Clark was a caller at the WRITES MONITOR home of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Terpen- ing, near Three Tree Point, Seattle, last Sunday. He brought back the good news that Mr. Terpening is gradually coming back from an ex- tremely low and dangerous condition from pneumonia, and his physicians are full of hope for his complete re- covery. Many in Monroe will be glad to know that this useful little gentle- man is to be spared to his family, and to society. Story Hour The Monroe Camp Fire Girls will hold a story hour for children, Tues- days and Fridays, beginning at three o'clock. All children old enough to participate are invited, and parents are also welcome. , can use any of it, be free to do so-- _  Mr. White says by way of preface   v^mmv to the following very interesting nar- d'| [| il||["[ I rative from him. !,[llll |Wl|lV|llll [ "Weare greatly enjoj-ir- ecw vaca- 'qt'Jdli lkhJ dlJ VJb Jak . . . 1 , OF MONROE[ t'n' w.,cb began June 23," Mr. Invited To Attend The Annual Lawn Fete Of The Seattle Federation Of Women's Clubs, Wednesday, Aug. 5. The Monroe Monitor is in receipt of the following from Mrs. Nellie U.. Miller, publicity chairman of the Federation, which it takes great pleasure in publishing, as below: "A cordial invitation has been ex- tended to the club women of Monroe to attend the annual lawn fete of the Seattle Federation of Women's Clubs, Wednesday, August 5, on the grounds surrounding the beautiful home of Mrs. Eliza Leary, 1551 10th Ave., North, Seattle, from 1 to 5 o'clock. The affair, which each year is .sponsored by the Board of Build- ing Trustees, is the most important social event in the fed'eration's cal- endar during the smmer months. This year Mrs. H. E. Maltby, newly elected president of the state feder- ation, will be the guest of honor, and club women of nearby cities have been invited to attend and meet her. Cards, mah jong and fortune tell- ing will serve to interest the guests for the early part of the afternoon, which will conclude with a program of interpretive dancing, vocal music and a talk by Mrs. Maltby. As in the past there will be booths for ice cream, cakes, punch, .sandwiches candy and coffee. Mrs. David Fryer, general chair- man, expects a record breaking at- Rev, And Mrs. E. D. White Having Delightful Visit In The East Among Relatives And Friends---Ali's Fine. New London, Conn., July 18, 1925. J. J. Reardon, Monroe, Wash. Dear Sir: I have not forgotten your request for a line or two for the Monitor. I am enclosing a little sketch of our wanderings, and if you White says. "When we left Monroe on the C. M. & St. P. railway, the trip across the country was very fine. The scenery of the Cascade and Rocky Mountains was especially delightful. The entire country seemed to be look- ing its very best. Great crops of hay and grain were being harvested, and the fields of corn looked very prom- ising. Illinois and Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota, showed us a land of plenty, a land of diversified farming and stock raising, and one dotted with beautiful cities, many of which are great manufactur- ing centers. We were highly favored as to weather throughout our eastern trip, indeed when riding in the open observation car one needed an over- coat. W'e were fortunate in other respects, also. The earthquake in Montana, which covered the C. M. & St. P. railway tracks with great rocks and depths of earth, occurred shortly after we had passed, and the teriffic storm which struck Minneapolis, un- roofing great buildings and twisting houses from their foundations, we luckily escaped. We spent' a couple of days in Minneapolis, visiting our son, Dr. Willard D. White, and meet- ing Willard D. Jr,, a very promising young fellow one month old. We are now spending a couple of weeks with our daughter, in New London, Conn.; here the breezes from the salt water keep the air fresh and cool. There are exceptionally fine beaches for bathing and the sands are nearly as fine and white as flour. We find it very agreeable and refreshing to take a dip in the briny deep nearly every day. We are greatly enjoying the opportunity of visiting some of the many places of historic interest in New England; yesterday we drove to Watch till, R. I. We have visited Norwich, Stonington, Arlington AB R H PC A E led out of the burning city to places Murray, cf ................ 4 2 1 1 0 O0 of safety. FatherT. F. Vande Walle Meyers, cf ................ 1 1 1 0 0 0 naturally feels delighted over the dis-, A. Johnson, ss .......... 4 2 2 0 3 . I tinction conferred upon his younger: Fahey, 3b .................. 3 1 2 4 2 Xibrother. 0 E. Johnson, lb ........ 3 0 1 9 1 0[. J. Kratz, rf .............. 5 1 2 2 olTAN THE C[00ILD: Preston, If ................ 5 1 1 2 0 01 Bridge, 2b ................ 4 0 0 6 4 01" Amesbury, c ............ 4 0 1 2 0 Thomsen, p .............. 30210 FEED PROPERLY 36 8 13 27 10 1 [ Earned runs: Monroe 2, Arlington I 6; two base hits: C. Malone, Murray, A. Johnson; three base hits: Jones, IS The Formula Prescribed By Meyers; left on base: Monroe 7, Ar- lington 10; first base on errors: Men-', roe 1, Arlington 3; first base on balls: i off Smith 3, off Thomsen 2: struck out: by Smith 3, by Thomsen 1;' double' play: C. Malone to R. Malone, i E. Johnson to Bridge; hit by pitcher: ; Fahey by Smith; passed ball: Pear-! The State Board of Health For Proper Care Of Chil-[ drenPlenty Of Sunlight le tl Seattle, Wash:, July 30Feed' t / sail; time: 1:50; umpire, Wilson. t child properly, give him cod liver oil Score by Innings Hits . 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 during the first year, keep him tanned Monore .............. 1 3 1 0 2 1 2 0 0 10 by plenty of sunshine, and he will Arlington ........ 2 2 2 2 1 0 1 3 x 13 not have rLkets, according to Dr. Runs 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 George J. Mohr, director of the child Monroe .............. 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 hygiene division of the state depart- Arlington ........ 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 2 x 8 ment of health. Rickets is a disturbance charac- MONROE KNIGHTS terized by faulty development of the bones. Due to a lack of lime salts IN SEATTLE deposited into the growing bones, ! certain of these will remain soft, in- The Knight Templars, who this stead of hardening into a bony sub- week hold Seattle with a great and, stance. The growing ends of the grand social grasp, are having one long bones of the arms and legs will splendid time of it. They are there flare out broadly, so that the wrists from all parts of the United States ell and ankles become thicker than nor- America and from Canada, thousands l real" The chest development may not of them. Many of them to see thiS lbe normal or bow-legs, knock-knees, grand country far the first time, and spinal deformity and curwng of the many others to feast their senses forearms may result. once more in this wonderlant of the l Lack of the anti-rachitic vitamine world. Monroe is duly represented i in the cells of the body, results in in this massive conclave by the fol- I rickets. The exact nature of this vit- lowing Sir Knights: C. L. Barlow,} amine has not been definitely deter- R. J. Stretch, C. A. Strandberg, R. L. 1 mined, but it is known to be present Billings, C. A. McMickle, Frank E. i]n butter, milk, or cod liver oil, and Phelps, E. Milton Stephens, W. B. ! it is put into or created by the body Camp and E. E. Johnston. A score under the influence of direct sunlight. or more of the Masonic fraternity Proper diet for the child means from Monroe will attend this great that there is included in his diet such ceremonial, who are not in the mere- a variety of food as will furnish him bership of the Templar family of the with .substance to build up good mus- order. The members of the drill left cle and bone. For the small infant Monroe Sunday morning for Seattle, cod liver oil may be consid'ered a food' to be kept busy during the entire substance what is needed. If given week, Palestine Commandery heading the fourteenth division in the big parade, last Tuesday morning. Meets Nephew For First Time Mr. Whit H. Clark went to Seattle, Sunday, to meet a nephew of his he had never seen before, Murray Clak, a midshipman of the first class of the Naval Acodemy at Annapolis, who, with a number of cadets are out on ets. a long cruise on the Arkansas, for] a time in Elliott bay waters. He is l The bridge gang, on the Milwaukee a son of O. W. Clark, an Ogden, I railway, in charge of Frank Lorain, Iowa, banker, brother of :our Mr.! and for a long time doing _work .at Clark, who have been separated geoo I Lettuceton, has removed to the main graphically for a long time. Midship-, line, near CedaY Fan% xor a monm or man Clark is a member of the clas i two. Tom Herley ha joined the crew of 1926. , .... for the vacation period. accustom the baby to the taste, there t will rarely be difficulty to increasing l the dosage to that prescribed by, the doctor. Plenty of sunlight with direct ex- posure to the rays of the, sun, are a definite Cure for rickets, and will prevent the disease. A well tanned body will not be deformed from rick- I The new fire truck, ,recently pur- I Seattle, Wash., July 30--Promiscu- chased by the town of Monroe, de-t ous expectoration is prohibited by livered here about ten days ago, and law in order to prevent disease of held pending the tryout before arep- the respriatory tract and disease can- resentative of the board of fire in- not be curbed until everyone safe- surance underwriters of the state of! guards others, accordg to Dr. A. E. Washington, which was to have been i Stuht, director ef the state depart- held at the time of delivery, but the I ment of health. Everyone is a pc- insurance representative could not be tential disease carrier and expector- present. The tests were made Wed-I ating is a menace to and a defiance of nesday afternoon on Woods creek, and i the laws of sanitation. were very severe ones, we understand, If a person with infiuenze, a cold and the machine measured up to all I or any respiratory disease expector- the requirements covered in the guar- ates promiscuously, they spread bac- antee of the makers. Mayor Bascom teria that may be inhaled by many Fire Chief A. B. Sprau, and several peole. The germ of tuberculosis other members of the fire departmen may be inhaled from moist sputum or were on the ground, participating in frown dried sputum. Germs of many in small quantities at first so as to this demonstration, and' all pleased communicable diseases may be bar- with its performance. The various bored in the respiratory tract, mouth, tests showed a capacity of 300 gallons nose and throat, and discharges from per minute at 120-pound pressure, 150 gallons at 200 pounds, and 100 ,allons at 250 pound, the greater lressure being produced by the use of smaller nozzles. The truck has thing as a bad arbiration for the sire- and several pie reason that arbitrators know the hour periods. Get busy, ladies, and tendance and the committees that she other towns made famous in the days details, customs and practices of the green up your lawns, has selected are working with a will of the Revolutionary war. We spent to make the occasion a success." some time at New Haven, admiring matters submitted." A commercial Death of Mrs. Kate La Belle the beautiful and stately buildings of Yale College. It has been a great arbitration law for Washington willi hospital, Monroe, IIIPPqP DPqP be submitted at the annual meeting. At the county The national arbitration law will go Monday, July 27, occurred the death I lllOhbl I['OlO pleasure to re-visit the home where we wdre bern and reared, the old into effect January 1, 1926, and many of Mrs. Kate La Belle, age 65 years, of the states following the lead of who had been an inmate of the hos- I DAGING MUCH cou00,r00 church where our parents, with a large family of children, reg- New York and New Jersey, will enact pital during the past twelve months. I similar legislation. [ General debility was the cause of her] ularly worshipped, to stand again be- side the graves where the earthly What are credit unions? A. S. demise. Deceased as no known rel-I [ remains of our parents have for many Goss, master of the state Gange, willl atives to communicate with, and the I . years reposed, and meditate upon the funeral was held Thursday morning, explain how these thrift organizations] I County Aent's Office Sends past, and entertain the hope of one in Snohomish, Rev. T. F. Van de ............ i day meeting them again. We expect function. The state banking law .will I .... have to be amended if such unions l While officiating, and the burial OUt leclpes "'0 uope WlII to spend a week or mere visiting our can operate in Washington. Senator l made in the Snohomish cemetery, I,,^ 1-+ar E D }daughter in New York City and-see- where the remains of her husband , ,,,,,--j Ralph Metcalf of Tacoma has a bill] " " ing the sights of the great metrop- ready to introduce providing for such were interred several years ago. amendment, and there is so far no Purdy and Sons, of Snohomish, had Hunter, Inspector. ells, and then we will turn our faces developed opposition by the bankers, toward the setting sun, bound for charge of the funeral arrangements. 'home sweet home.' Monroe should have a representa ..... Yours sincerely, tire delegation at this important ,Longview building permits for six Within the last couple of weeks, E.D. White." gathering of business men and far- months reached $1,506,038. the horticultural office has received mers. Banquet tickets, $1.75. quite a number of calls relative to MINNESOTA K .T. PROMISC00000S insect pests which seem to be doing N]W FIR TRUCK quite a bit of damage in both vege- HONORS RARTLEY table and flower gardens. A number EXPECTORATING of pests seem to be prevalent locally A signal honor was paid to Gov- FLLY T,STEDI at this time of year, according to ernor Hartley in Seattle. Wednesday E. D. Hunter, district horticultural I night, when he and Mrs. Hartley inspector, among which may be men-lwere honor guests at a reception tioned the cutworm, slugs and snails, t given by the grand commanderies of Portland and surrounding territory I Minnesota, North Dakota ad South Measures Up To All Guaran- Prohi.bited By Law, To Pre- has been experiencing a very heavy l Dakota for officers ef the grand en- tees By Makers, Approved vent Disease--Everyone Is onslaught of cut-worms esandhasa been lVeryl campmentan and grand commanderies great amount of damag _ , d their ladies, in parlor A at the By Fire Underwriters' Rep- A Disease Carrier Our done to vegetables. Fortunately, i Olympic hotel. Governor Hartley is however, these insect outbreaks, ao t past grand commander of the grand resentativeCost $4,495..00 Sputum Is A Menace. usually only bad one year ou o commandery of Minnesota. several as was the case with aphis last year, so it is probable that next HURT IN FALL FROM year will see a material reduction in their numbers. SCHOOL BUILDING The recommended central measures for the cut-worm, as well as for D.J. Stucky, custodian of the Men- slugs and snails, is the application roe Union high school properties, of the poison bait. This may be made while working on the roof of the man- at home as follows: Coarse bran, 15 ual training building, Wednesday pounds; paris green, 10 ounces; s ,- mcrning, lid off, went over the eve, rup, 1 pint, salt 5 ounces. Mix and and fell to the sidewalk below, sev- then add sufficient water to make eral feet. The drop was so high, coarse, crumbly mash. White arsenic and the landing place so hard, that may be substituted for the paris the bones of both ankles were broken, green. Some report good success in quite serious fractures. He is a pa- using the earwig bait which can be tient at the Monroe General Hospital, obtained already mixed. The bait l cared for by Dr. Cooley, and it will should' be spread over the ground to- be some weeks before he is able to wards evening, as it is then that the be about, with the aid of crutches. insect begins to become active. The This is quite a misfortune, and many above bait formula is sufficient for friends sympathize with Mr. Stucky an acre and those having a smaller and family, and hope that in due time area to bait, may make up a proper- he will have come thru this mishap them necessarily are a menace to ev- tionate amount, completely cured. eryone. A number of vegetable gardeners Promiscuous expectoration is a are reporting to be having trouble BIG TIME ON THE relic of the old insanitary conditions with insects bothering their cabbages. PILCHUCK RIVER existing before the time of Pasteur Two cabbage pests are common this b, een accepted by the city, the deal and Lester, who gave to the world time of year--the cabbage aphis and The annual group gathering for fully consummated. The cost of the asepsis, the so-called imported cabbage worm. truck is $4495. The city is now as While the danger to health from The best thing to control the aphis Snohomish county members of th9 fully and completely protected from expectorqtion has often been exag-', is to spray the plants with a solution American Sunday School Union, will the fire menace about as good as any gerated,-nevertheless danger does of "Black Leaf 40." If the worms be held/at Cushmans' Beach, Pilchuck community could possibly be, all exist. The safest person in this re-'are prevalent a dusting of the plants river, Sunday, August 2. The service things, including structural situation, spect is the graduate from a tuber-i with arsenate of lead at the rate of begins at 10 o'clock, and in the after considered. Mr. E. A. Strum, engin-eulosis sanitarium, who has been one part of the arsenate to nine parts noon at 1:30. All are invited to eer, Seattle, represented the Washing- taught how to dispose of their spur- of sifted ashes, air-slacked lime, or bring lunch baskets and spend the ton surveying and rating bureau at urn, thus safeguarding the health of sulphur is usually found quite effec-, day. Signs on the pavement at Hart,. these test, othel"8 .....  tire. ford oil station will point the way.