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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 12, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
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August 12, 1927
 

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Friday, August 12, 1927  THE MONROE MONITQR -- Monroe, Washington Page Th |1 PERSONAL ...++4,..4,.&apos;* Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Nixon and son, Bobby of Tonasket, are guests at the homo <f their son, C. J. Nixon and Mrs. Nixon. The Misses Iola Schmidt and Neva Rupple of Everett, are guests this week of Miss Schmidt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Schmidt. Week end guests at the Schmidt home were Miss Valley Rupple of Everett, and Misses Martha and Julia Graessner of Evetett. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Evans are re- ceiving congratulations on the bi.rth of a son, at the Monroe General hos- pital, Wednesday, August 10. Eddy Houck was a dinner guest at the J. G. Schmidt home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. Dixcn of Seattle, were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Ayres. Sunday the Dixons and the Ayres family picnicked near Utsaladdy. Mr. and Mrs. Whit H. Clark had as <linner guests Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Carrie and two tittle daughters, Mr. arid Mrs. F. C. Rock- well, Fa'anklyn Parker and Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Moffat of Everett, who were week end guests at the Clark home Mr. and 1Vfrs. James Hatch and daughter, Miss Ruth, are camping this week at Lake Stevens. W,. J. Wi, lliams was a business visi- tor in Seattle Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kwick and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schalkau of Seattle, with Mr. and M,ns. C. C. Devers pic- nicked at Strom park, near Startup, Sunday On Monday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Kwick, Mr. and Mrs. Schal- kau, Mr. and Mrs. Devers and Mrs. F. Devers and daughter, Georgia Dean, who are soon leaving for their home in Kelso, picnicked in the Mon- roe city park. Mr. and Mrs. G. Killien and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Keech and chil- dren spent the day i Everett Tues- day. D. E. Righeti and son Ernest made a business trip to Seattle Friday. Mrs. W. S. Selwood was a business visitor in Everett Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hedricks are being congratulated on the birth of a daughter, weighing a full nine pounds, at the Gale hospital on Sun- day, August 7. Mrs. J. D. Marsolais vi.sited in Ev- erett Monday. Mrs. Arthur Cramer of Portland, will be a guest at the C. E Taylor home next week Mr. C-amer will WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS OF INTEREST Principal Events of the Week Assembled for Information of Our Readers. Contracts for street improvements to cost $50,000 were awarded last week by the Hoquiam city council. Kelso suffered no fire loss during the month of July. the report of Chief George Miller to the city council showed Extensive preparations are being made for the Kitsap county fair at Port Orchard from September 15 to 18 inclusive. The Skamania county fair will be held in Stevenson September 22 to 24. Exhibits are expected from adja- cent counties. A feature of the fifth annual round- up at Sumas will be a cowboy buck- ing contest for the championship of North America. The Cowlitz County Pioneer soci- !ety will hold its annual picnic in the Pleasant Hill auto park near Castle Rock, August 27. Pioneer friendships were renewed by more than 1,000 old settlers of Skagit county at Pioneer park in La Conner last week. The total assessed value of Yaki- mt county now is $36,676,890. This is an increase of about $250,000 over last year's valuation. The "Sportsmen's Paradise" is a term which has been applied to Cle Elum, a city of about 3,500 inhabi- tants on the Sunset highway. Henry Ernst of Ritzville and Harry Becker, 17, son of Henry Becker Jr., were killed Saturday in a threshing machine accident near Odessa Gilbert Terrel, 16, son of Peter Ter- rel of Rosalia, was drowned Sunday in Williams lake, near Spokane, when a boat he was rowing capsized. ++,,++4,,+++,+,''' + 4, * GRAIN MARKET REVIEW 4, ,b 4,  ,,4'' ' The rye market held practically un- changed. There was considerable hedging pressure in anticipation of a liberal new crop movement Export I sales, however, took the slack out of I the market New rye showed excel- lent quality and was preferred over old crop offerings. Premiums held fairly steady until the close of the week when heavy receipts caused a sharp slump in cash prices, No. 2 rye at Minneapolis late Saturday sedling at 1 to 4c over the September, which closed August 6 at 85%c. The movement of corn continued moderate, primary recei,pts totaling around 2,750,000 bushels The late- ness of" the crop and slow growth made during the week in some sec- tions were the principal strengthen- ing factors Cash offerings were in generally good demand and priced showed an advance of 3 to 4c during the week, No. 3 yellow being quoted at around $1.06 per bushel at Chi- cago and No. 2 yellow at $1.08 to $1.09 atSt Louis. Some rust damage to oats, together with reports of threshing returns shpwing lightweight and rather poor quaDty of an appreciable percentage of the crop caused an upward trend in oats prices Cash prices did not follow the full advance in futures in most markets, but the market was firmer with No. 3 white oats at 44 to 46c at the close of the week at Chicago, an advance of 2 to 3c for the week. No. 3 white at Minneapolis were quoted at 45 to 46%c and at Kansas City at 44 to 47c. There was an improved demand for barley.and this, together with the ad- vance m prices of other coarse grai.ns, :strengthened the market New crop grain from South Dakota and Min- nesota were received at Minneapolis and barley from Iowa was arriving at Chicago and Milwaukee The new crop grain showed good malting qualities and met with an improved demand. Choice to fancy malting types were quoted at Mnneapolis at 76 to 78c, a Milwaukee at 81 to 82c, and at Chicago at 78 to 82c. The flax market at Minneapolis ad- vanced 2c for the week, closing Au- gust 5 at $2.34L Possibility of frost idamage a the late crop bbth in Canada and in the United States to- STATE COLLEGE SENDS EXHIBITS TO LOCAL FAIR Exhibits on Nutrition, land clearing and soils and crops will be shown by the Extension Service of the State College of Washington at the North Pacific Fair, which witl be held at Everett, August 17 to 21. Fifteen exhibits on agricultural and home economics subjects are being sent to about 30 fairs this fall by the Ex- tension Service. The Nutrition exhibit will outline the method used in developing a school nutrition program. Since monthly weighing interest children in health, this exhibit shews the class- room weight records and the class- rom wall charts which are used. It also explains the colored cards which are given to indicate to parents the health condition of their child- ren. The value of fertilizers will be shown in the Soils and Crops exhibiL That intelli.gent use of fertilizers will pay good dividends is indicated by the experience of S. M. Butler of Bur- lington. Where a fertilizer was used the returns from 30 acres .of oats were $795.25. On an unfertilized plot of 20 acres the oats brought $360.40 The Land-clearing exhibit will show a series of slides on methods of using explosives and approved ways of clearing land in this section. OANS TO FASCISTI Mussolini's aggressive measures are expensive, according to the Fas- cist banking confederaUon of Italy, which states that capital in that country at the present time is scarce. This confederation, according to a dispatch in the New York Times, is urging that the Italian government seek another $100,000,000 loan in America. The stock exchanges, it was stated, are at present so depressed that it would be highly profitable for the government to increase its for- eign indebtedness and apply the pro- ceeds to wfthdrawing part of its in- ternational debt Doubtless the ex- pense of maintaining the large army and navy so necessary to Mussolini's aims and policies draws heavily upon the resources of that country. NAVAL CONFERENCE The conference being held at Ge- neva for the limitation of naval arm- aments has not been meeting with much success. American and British ideas are in conflict The former wishes to extend the Washington these craft. It is the opinion of the American administration that the British proposals call for the building of a much larger navy than is neceso sary. Indications are that the con- ference will fail and the British and American governments are exchang- ing views as to the least harmful method of providing for the expected collapse. jT ' ' | he NIFTY SHOPPE M MILLINERY m IV HEMSTITCHING I Ig ART GOODS II! : 114 E. Main St., MONROE: ..... [00RICA P. O. B. Detroit--Full Factory Equlpma4 4-Door Sedan (Not a Coach) Few New Cars Have Received a Welcome so Emphatic and Sincere As Dodge Brothers expected, this brilliant new Four has instantly won a vast and enthusiastic following.-. is already a spectacular national hit. Within two days after the first public showing orders were received for $5,250,000 worth of the new Sedans. Mile-a-minute performance at this unheard-of price is one striking re'ason--and here ate a few of the others: From 0 to 25 miles aa hour through gears in less thin 7 seconds! Longest springbase of any car under $1000! 25 miles per gallon of gas at 25 miles per hour. 19-foot turning radius*. Cnic, smart, up-to-the-minute body fines--fashionabIo pastel colors! Plenty of seat-room, leg-room, head-toom--a big, luz. urious interior, richly upholstered! Built to last long and re-sell high. And the lowest priced sedan in Dodge Brothers histor it--drive it--and you'll deliberate no longer. C. E. ARMANTROUT Phone Mahn 25R join .... her the last of thd week. Extensive preparations aXe being AiresgetherwasWiththea firmprincipalmarketcauseat Buenosof the tertreatYisht ther.o navalAmeriCraft. The lat-o 3014 Racker Avenue, Everet$ : ,, s, arec mpmga nemKe" Dr. Rd, B. Payre mane a easiness made by A. E. Lawson for the willaP" advance Cash flax waSst nt n hein steady r _._w..: e t r i - ma ,o agree  4 zo verez on we(tuesday . errcuon reab ve o ne size o t w  . ' ......... -,, proachlng Washington state fazr, to demand with premmms somewhat ... ...... + :+.. : ,. ,n nn   be pleased to know that sho is re- be hold in Yakima September zz o aS.e, S,etemer - -ceo SdcUover ton class, and likewise agree to re- .._]]]m rIlg-S-s,Sb.lk IZr" ....... inc. rnnidlv rom a recent maior 17 . .. " .  . ? .. ; strict the use of the 8-inch uns on   11II  Illa UIII v .... -.-. +-x--.--; + .  " m " rgenune seeo Ior Augus smpmen _.  .... opevatzon artct nas been move zro d t the Everett General hosnital to *he The new ToninG cannery starte was quoted at Buenos Aires a $1.67 Jl -  " ..... " .......... ' ........ I" -qth a crew of with shipments at 60,000 bushels to home of her daughter, lVlrS. K. iYlOllne, upuz-auuu ,, w,. w h IT;+A q A ,,,; +h Evea'ett. An ambulance., furntshed 65 employed. The operatmns are be- . ^. . e ' :d largely to beans, with .....  i T T  r k J i T hrUagl h ;.hroC:UreSio3fo V:sn e mgm:b::t t provided a safe, convenient and corn- "  m  -- -- -  -- -- ortable means of t.zunsportation The Kelso Paper company which ..he questmn of legislation for fa:m i I 1  IJ 1 I t ..... ... " . ,' _ rene Shill occupies ne ron in Erie I /    1 1  I l" Mrs J Jan 1)onovan aug cnlilren o w recently acqmred a ste on the Co - " .... = "" -  "'ke " ' " majority of political discussions It I !   I 1 I I i  I l rarK rlace, wln lurs w a taa K I o will com ...... " " """ t litz river in N(wth e s , ' " is the general opinion that the Me- 1 m  l m   1 A  l, ann aaugner, .t'earl, plcnlcKeu a " -- ake Stevens Wednesday Miss Mary mence construction Of its plant about Nary-Haugen bill, or cue with similar 1    amm r lm,a "  Done van remaied the rest of the September 1. prowsmns, will be pressedaat teaneeXrt  -   -m-- m=m m==m=mm  - "   ron-va- who sesslon oI cong ess e or u pp weeKaag.uesto u, o nS Librarians and trustees of small of Kansas states that the farmerstof 1 " __ ........... Maurine Ellis has re;urned to he libraries of western Washington " the west are still ins" tet o I l I P I  I mt     I I Il I ' to dis equahzatmn fee system of agrzcul home in Seattle after a delightful ten meet in Longview August 30 " . ............. - ! | = | L i| ILJ Q| l| | L I| | t ! days visit with her grandparents, Mr. cuss informally problems peculiar to ura.l ,reneL , ne o .rnweser;n I -- r   -- m  I ; ""  ""  1 Agrlculurat conrerence nela m L. 1 1 1 1 1 i--J1 1 1 i.-I1 I ! 1 1 1 I I i--.ll 1 1 = eMdr::ad:; Mwrt(h2 r" :::;llr, SMer sm:l:r-r;e:460 aut0mobiles, with a UlkMe':nytiueed?;::;rYincfpfles th [  k  n ' I n ' I  L  n L k' O. E. LaBarr and+ M. LaBarr at Kirk- valuation of $1,005.113, are on the  . " + . . ....... I  land _ .......... upporzers ot Iarm leglslaMon will , assessor's DeOKB OI Walla Walla court- + . Mrs. M,!lie.Bradley.and famr re- ty This is a decrease from 6099 as- :3t a200g00mc00o'tet00o00 | zurnea o me]r rmme in nmaz ues- " t e front o- -llow.-, a ,qeasan visit at the sessed last year. the farmer decreased Ins y ar Ii| [|  ml || | fi m |" a " " ""  " $922 to $853. Aggregate revenues W. B. Walker home. It is thought the Indian hospital at Prom ari,zulture in 1926-27 declined l we Have 100 many 00se0 oars at Hll$ llm8 Mrs L R H]tchcock of Sultan  "" "" ........ Tues White Swan will be abandoned, the tw.enty per cent 1 cauea on oi(I xnenus m ivlonroe - . " == da" indians insisting that the money to i 1 | Wright of Colville, was a be expended on the hospital should i k . , __.L L] / / , i I1[ you Buy now you can save money " business visitor in Monroe Saturday. be given to them directly.    "/// $ . bu sMi=s sEtlrV;a tM eDon31dn ne: Five thousand peop,e attended the  / /IRB,'_, I day sxth annual farmers' and merchants' .k\\; [ [ 1 -- Miss Ethtel Walker has been ill at picnic at Alexander park, in which l\\;'l[[q/,l(!ll / the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chehalis business men were hosts to [ . "x 11/////' "- | W B Walker, ths week t///fi/ / Mr" ad Mrs iverett" MacDougall Lewis county country people. _./////S _ | 1926 Chevrolet Coupe; V modell/_ ! [ 1923 Chevrolet touring; very 4  an daugh.rsenjoyed a motor trip Permits. for butldtngsin Wenatchee -(/J I Looks and runs hke new .... 000 I goodcondtmn ......................... 100 1;0 ivlercer islana vlonflay. durlng jUly totaleu ;a,uou, accoralng "tl.] - " il I f Mrs. A: Kick of Everett, was a to figures taued by City Engineer I  il  I P "  .: " " field section of the country is under J Chl.Ho " 90"30 II  l Griffin Tuesday. Mrs L/rizfin re-. * ' I -- " turned to Everett with tltem for a way, ideal weather prevailing and al [ New Yok, N.Y. 151.70 I .......... | -9 ...... shart visit, indfcations pointing to a heavy yield. [ Boston 157.76 1 w a-pass, wnevrote coupe /] I 193 Chevrolet tounng--  P Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Fuller and Threshing will commence soon. ] Waahingto,D.C. 145.86 I1 duco finish and all =l|l| I e.annof, h h,afon l -Il .... " ..............  ...................................... 1 uu Bertha Carlson made a business trip *- '*' +x "" of 1 a mill= fo-] aLoui$ 85.60 1| -r i w" 1,,, to Kerriston Tuesday, returning to .'ffi". ......... was de;eated " t I Detroit 109.93 I1  [ scaom purposes as Monroe Wednesday. ] Pittsburgh 124.06 r m [ s  Mx and Mrs C D. Ballard and Wednesday at a special election in[ ^. .... II 1924 Chevrolet tourin-" new "= == I 1918 Dodge = J == :ter " "le of Seattle were ........ I " es .... .. , ner uomt orrponazng W ow. Im  =1 mmL !  g.1 '! I' uaugnr.e , m y , , tne L/alvin Olstr ct, w t oz L;entralla. I +,L___ sto__v__, p__ ..... [I .. . . ,. ... l i I . I I Sunday guests of Mrs. Ballards The vote was 66 to 56 against the] limit O- I1 ruoDe , Des Ot conmuon .... l U | munng .................................... l 1 1 mother, Mrs. Elsie Bryant. lee" ] " . l1  I Mzsses, Lfley and Mabel Anderson " / oo the clean, comfortable, scenic I I  I returned t their home at the Monroe [ Fruit experts estimate that the / Great Northern Way, via Olat II ........... "1 __ logging camp on Thursday after prune crop of the Walla Walla valley ] National Park, on [ I 1920 'or ourmg; new ruDDer    | 1923 Chevrolet  alil  k spedi.r.te32.itEhltmh:irsa;kntand 'this season will run around 500 car-/ heDe- II --everything good ................ -00lO0 I delivery ................................... -00IZO Miss Doris Anderson rturni" to loads. Prunes are beginning to turn' + uxee+, I, 3OOC d] ::::;tc:e 1 ' 21+ 1 rd 1 $  hv.  tSauerdaoYusaifnte: IrPl: :n:ek:ill be moving in a couple of /  I  I MFe:ni  anciatTBroaMda2r'and Because the Carlyon law apparently ] I"i  i'+4 II 192 , dan; a real @I I 19 3 Fo dehvery-- @@I Mrs "R. J. W'ds of Lettueeton, on- canceled the right of Clark county to : ' II g ...................... SuLk# I o s+a er .................................... q joyed a week end outing at East collect tolls on the interstate bridge, ]FH TT ]TLwt I  I Sound, 0teas island. ; it is the belief of both proponents and i TiUOH,O O II I Mrs G A Jennmgs of Portland, on . ... " .... i opp ents of a free bridge that an [ .... II 1923 Chevrolet roadster-- alkll I 1923 Star  is the gaes ot her sister, lvirs. A. . ^,^,,^_ -;" n^t be n^c ...... +^ vew latest travel rature at no |I , , ,.,.  |/ | , tUll ttooper and Mr. Hooper. ,.ju. y,? ..  o:. w e=tf,. Sp,io, dl,tngrc= /I real gooo conomon ................. || I touting ......................................... =m Mr. an Mrs. B. J. Lobdell and accrue wnomer ularK counys snare 1200 cinderless miles. Open-top oh- /I -t- I v--- daughter Catherine, Mr. and Mrs. J. of the bridge shall be sold to the servation cars in Cascades and /I  + I W. Crow and little grandson, Stuart state. I Kocki. For full details apply to /I I Martel, Mrs E. E. Johnston and Mrs ...... 2 .................... /I 1922 Chevrolet sedan; all   1 Dodge delivery a c' Stack and Linu+ Jellison were Sun- w|m u  towntz county cows test- .  ewcom, Ag., Monroe, wash,/1 . .... K1  1 . . . t-llml da guests at the  R W Jellison co+,- ed for tuberculosis with only 8 re- o James Johnstone, Tray Pass Agt II overnaule(l; new ruoDer ........ | it | pa]lel boo V .............................. l Y ." " l " " "11 I @ tage on Lake Roestger. actors, or on y 1.25 er cent, accord- 407 Douglas Bldg., Setttle, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. William. ill'emoe.n ing to tlm latest reports, splendid _ II x nan as gusss over unaay at thezr ,o + hn ma n *h, , ] ]l "' r " --k  " Mr and " ...................... " "----" '" comge on a o ltoeslger, 11 Mrs E T Bascon and famly Mr paign to rid Cowlitz county of tuber- lrq +L II Seattle. Luther, Ellis and Ted Baker last VIII II I%11 /I " 1.'1%1" m ,m 11.'//1 il il 12-1- il Benjamin Sykes and James Eaden week were and uilt  tn INUkaE,I00I k00l"l00Vl0000l.00 1 U fM3nrraOnc.pent Friday at tlte Elier the Rrst defgree gn t oYn:feX:d=i 1 war Skinner of the Pal 1 the destll o! Sheriff Wood, shot in a Ed d " "go hot . . . . a.llv.I, w,m,,m,w, I,,.L,m II PHONE 163 MOlqROle in Everett, was brought to the County raid oa tn Baker stitl in the wooas A DiCII0JII.I aAWAT II hospldl, Tuesday, m the Home fun- last sprlnl, by a Jury in the court Of )I eral parlors ambulance. - [t Judge Simpson at Vancouver.