Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 16, 1917     Monroe Historical Society
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August 16, 1917
 

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II TOWN TOPICS PERSONAL I " "1 I II I I ) "l l i' ,] 1F ldi~' Rev. J. McKean will preach the morning sermon at the Con- gregational church next Sunday. A letter received by Mrs. Fred Thedinga gives us the good news that her son, Robert Raven, has secured his commission as second lieutenant. Robert is at present at Fort Sheridan camp in Illinois. FOR SALZ'Sixteen head high- grade Holstein cows; heavy milk- ers; all young; tuberculin tested; some fresh, some coming fresh soon; balance fresh in spring. N. N, Baxter, Sultan, Wash.; phone No. 82. 33-5 On Tuesday evening the Ma- sonic fraternity of Sultan enter- tained in honor of the soldier boys. ReG. J. McKean was a guest of honor at the banquet. The Juleen Photo Studio open Wednesdays and Saturdays. A Puget Sound summer, a Dodge car and a camping outfit. Can you beat it? Order your Dodge ,ow from Arthur Bailey. Monroe. The Monroe Grange will hold a basket picnic a: Krusa's grove on Frkiay, August 24, A Mr. Bowman from North Dakota will give an address on theNon- Partisan I~eague in this state. William Bouck, the Overseer of the Washington,State Grange, will be there. Everybody in- vited; bring your basket. Coffee and soft drinks will be served on the grounds. Bids will be opened August 22 for driving the school wagon for ensuing term. R.H. Stapleton, Clerk. If ~ou don't patronize the In- dependent, we are both losers. A jolly party of campers left on Wednesday morning for the Sultar~ basin, equipped to catch all the fish in the basin. In the party wereMessrs. A. Nor(~mark, C. W. Robin, Arthur Bagley, Plus Hagedorn; Misses Sylvia Louden, Eliza Stephens, Mabel White, with Mr. and Mrs. Forest West. CANNING OEMONSTRAIION A canning demonstration un- der the direction of the National League of Woman's Service, will be held on August 22 to 23, in the afternoon, at the Union High School, under the direct super- vision of Gertrude Stephens, who has had two years work at the State College of Pullman. Miss Stephens does this work withoui charge; everyone welcome. Call up the Stephens home if you de sire to enter the class. Bring your apron. Phone number 1662". HINGLING CIRCUS COMING The big event for which the youngsters and grownups have~ been impatiently waiting is draw- ing near, for on Wednesday, Aug- ust 22, Ringling Brother~ circus is to exhibl,t afternoon and even- ing in Everett. Expectancy never ran so high be,'ore and it is likely that this district will send a large delegation to feed the elephants. Unusal interest centers around the gigantic spectacle, "Cinder- ella," with which the famous showmen are this season opening their wonderful main tent pro- gram. "Cinderella" is probably the best loved of all. fairy tales and to see it produced with more than 1,000 persons, hundreds of dancing girls and glorious pa- _ geants, indeed gives promise of making "childhood's golden dreams come true." In the same great tent, ~ill come the marvel- ouscircus numbers in which 400 men and 'women performers, Scores of trained animals and a galaxy of special features are in- troduced. The majority of the acts are entirely new to America, the the Ringling Bros; having secured the pick of all European perform- era who have been obliged to seek emgagements in this country. The all-new street ~)arade will take place show day morning. \ .FRANK WAGNER DEAD /! Frank Wagner died at his home in this cityon the morning of the 10th, after an illness of over a year, from a cancerous trouble which affected the face and throat for many months before he passed away, causing him intense suf- fering, which he bore with won- derful patience. The deceased was born in Menominee, Wis., in 1859 and united in marriage to Amy P. McKagan on July 4, 1896. Three children were born to this union--Margaret, Darrold and Catherine, who with their mother mourn his loss. In June, 1903, Mr. Wagner left .the home of his young manhood and, with his family, came to Washington, and located at once in Monroe, where he had resided ever since. He was a devoted husband and a kind, generous father withal industrious and painstaking, and enjoyed the es- teem and friendship of all who knew him. He was a consistent member of the I. O. O. F. 10age, joining the order in his Wiscon- sin home over a quarter of a cen- tury ago. He was a member of the M. W. A. and Yeomen lodges for a number of years. The funeral services took place Sunday afternoon from the M. E. church. Rev. P. H. Raymond preached the funeral sermon. His remains were laid to rest in the I. 0. O. F. cemetery east oi town. Gard of Thanks- To the many friends who so kindly extended their sympathy and assistance through the ill- ness and death of our husband and father, for the beautiful floral pieces, and in an especial manner we wish tv thank the members of the I. O. O. F. lodge, Brothers Raymond, Leahy, G. Colvin, William Baldwin, Mes- dames L. P. Orr, A. Nye and S. M. Dainard. MRS.. AMY WAGNER. MARGARET WAGNER. DARROLD WAGNER. CATHERINE WAGNER. { ELMER M. KAGAN. THOMAS MORGAN HURT Thomas Morgan, of the firm of Bancroft & Morgan, road con- tractors of the Monroe-Duvall paving job, met with a very ser- ious mishap Sunday morning. While crossing the trestle be- tween the Skykomish river bridge and the bridge at the south end of the trestle, his car swerved suddenly into the guard rail and broke through, plunging to the ground ten feet below. It is somewhat of a miracle he was not killed; he escaped with two broken ribs, "a broken bone~over the right eye and, strange to say, the Ford he was driving was but slightly injured. He was picked up by Mort Bentley and brought to the hospital, and the car, which turned turtle, was also in condi- tion to be brought to town under its own power. LAZINESS ANO EXTRAVAGANCE This week we received an arti- cle from a governmental depart- ment showing the extravagance of the American people in many respects, an article too lengthly for publication in this paper. The article showed, according to our way of thihking, that people have grown not only ex- travagant but lazy. Stress was laid upon the expense the ordi- nary household bears for de- livery accomodations. The ordi- nary housewife today" seldom carries home her purchases, no matter how small they may be-- leaves them for the delivery man to look after. It is really surpris- ing what free delivery of mer- chandise, groceries, meats, etc:, are costing the people--and all because the average person is too lazy (as we see it) to carry home his purchases.--Inland Empire News. It may b'e that yon Bernstorff's American wife, with the assist- ance of her husband, will be able to lead, in. her gentle way, the German government out of the "darkneSs of itsself. Mrs. Anna Faussett visited in Everett Saturday. County Prosecutor Black was a Monroe visitor Friday. Ray Greene was an Everett business visitor Saturday. Fay Herley left yesterday for a two-weeks' visit at Sumner. Mrs. Allan MacDougall was a Snohomish visitor last Thursday. Miss Eileen Kilty of Seattle is a guestbf her sister, Mrs. George Griffin. Gordon Hutchinson left Tues- day for Seattle for a few days' outing. Misses Mary Reardon and Fay Herley were guests of Everett friends Sunday. Miss Celeste Elwell is camping with a party of friends at Birch Bay for ten days. Misses Tena Frohning and Alice Faussett were week-end guests of Everett friends. Miss Kathleen Reardon of Oak- land, Cal., is visiting at the home of her brother, J. J. Reardon. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Oliver of Seattle were over-Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferguson. Miss Ruth Raven spent the past week at Bainbridge island, camp- ing with a party of Seattle friends. Mrs. J. H. Robinson left Mon- day for Seattle, where she will join a party of friends for a ten- days' trip to Mount Rainier. Claud Hallan, who is employed by the Standard Oil Co. at Seat- tle, came to MonroeTuesday for a few hours' visit with his par- ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wedel were week-end guests at the home of Mrs. Wedel's aunt, between Mad- ison and Leschi parks, on Lake Washington. Miss Vincentbaler, the expert chemist who has been employed at the condenser for the past two months, returned to her home in Seattle Tuesday. Prof. and Mrs. C. E. Clous are at American Lake, where Mr. Clous is doing carpenter work on the new quarters '.now building for our soldiers." Miss Genevieve McGinn went to Everett Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. H. W. White. Monday she was entertained at Crystal Beach by Mrs. White. Mrs. Eliza Heaney returned fi-om a week's visit with Seattle and Granite Falls relatives. Her little niece, Evelyn Ashe of Gran- ite Falls, returned with her. Mrs. D. E. Righetti returne'd last week from a three-weeks' visit to a sister in California. Mrs. Righetti was called there by the 'serious illness of a nephew, whose death occurred the day she arrived. Dr. c. H. Soil, accompanied by Bessie Fleming, left for Mon- rovia, Cal., where Mrs. Soil and her mother, Mrs. Robert Flem- ing, have been for some weeks, and where Bessie expects to re- main for the winter and attend school. Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Stretch and family, with Mrs. J. J. Cretney and Mrs. John F. Stretch of Sno- homish, mother of R. J. Stretch, left on Sunday via auto for atwo- weeks' trip to the Okanogan country. The party expectsto camp enroute. ,. Mrs. R. J. Scott leftMo~day morning for a three-weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Whitman Palmer of Blaine. Mr. Palmer owns a palatial yacht and will take his daughter for an ex- tended cruise among the beau- tiful San Juan islands; also as far north as Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Johnson and son Donald, of Sedro-Wo01- Icy, Mrs. G. C2 Slagg of Hobart, Wash., a sister of the late Frank Wagner, also Mr. and Mrs. Bur- ton Start and H. H. Murray of Seattle, attended the funeral of Frank Wagner Sunday. Miss Irene Vitick, a "nurse at the Monroe hospital, was an Ev- erett visitor Wednesday. Mrs. G. F. Herley was an Ev- erett visitor Wednesday. E. P. Walker was an Everett visitor Wednesday. D. B. Olson:has gone to Seattle to undergo a slight operation for an abscess in the ear. R. C. Coffy of the Everett Gas Co. wasa pleasant caller at the Independent office Tuesday. Mrs. Gordon L. Whitcomb spent Wednesday in Duvall, the guest of Mrs. George H. Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rogers were guests at the home of Pro- fessor and Mrs. Henry last Sat- urday. Misses Mac, Nora and Mar- garet Fleming autoed to Seattle Tuesday evening and attended the Cameron-Tooker wedding. Messrs. and Mesdames B. J. Lobdell and A. Pernatti of Tolt, with their families, leave today for a ten-days' camping at Mt. Rainier. Mrs. W. A. Sherman and daugh- ter of Chippewa Falls, Wis., sis- ter and niece of P. H. Calligan, are spending a few days at his home. Lieutenant Robert Raven is ex- pected home next Thursday for a brief visit with his mother, Mrs. Fred Thedinga, and other rela- tives. Miss Hazel R. Lawrence of Los Angeles, Cal., and Mrs. W. B. Lyman of Boise, Idaho, former Wisconsin friends of Mrs. Laura B. Russell. spent several days at the latter's home. Mrs. Frank Wagner, son Oar- told and daughters Margaret and Cassie, with Claud Collins and Elmer McKagan left Wednesday for a trip to the Okanogan coun- try, via auto. Miss Grace Denny and Carl Denny, Miss Hazel Lawrence of Los Angeles, Cal., Russell Mills and Mrs. Laura Burr Russell were entertained at dinner Sun- day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Crankshaw. CAMEHON-TOOKEH ; Miss Bertha Cameron and H. C. Tooker Were married in Seat- tle at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening. The ceremony was performed by ReG. W. E. McLeod, uncle of the bride, at the McLeod home, and was a home wedding, only the immediate relatives of the bride being present. The bride was gowned in a hands~)me coat suit of shaded blue, with stole of gray plush and white hat. She car- ried a shower bouquet of pink roses. The house decorations were beautiful and elaborate, con- sisting of shaded pink, with the scheme carried out in the lunch- eon. During the ceremony the bride's cousin, Mrs. F. K. Swan, played "0 Promise Me." The happy couple left for Portland and other coast points and will be at home September 15, at their home on Sam street. Many beautiful gifts were received. Mrs. Tooker taught in the grade schools of Monroe during the Past three years and is a verylovely young woman,whose acquaintances are all her friends. Mr. Tooker is one of the editors of the Monroe Monitor and en. joys a wide acquaintance in and around Monroe. ELECTRIC SPARKS Austria announces that she is fighting for "unassailable right of her people to decide for them- selves their internal destiny." Under the head of internal, we presume, was'inclined the righ~ to swallow Serbia. The battleship commanders will have a great time after the war in sitting and listening to the skippers of merchantmen telling abbut the battles they fought on the high seas. f~,~'.~.~.--.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.,,~.~.~.~ ~-~..~.,.~.~ AMUSEMENTS iti AT THE-- I~ ili MO TROE THEATRE MO OZ. WASH .a) W ilJ W @J il} iti FRIDAY August 17 Shows start 7:30 and 9 ouise laum In Triangle-Kay Bee }! Strange Crans0ressor. Louise Glaum in another vampire story somewlmt sim- ilar to "Love or Justice." in which she plays the role of a woman, although notorious for her liaisons, her gov- erning passion is the love for her little son. Added Attraetion--"m$ THANKLESS JO$'" A Triangle Comedy. SATURDAY August 18 Special Matinee 2:30 and 4 Evening 7:30 and 9 DON'T MISS IT S-P-E-C-I-A-L ~'~) Cellegen:fmary Tuller ou In the Paramount Special Cbe Zon~ Crail .~) A tale of the Canadian Northwest. of the land .'here .~t} trappers and hunters ply their trade and the "tendcr- foot" comes but rarely. The action is swift. ~ SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION-- r-uk the Plumber ~.~ HAROLD LLOYO in a 2-act comedy. You will remember ~ him in "Luke's Lively Life" and "Luke in Tin Can " " Alley," shown here recently. ~) % SUNDAY August 19 Matinee 2:30 and 4. Evening 7:30 and 9 WALLACE REID KATHLYN WILLIAMS In ,~aet Paramount BIG TIMBER .q) An adaptation from the famous story by Bertrand gin- clair, of the lumbering and logging c~mps of the Sier- ~.f~ ras. where the scenes were actually taken " Added Attraction--"HFJI FRACTURED VOICE" {~ A Black Diamond Comedy. ~.~) MONDAY I August 20 I ar 3oI 1 ili ~i TUESDAY ~$~ August 21 ~ Shows start 7:30 ili and9 0i EMMY WEHLEN ,u Metro THE TRAIL OF THE SHADOW A red-hlooded story of the Mounted Police in tbe moun- ~ tains. An unusual Metro offering--so don't miss it. - - Added Attraction--"TOy OF FAITH" ~.~) A Triangle Comedy. ~) WM. DESMOND--MILDRED HARRIS . In the Triangle-Fine Arts ~,t.~ TIME LOCKS AND DIAMONDS William Desmond as "Silver Jim." a ~entleman crook ~.~) known as the world's master criminal, is made to see the error of his ways, and then he turns hi~ last trick (t~ to save his sister, Added 'Attractlon--"H~B NATU~ |ANC[" (f.~ A rip-roaring S-act Keystene Comedy--it's great. ~t.~ 0i i~# WEDNESDAY ~ August 22 i~ Shows s'a 7:30 and 9 0i PAULINE FREDERICK PAT O'MALLEY In 5-act Paramount THE LOVE THAT LIVES An entirely new role for Miss Frederick. This story deals with a ~crubwoman (Miss Frederick } and the fire- The Leather Shop A. J. RITTER Ind. Phone 387Xt 11002 Broadway, EVERETT, WASH. HOT, DRY WEATHER IS ,THE TIME TO SHELL YOUR CORN CROP. We Have Your Favorite Sheller. Rexall Corn Solvent, Nyals Corn Remover, Freezone, Ice Mint, Gets It and BlueJay For Tired Feet. Tiz, Calocide, Allen's Foot Ease, Nyals Easem, "Make Your Feet Happy." Camp-Riley Drug.Co, =Drugs and Gifts. WASHINGTON I kMONROE ilOTi]L SEATTLI Rooms One Dollar Per day and up. Write for booklet. i Popular PriCe Cafe in, onnection~Eurqpcau pla n. . Fire-proof 6arage Green Taxicab will take you to HOtel Seattle from boat or trai. f6r 25 cents. HOTEL "SE mE " " PIONEER SQUARE