Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
September 2, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
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September 2, 1927
 

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Fri'day, September 2, 1927. THE MONROE MONITOR -- Monroe, Washingn Page lve 4 ***,+.+++*++++++$ +* LOCAL NEWS ITEMS +  The employees of the Carnation Milk Products company wiCh their families and friends enjoyed their an- nual picnic at Williams park, on Lake iStevens, Friday evening of last week. Diamonds, watches and silverware at J. V. Orr Jewelry. G. G. Pfeiffer installed a new cab- :inet heater in the Rochford and L oran Pool and Card room this week. Taxi for hrv--Chrysier six "7@ sedan. Stand Savoy hotel, photo:, 1293. Frank Kramer. 2V William Johnson is having a splen- did new chi,cken coupe erected on his farm in Tualco valley, with Henry Keech and John Johnson on the con- struction end of the job. The dimen- sions of this new poultry house are 24x60, and when the same is com- pleted it will be the finest thing of the kind in the valley. See Mrs. R. B. Payne for maga- zines. Phone 36W5. The Research club program com- mittee have just put out the club year book, with American drama and art the study for the 1927-28 period. The first meeting of the year will be 5 FLOWERS For cut flowers and potted plants, floral sprays and de- signs. Call the Park Place Green Houses and Floral Co., Monroe. Phone 126J3. __ -_____Jj ?: l Art, is Ellen Kelley Piano Studio 230 N. Madi :on State H. S. accredite6 course. lUSt, c cdon Specialist in class " "  for beginners. Fall term be:zins i September 6. We Recommend Shaw's Oeff00e, Ground Pound GRANCe00 WAREHOUSE CO. Phone 391 MONROE September 13, at the summer cot- tage of Mrs. J. Morgan Lewis on Lake ashington. Fine watch repairing at J. V. Orr Jewelry. Th M. E. Ladies Akl will hold their regular monthly business meeting at the home of Mrs. E. P. Shipp Wed- nesday afternoon, September 7, a 2 o'clock. All members are requested to be present to take part in the elec- tions of officers for the coming year. If you are contemplating buying a diamond see J. V. Orr first and save money. See Mrs. R. B. Payne for maga- zines. Phone 36W5. The Swedish Ladies Aid will meet in the basement of the Swedish church Thursday afternoon, September 8. Mrs. Swan Edlund and Mrs. M. Must- onen will be hostesses. Every one is cordially invited to. attend. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Devers pur- chased the stock of second/sand goods of the Trapskin store in Everett last week; held public auction of the same Wednesday afternoon in Everett and] have removed the remaining stock to / their Monroe store, t The Frances Willard W. C T. U. ] will meet with Mrs. E. L. Broughton September 9. Special business will be the election of officers for the year and choosing delegates to the county convention to be held in Snohomish in September. All members are urges to be present. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hubbard hav received word of the marriage at Se- attle Thursday of' their twin nieces, Miss Ruby Denney, who was married to Louis McMurtry, and Miss Ruth Denney who was marri.ed to Richard Teekel. Mr. and Mrs. 3cMm'= will leave in a few days for a trip to .'\\;l'.!;l:a and 3r. and 2.h'. Jcci:e: will vii California points. -- Everett I;erald. ._NOTICE Commencing Monday, September !9., our Seattle depot will be at Con- ira! Terminal, Ei;..'hth and Stewart streets, from which point our busses wiq isave for: Woodenvil]e, Summitt, Duvall, Maltby, Cathcart, Snohomish, Grotto, B[i!!er River, Monroe, Sultan, Gold Bar, Startup, Wallace Falls, Index, Barl.ng and Skykomish. Express and passenger serviee. No change in leaving time. INDEX STAGES.INC. ,Leavenworth--S100,000 to be spent on Stevens Pass hig'hway startin here. Wilbur--Carlead of copper tele- phone wire installed on Davenport line. Delightful Coats For Every Occasion Assembled here for your conveni- ence in selecting your new Fall and Winter wardrobe, are Coats that instantly appeal to your sense of being well dressed for every occa- sion. PRICED FROM l $10 --TO,..- $55 Frocks for Street and Formal '( ar ): Lovely frocks of the sheerest ma- terial that bring brilliance and beauty into the mode for street or : formal wear. Their especially fine tailoring is arresting, he exceptional quality of the materials gralfifying and the very low pricing makes buying now a worth while economy. PRICED FROM The regular low prices thruout this store save you money! DEPARTMENT S' ( tE MONROE, WASHINGTON n i **++.+++++++++++, * PERSONAL 4,4444444 Mr. and Mrs. Oscm: Bensou left by automobile on Monday for points in Oregon and California where they will visit relatives and friends. They ex!6ect to be gone about two months. Mrs. Benson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dik Corby. Mrs. C. J. Nixon and Mrs. Joseph Means motored to Everett to spend the day with friends Tuesday. Miss Dorothy White and Pat Wil- son of Seattle called on Mr. Wilson's sister, Mrs. R. J. Byron and Mr. By- ron Monday evening. Mrs. Tom Fulcher was a busines visitor in Everett Tuesday. Mrs. Charles Kindle and Mrs. E. W. Covell and daughter, Harrier, xere guests of Mrs. Kindle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wi.lliam Muller at Oso, over the week end. The Rev. R. S. Osgood and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Billings were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Church Sun- day. Mrs. Elizabeth Huff is a guest at the Chapin home this week. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Lewis of Se- attle, and Mrs. D. B. Jacobs of the . Diamond X ranch, Swan Valley, Idaho were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Robertson, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hoseh cf Ever- ett, spent Saturday a the Richard Corby home in Tualco. Arthur Nelson, J. It. Robertson, Ed Hauek and W. Westbro motored to Seattle Tuesday evening for the Snell- Carter fight. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon B. Johnson calbd on the C. A. MeMickle family Sunday. A. W. Monroe was a business ealler in Seattle Friday. F. J. Evans attended an alumni eeting .i'in Snohomh Wdnesday. W. C. Streissguth spent Monday and Wednesday in Seattle on business. R. I. Case spent a few days the last of the week in Bellingham with his father and brothers, I. L. and P. A. Case. Mis:s Sophia Muller, nurse at Alder- crest sanitarium, is enjoying" her vasa- ri.on, at the home of her sister, Mrs. Charles Kindle. Mr. and Mrs. Springer of Seattle, were guests of Mrs. H. A. Edgell Sunday. Mrs. Ed'ell returned to Se- attle with them for a short stay. 5r. and Mrs. Robert Pourtales of Everett, were guests at the E. H. Streissguth home Sunday evening. Mrs. ttelen Wagnick of Seattle was a guest of her son, Lynne C. Way- nick Tuesday. Mrs. F. F. Kniess and little son, Mrs. Andrew Johnson, Mrs. Harry Bayly and daughters, and Paul John- son motored to Everett Tuesday after- noon. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Byron and little daughter, Carolyn, spent several days last week at the home of Mr. Byron's narents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Byron, in Mt. Vernon, and also motored to Mr. Baker before returning to Monroe Sunday evening. Mrs. C. A. McMiekle picnicked at Lundeen's, Lake Stevens Sunday wi'th Wilbur Rosling and family and Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Peele and family. The Misses Mary and Gladys Hy- sore accompanied by Miss Mary Car- !roll of Everett and Miss Helen Ness of Wenatchee, motored to Bellingham Friday, to attend the graduation ex- ercises of the Bellingham State Nor- real school. Mr, and Mrs. W. A. Faulds visited a the H. A. Templeton home in Bell- ingham last week. Harry Denolf called on Index friends Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. EdwinBallinger and children of Bellingham, were callers at the home of Mrs. Sarah Borden l Monday. ! The Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Hixson re-: turned Monday from a week's vaca-i tion, as guests of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Thompson of Yakima. Miss Doro- thy Thompson returned to Monroe with them for a short visit. The Rev. Hixson filled the" pulpit in the First Methodist Episcopal church in YaM- ma Sunday morning. W. H. Sellars, formerly a Monroe resident, and now of Vancouver, B. C. was in town the first of the week. W. H. Clark attended the North- west presidents' conference in Taco- ma Saturday and Sunday, one of the many pleasant features of the meet- ing was the banquet at the inn at Mr. Rainier. Mr. Clark is president of the Snohomish county chapter, Amer- ican inst}tute of banking, this year. Mrs. C. F. Elwell was a guest of the A. D. Bevans and Harold Ander- son families in Everett Friday to Monday evening. On Sunday they en- joyed an outing at :Lake Goodwin. Betty and Jean Bevans returned to Monroe with her for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krause and chil- dren of Seattle spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Pederson. Mrs. W. J. McOord motored' to Sedro-Woolley the first of the week to bring her sons, Charles and Rob- err, who have been visiting at the home of their uncle, Kome to Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott P. Cone re- turned the firsi of the week from a motor trip through Oregon and Cali- fornia, which trip took them as far south as Tia Juana. They are nov,, i occupying the Marsolais house on North Kelsey street, near the Gale hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Claud H. Taylor, who are on the staff of the Wagner dis- trict school, have rented the Trotte residence. H. D. Matthews, formerly owner and publisher of the Monroe Monitor, }s now part owner of the Mr. Vernon Argus. E. R. Matthews and daughter, Miss Grace of Calgary, Alberta, Canada, were guests Saturday night and Sun- day of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bayly. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Broughton are bein congratulated on the birth of a daughter, at the Gale hospital, Sat- urday, August 27. Mrs. Elvah Williams and daugh- ters, Miss Louise and Harriet, are re- moving to Everett the first of the week. The Misses Eileen and Grace Camp have returned from Camp Sealth, where they spent the past several weeks. Mrs. C. L. Trotter of Seattle spent the week end in Monroe renewing old friendships. During her stay she was the guest of Mrs. A. L. MacDougall and Mrs. Dan Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Wolfe took ler into Seattle Sunday evening. Mrs. John Ward and son, Richard, returned Saturday from Seattle where they had bee visiting the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gill were din- ner guests of Mrs. Sarah Borden Sun- day evening. Mrs. Myra A. Wilson of Chico, Cali- fornia, who has been vsiting her son and daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Wilson of Duvall, l_eft Wed- nesday for a week's visit with rela- tives in Victoria, B. C. Miss Myrtle Dimmick of Everett, spent Monday and Tuesday in Mon- roe, the guest of Mary Hysom. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Mahaffey ar- rived in town Saturday last and are now occupying the Waiters home on Sams street. Mrs. E. M. Richardson and son, Norris, motored to Monroe Tuesday evening, to bring the Misses Irma and Earnestine Richardson, who are guests at the home of Miss Geraldine Streeter. Miss Lois Sievers of Everett is a guest at the F. W. Thedinga home this week. Mrs. E. L. Billi.ngs was a guest of Mrs. E. E. Proehaska at her home in the Wagner district Wednesday. Miu, Charlctte Lobdell returned Saturday from a delightful summer vacation in Colorado. Miss Dorothy I,cbdell who ae-.ompanied her sister to the Rocky mountain state plans to remain there for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Waiters and three daughters, Martha June and Ruth of Burlington, vi.sited several days last week at the home of Mrs. Sarah Borden. Mrs. Walters is a niece of the lte Albert W. Borden. Mrs. Edward Wright of Duvall, will conduct classes in piano in Monroe on Tuesdays and Fridays. Mrs. W'right is a graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston; she was head of the vocal and pi.mo in- struction in the Methodist college in Arkedelphia Arkansas, and also taught in the normal school in Afton, Iowa. Mrs. Wright will take ad- vanced pupils and beginners in classes and also for private instruction; the classes to be at reduced price3. Rc- ei.Lals will be given regularly. For further information call 36W5. Off on a Hike The Rev. P. A. Kliev,,er, pastor of the First Mennoni'te church of Mon- roe, left Tuesday with a group of his boys, Mile Stuckey, Clarence Sch- lwartz, Garfield Zerger, Henry Goer- ing, Alvin Schrag, who is also a mem- ber of the Boy Scouts. Accompanying him and his group were Harold Ka- den, Ralph Jacobsen and ten Boy Scouts of troop 2, Jack err, Alexan- der Law, Alvin Schrag, Alvin Klein, Emery Donovan, Ray Dahl, Clive Countrymm, Kenneth Countryman, Everett Follette, Glen Gardiner. They took the "Cannon Ball" as far as the Gold Bar camp grounds. Then each, with a knapsack and a good warm blanket on thei, r backs started up the 'nine mile grade, partly on the switch- back road and part of the time cut- ting across. They arrived at Lake Wallace not too tired to spend two hours boatriding. Mr. Craft, who lives there, gave them permission to make themselves at home. After a good time in the cabin, listening to the leader tell Indian stories and a Bible story with its application, they all went to bed. The boys arose early in the morning, breakfasted and were ready to start at 6:15 for the climb up Mr. Stickney. On leaving out point they ran into rain and fog.: By the time the climb was made to I the top at 10:15 a. m. they were soak- ing wet from the raln on the grass and trees. After lunch the boys started on the return trip. Some waded into Lake Stickney with their clotheg on, since they were already as wet as they could be. A stopover of a few minutes was made at the mead- ows and then on down to camp. There they built three fires at which they dried their clothing. The remainder of the day was spent boatriding. After supper the hikers followed the plan of the night before. At seven Thurs- day morning they started down to the Cannon Ball. The party arrived at Gold Bar at 10;15, and the Cannon Ball brought them to Monroe by 11 a.m. All were somewhat tixed, but happy; shoes and clothing much the worse for wear. coming to the coast with his parents 20 years ago. He was a veteran of the world war serving in the U. S. coast artillery. He has been ailing ever since his discharge from the army. The deceased is survived by his mother, Mrs. Emil Johnson; brother, E. H. Swanson of Monroe, and sister, Mrs. A. W. Karr of Ar- lington. The burial was in the Ev- erett cemetery. Miellaneous Grotto- The Northwestern Port- land Cement company installs aerial tramway to carry limestone to plan Comas--S68,667 contract let to pave North Bank Highway to Wsh- ougal. WaitsburgFinal 15 per cent divi- dend of $24,000 is paid on Exchange Bank. Our " !!ildr!n!- L.%V/J She is dull, indeed, who does ot know that a stomach full of foods, in wrong ccn:bi,,ticn, renders any child's mind slug- gish to a degree that makes him seem almost stupid. *;_, "4. .  ,, I :. eaten with every meal will help to balance other foods. ,, Watson's Bakery sells this bread under the copyrighted brand which guaran- tees it to be a genuine whole-wheat bread. This fine, up-to- date bakery gives its patrons the best of everything in the bakery line and it was to be expected that they would fur- nish your children with the food they most need to render them fit for a succeful school year. Always served in the better homes: Serve it to your children with honey and milk and they will have THE FOOD THEY NEED AND THE FOOD THEY LIKE. Copyrighted 192 Old-Fashioned Millers Inc. THE SECOND ANNUAL CONSOLIDATED GRANGE FAIR WILL BE HELD AT REDMOND Sept. 9-10-11 AGRICULTURAL AND STOCK EXHIBITS SPORTS AND CARNIVAL l| The Mercantile Co. "Your Grocery Store" JELL-X-CELL The new gelatine dessert with new and delicious flavors. Three packages ......................................................... 9.50 N.B.C. CRUSADER BISCUITS OBITUARY + + Rich trips crackers in a new shape. , lgtflar 25c. Introductory special .................................................. 19c BABO +++*-+4 Cm'l Swanson Carl Swanson, age 38, died in the Cushman hospital, Tacoma, Friday, August 26. The funeral was held from the Challecombe & Fickel chapel Everett Tuesday, August 30. Carl Swanson was born in Stillwater, Minn Specially prepared for cleaning porcelain and ena- mel sinks, bath tubs, etc. Per can .......................................................................... 15c r -- --" -- - --- -- - --- v  I'AN/US A fresh lot of FIG BAnS received. POlilj't.Mlg Per pound ......... T20- ......................... F Four for .......................... 79c hou free from "lltes ff with CENOL FLY DE.. / *JTROYE_R. Just spray /jt,, itaround. The ttles fall Happy Home, No. 1 can, high grade clams; Special dead. Safe and easy Four cans ................ .................................................... 970 to use. Quick and thorough. For a health- " -' ' .It .r, mo o,,,to,t,,Sl. "If Iit Comes from Streissguth's It Must Be Good" home, free from flie,,= : 00oo. 311 - Phones - 311 CAMP-RILEY DRUG CO. Monroe, Wash.