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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 2, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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October 2, 1925

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Friday, October 2, 1925. THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe Washington Page Five i ii i The Biggest R. J. STRETCH Little Store CASH AND in the World L CARRY Phone 1481 Cash &nd Carry offers you a chance to live BETTER on the same amount of money you are now spending, or to live the same as you now do for L.SS money. MATCHES--Carton-- 29c RYE KRISP--Pkff.-- 37c OUR REGULAR PRICES Friday and Saturday SPECIALS LARGE RIPE BANANAS--Dozen-- KRAUT CABBAGE-- 50 lbs. 48 FANCY CANNING 19C !if TOMATOES--Crate--39 C OLD DUTCH CLEANSER--Can-- SWEET SPUDS-- 4 lbs. 23c FERN BLUFF BUTTER-- Pound 55c A Monroe Product SHAKER SALT-- 3 for 25c DEL MONTE CATSUP-- Large Bottle 23c WE SERVE YOU BETTER BY SELLING YOU MORE FOR LESS OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 9 P. M. +++++++++ -4. + LOCAL NEWS ITEMS $ 4- +++++++++++++++++ Teacher of piano, $1 lesson. Leave word at Monroe Theatre box office or Mrs. Bayton, 316 Fremont Street,! Monroe. 29tf A trade sale between S. Pownall and H. E. PearsalI was consummated recently, by which the home of Mr. Pownall in Park Place, which involves a two-acre tract, has passed into the ownership of Mr. Pearsall and the property on Ferry street, formerly the Bartholomew home, has been trans- ferred to Mr. Pownall. Mr. Pearsall we understand, has already started improvement on his new realty, and a new home wherein he intends to reside will rise thereon. Dr. H. K. Lum is now functioning as physician and surgeon to the Wash- ington State Reformatory, vice Dr. Cready, of Snohomish. This region of the nation escaped anything of a disturbed weather con- dition at the time of the autumnal equinox Usually the meteorologic is quite disturbed when Old Sol makes the jump over the big circle on his journeys north and south. The M. E. Ladies will hold a social aid Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 2 p. m. in the church hall. Everybod'y welcome INSURANCE IS NOT A COMMODITY, BUT A SERVICE My agency is equipped to render you that service faithfully and efficiently, whatever your insur- ance needs may be. J. E. HAMILTON Hallan Bldg., Monroe, Wash. The hunting season is now on. Is your property protected against the many careless fellows who tote guns with the usual "No Hunting, No Tres- pass" Signs? The Monitor is stocked with these placards. Ed Gregson has sold his auto repair shop to Frank Rupp, of Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Gregson will move to Yak- ima. Mr. and Mrs. Rupp have moved to Monroe. James Hatch is having extensive improvement made in his garage property on SoutE Lewis street. The upstairs he is fitting up for living purposes and into which he and family will move within a short time. The outside is being painted' and when all's done as planed this big build- ing will present a very much improved i appearance to this busy thoroughfare The Index Stages, Inc., have in- stalled a hot water system in their shop and garage and depot on Lewis street The system is one of the best to be had and' considered a most econ- omical heating device. They expect to open their depot on or about Oct. 10 and will have things fixed up in ship shape for the traveling public's comfort and convenience while they are their waiting guests from time to time. Mrs. Margaret Heifort has been busy for some time SUlerinCending several landscape improvements she is having made in her property on South Madison street. A new auto drive has been completed, a concrete walk finely fnished and now 'Henry Keech is busy anct will be so for some time to come leveling the !grounds down to almost a polish for :seeding down. This will be one of the very fine residence spots in town with the advent of another summer season. There should' be very little excuse for sending away for cut flowers, when Monroe gets into action, with two greenhouses right on the west- :ward outskirts of the city. It may take Mr. De Feyter some little time to get his plant under way but he has a pretty big one under glass when he does and upon which he is work- ing steadily. Monroe wiI1 be in fine shape to "say it with flowers" as they say and which carries a very large demand. The Swedish Ladies Aid will meet Thursday afternoon, Oct. 8 in the basement of the Swedish church, Monroe, at 2 o'clock p.m. Mrs. Aug- ust Holmquist and Mrs. A. Hoveen are to be hostesses. Everybody cor- dially invited. Walla Walla--100 carloads Jona- than apples shipped from here. Replenish Your (00lassware Now Medium weight Plain Glass Tumblers .......................... 5c Straight Thin Blown Tumblers .............................. 10c each Thin Blown Tumblers in various fancy shapes, each .... 15c Star-cut and Grape Tmnblers, each ........ , ................... ....15c Plain glass low footed Sherbets, each ............................ 250 Star-cut low footed Sherbets, each .................................. 50c Star-cut Goblets, each.... ..................................................... 50c Any of the above are in stock. You can buy one piece or as many pieces as you may desire. See our assortment of Glass Basket Vases, 75c to $2.50. Our line of Fancy Cut Glass is Comp!ete--Goblets, Sher- bets, Tumblers, Water Sets, Berry Sets and many odd dishes. ' ' ,I A marriage license was issued Wed- nesday, Sept. 30, at Everett, to Frank H. Tilley, of Everett and Vera May Iverson, of Monroe, whose mar- riage was solemnized on that date The bride is daughter of Mrs. Tap- lin of Monroe. The newlyweds will make their home in Everett. +++++++++++++++++ SOCIETY +1 +1 ++++++++++++1 The Tolero Club met at the home of Mrs. Chas. Simons Friday after- noon, Sept. 25. Mrs. Cabe and Mrs. Simons being hostesses. A very en- joyable business session was held in which a relief committee was ap- pointed. After the business session' a lovely luncheor was servec to the following members and visitors: Ella Evans, Hilda Johnson, Jenn{e Nye, Anna Pearsall, Edna Love, Hilme De Feyter, Libbie McGlothlen, Mabel Roben, Kitty Jones, Anna Orr, Faye Howell, Iona Ford, Margaret Meldal, Blanche Cabe, Effie Shipp, Vivion Simons, Clara Thomas, Erie Lark; visitors Hannah Hewitt, Myrtle Knut- son, Ceorgia Snyder and Carr, e C'Neil, of Retsil, Wash. Honoring the 25th wedding anni- versary of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wil- liams, a few friends surprised them on Friday evening. The following enjoyed a social evening: Messrs. and [esdames A. Holmquist, E. E. John- ston, J. W. Crow, J. J. Cretney, J. P. Austin and George Williams of Ev-! erett. Dainty refreshments were served. The following Monroe ladies at- tended the card party given by the Bad'ourah Club, Daughters of the l Nile, in Everett, on Friday last: Mes- dames Arthur Pederson, J. H. Rob- ertson, W. J. McCord, Robert Dun- can, Win. Lillemoen, P. M. Laizure, E. M. Stephens, F. E. Phelps, J. L. Brady and R. V. Greene. The Triple H Club met for the first time this season on Thursday last at the home of Mrs. R. L. Kelley. The following officers were elected for the coming year: president, Mi's. Gee. Nelson; vice-president, Mrs. J. L. Brady; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. !C. W. Roben. After the business l session, (he hostess served dain.,ty refreshments. Mrs. P. M. Laizure was hostess to a few friends at cards on Saturday evening. The following ladies played bridge: Mesdames Wan. Lillemoen, Howard' Watkins. Robert Duncan, E. C. Newell, C. W. Roben. Ralph Raven. Ed White and Carl Hjort, of Stan- wood. After a pleasant evening, refreshments were served by the hostess. Mrs. White received the favor for high score. The Research Club met on Tues- day afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. L. Billings, with the majority of, the members answering roll call. Af- ter the regular business meeting, Mrs. R. L. Billings read a most interesting paper on "How to Feed Your Fam- ily,", which was much apreciated. Mesdames Newton Lutz and Dean Roe entertained the ladies of their club, the D. D., on Friday evening last. The following ladies were pres- ent: Mrs. W. A. Wegley. E. L. Purdx-, Robert Lutz. Edith.McKillips, H. T. Marel, Earl Elwell, Frank Empfield an8 the Misses Lillian Stanton and Charlotte Robblns. After a nleasant evening the hostesses served lovely refreshments. Saturday afternoon, Sept. 26, Miss Jane McMickle celebrated her 14th birthday anniversary in a very de- lightful manner. This celebration was in the shape of a house party planned by Jane and' her mamma and which brought the following list of her young friends to the festive occa- sion, Misses Geraldine Streeter, Sibyl Wilcox, Grace Larsen, Eileen Camp, Doris Widen, Rach.el Ross, Esther Bayly, Lulu Lillemoen, Eva and Gladys ysom, Margaret Bascom. The amusement comprised games of various kinds, little frolics and all supplemented with a very delicious luncheon served' by Mrs. McMickle. Mrs. Bess Huff and Mr. McMickle happened in just in time for the lun- cheon. Jane was awarded quite a choice llne of presents on this happy occasion artd feels delighted because of how her little friends remembered her. Mesdames T. C. Cromwell and C. L. Newcomb entertained on Tuesday eve- ning the first of a series of bridge parties complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Boss, who are leaving soon for Everett to reside. Those present were: Messrs. and Mesdames F. K. Swan, E. H. Streissguth, S. J. Knapp, Mrs. Robert Duncan was hostess to Card of Thanks C. '/-I. Currie, J. J. Wedel, E. M. the Young Matrons' Club at her home -"--- on Wednesday evening. The following We wish to thank our friend's ancl Stephens, Minard Allison, Mrs. ,T.. D. ladies played bridge: Mesdames J. L. different Orders for their kindnes.q Stephens, Miss Margaret Fleming, Brady, P. M. Laizure, W. J. McCord, and sympathy and beautiful flowers T. C. Cromwell, C. L. Newcomb and Arthur Nelson, Ed White, Howard at the death of our beloved husband the honor guests. After four rounds Watkins, J. V. Orr, C. W. Roben, and father. Ralph Raven and the Misses Alice Mrs. Sarah Borden and Family. of bridge the hostesses served a de- Louden and Myrtle Vanasdlen. At licious three-course luncheon. The I the conclusion of play the hostess Card of Thanks hostesses were assisted in serving byt served a delicious luncheon. Mrs. J. YCe wish to thank our many friends Margaret Fleming. The house dec-IV. Orr received the favor for high I for the kindness and sympathy shown orations were autumn blooms with lscore and Miss Louden the favor for,during the loss of our dearly loved center bouquets on the lunchean tab- low. I husband and father, also for the beau les, making a pretty color effect. Mrs.  t tiful floral offerings. L, D. Stephens and Dr. Allison scored'] Yakima -- $40,000 fire destroys l Mrs. J. E. Landaker and son. high; both receive pries, with albuildings of state fair, but fair willt Mr. and Mrs. J H. Waters and gues prize zor zurs. oss; Alto- be held in extemporized structures. I family. gener nzs was one ,o me very I Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Gun. charming parties of the season. Longview--Contract let for 2-mile L Mrs Walter Kennon-n *-*-:-4 -* railway extension to Weyerhauserl Seattle--American T.egcn dedi- ..........   mill site I cares $50,000 University Post home. a one o'clock luncheon on Wednesday, Pomeroy--More than 75,000 bushels complimentary to Mrs. P. H. Ray- TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY mend, who leaves soon for Mt. Vernon. wheat marketed in one week, at $1.50. FOR SALE--Silo 8 by 24 feet, in good The ladies present were: Mesdames shape. Will take $30.00 for it. John Crankshaw, E. P. Shipp, Laura Sumas--Utah-Idaho Co. builds F.A. Gerber, R. F. D. 2, Monroe i Russelt, Earl Covel, A. G. Watkins, new beet loading station here. phone llTll. 29t2  i the honor guest and the hostess. Af- i ter a delicious luncheon a pleasant Spokane--Total investment for new i FCR RENT--Sleeping room, with i hour was enjoyed visiting. Home for the Aged' is $130,000. bath.--306 Lewis St. 29t3" WHICH IS your style? The models pictured here tell you in one quick glance. It needs no Stretch of imagina- tion to see that these modes are worthy of your at- tention. EVERY New Style feature from New York is represented here. But you have these modes at your very door and at low prices that are not duplicated by shops in larger cit- ies. THE point at issue is, which is your own individual Style ? You need new apparel:it is Autumn, and no shop in Everett is as well prepared as this one to provide the latest modes. MATERIALS, colors and trimmings are the most fascinating this season that they have ever been. The new fashions are here awaiting your se- lection. Come in tomorrow. Coats $10, $15, $19.50 to $295 Dresses $9.50, $15, $19.50 to $65 "A City Store .. --At Your Door." Everett, Wash. "Correct Ap- parel for Women. ' '