Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 28, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 28, 1927
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page Six , THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe, Washington Friday, October 28, 1927 | 4. + PERSONAL 4. ++++ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hubbard and Emil Paulsfoot of Everett were Sun- day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Wyatt. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Lawson of Se- attle spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Culver. Mrs. L. A. Keech and Mr. and Mrs. A. Hare of Scenic motored to Everett Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Freymueller of Seattle visited with Mr. and Mrs..J. Seattle, spent the week end at her home in Monroe. .Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ross were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross in Seattle over Sunday. Mrs. Robert Schlilaty and Mrs. C. C. Devers motored to Everett Monday and spent the afternoon with friends in that city. Mrs. W. V. Clark is convalescing nicely at the Gale hospital from a quite severe attack of pneumonia. Mrs. F. W. Thedinga, Mrs. R. A. Raven and little daughter Jean were among Monroe people in Everett Mon- day. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Devers made a Bruce Watson on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Corby v:ere din-' her guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Glover in Marysville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Rowe motored o Selah Saturd;-y. Mr. Rowe enjoyed a day's hunting and returned to Mon- roe Monday. Mrs. Rowe remained in Selah for a visit with her sister, Mrs. S. . Kinne. Miss Amy Austin, who is a student at the b:orthwest Training school in , business trip to Seattle Tuesday. Mrs. J. D. Marsolais visited with old friends and relatives in Sultan Tues- :lay and Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Peterson mo- tored to Seattle Saturday for the W. S. C. - U. of ,V. game. ' Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Nixon had as heir g,sts on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Taylor and little daughter. Mrs. S. C. McGee and little sons of / - TUBBINGS ..'... lhe dtl, t acoay f OUR clothes, washed by us will come back to you spotlessly clean and ebso- lutely sanitary--a natural result o four thorough wash- ing process. First, a ,%!:c- warm bath loosens the dirt in every fabric pore. Then three fleecy soap washes gently float the dirt away. And fmaHy , five pure water rinses areused to remove every soapy trace-to make each article snowy white and ,downy soft. Truly, a pro- em that cleans things clean '--without wear and tear! l A needed to  you the la- .bor-saving and fabric-sav- mg benefits of our nine g tubbing process. We Offer these Damp Wash FLAT WORK IRONED Rough Dry STARCHED Fluff Dry NO STARCH Flat Ironed Work NO STARCH Finished Family Work , MONROE LAUNDRY PHONE 1641 of ll n mrying llene e h Sold b Timm ls&peudeat l)ealers CULVER'S SERVICE STATION Monroe, Wash. i Everett called on Monroe friends last week. Mrs. Margaret Heifort, Mrs. E. R. Heifort and Mrs. A. W. Heifort mo- tored to Everett Monday to take Mrs. T. Edwards and little granddaughter, Betty Ruth Badgley, to their home after a week's visit at the home of Mrs. Edward's daughter, Mrs. E. R. Heifort. L. M. Bashor and his granddaugh- ter Dorothy Draper motored to Ta- coma Saturday to spend the week end with the Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Bashor. Among our town's people who spent Monday in Everett were the Mes- dames P. P. Cooley, Tony VVidner, J. N. Sjolander and R. M. Brown. C. R. Greenlee motored over from Ephrata Sunday for a short visit at tile Evans home. Mrs. C. F. Greenlee and little daughter, who have been visiting at the home of Mrs. Greenlee's nlother, Mrs. Evans, returned home with him. Among Mom'oe fans at the U. of W.- XV. S. C. football game were E. G. Rhode, Deloss Robertson, A. F. Ms- halley, K. W. Reardon, Rev. William Chaput, Bob Bennett, H. T. Bennett R. I. Nichols, E. H. Streissguth aml XV1Ht H. Clark. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Purdy were Se- attle visitors Friday. Mrs. Frank Empfield entertained at tea on Friday. Her guests were Mrs. F. J. Evans, Mrs. Newton Lutz and Mrs. E. L. Purdy. Mrs. C. R. Gordon amt Mls. E. P. Shipp visited with the Rev. and Mrs. F. M. Bushong in Marysville Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Scott and Eldon Wilson motored to Aberdeen Tuesday to bring Mrs. Scott's mother, Mrs. J. XV. Wilson, home. Mrs. Wilson has been visiting relatives in Aberdeen for several weeks. Mrs. Hans Bertilson left on Wed- nesday for Bellingham to attend the funeral services for little Gordon Hanson. Harry Bayly returned Thursday eve- ning from the American Legion con- vention, which was held in Paris France. Harry landed in New York .October 17 and made the return trip via the C.. P. R. through Montreal Vinnepeg and Vancouver, B. C. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Von Santen of San Francisco were guests of Mr. Von Santen's mother, Mrs. John Wyatt and Mr. Wyatt Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Keech were busi- ness visitors in Everett Tuesday. Mrs. Chris Ackerman, Mrs. Robert Fleming and Mrs. C. L. Barlow made an inspection tour of the Children's home in Everett Tuesday, acting as a committee from the Advance club. While in Everett the ladies visited the art exhibit at the Monte Cristo hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Corby and Dave Glover made a business trip to Marys- ville Monday evening. Mrs. Gordon Stewart of Seattle spent Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. A. Buck. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Holcomb of Ev- erett, Miss Marjorie Buck and A1 Kennedy motored to Cashmere Fri- day to visit Mr. Kennedy's mother, re- turning Sunday. A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Preston of Park Place October 21. Miss Jewell Rowley of Everett was the guest of relatives and friends in town over the week-end. Mrs.E. Kineaid and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rowley and son, Jack, of Everett motored to Yakima Saturday, return- ing Sunday. Mrs. Theo. Brown of Skykomish was greeting friends in Monroe Wednes- day. Frank McGreary of Carnation farm was a dinner guest of Mrs. E. M. Sleighter Monday. Mrs. H. Harter, Mrs. H. Michaels of Arlington and Mrs. Fred Bailey of Snohomish spent Thursday with Mrs. Dan Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Gunther of Se- attle were guests of Mrs. Gunther's brother, William McPoland and Mrs. McPoland a few days this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Rhode left on Wednesday evening for Longview to attend the state teacher's convention. They also expect to go on to Portland for the stock judging contest at the Pacific International Livestock show. Mrs. E. Milton Stephens and her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Bulmer, returned on Thursday last from California. Mrs. Mrs. Bulmer is rapidly convalescing from her recent illness. Mrs. T. W. Trernan of Centralia and Mrs. Eunice Milice of Tacoma wer! week-end guests of Mr. and Mr. W. S. Camp. Arthur Nelson motored to Seattle Monday. Mrs. Fred Krause and children of Seattle were guests of Mrs. A. M. Ped- erson Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Parkhurst and W. W. Parkhurst of Sultan were Sun- day dinner guests at the E. L. Purdy home. Roland Hilller was enjoying a two weeks' vacation from his desk at the Reformatory. Charles and John Frahm, who have been visiting with their father in Io- wa, are back on the pob at the Reformatory. Mrs. S. Gregory and two daughters, Lucile and Jane, who have been visit- ing with Mrs. Gregory's sister, Mrs. Thos. Lindan left on Wednesday for California where they expect to spend the winter before going on to Michi- gan to make their home. While in Monroe Jane visited school with her friends and very much enjoyed the ex- perience. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lutz, Betty Lou Garaghan and Arthur Sktpworth motored to Seattle Wednesday, mak-I ing a combined business and pleasure trip. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lutz, Betty Lou Garaghan and Arthur Skipworth were dinner guests at the L. G. Wise home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Epper announce the birth of a son on October 14. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Handley are being congratulated on the birth of a son, October 23. R. O. Amundsen was brought to the Gale hospital on Tuesday. He suf- fered the loss of two fingers of his right hand while at work at Grotto tar the Northwest Portland Cement company. Mrs. Bush, Mrs. Momeny and son, Donald, were dinner guests of Mrs. Andrew Johnson Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Northrup, who have been in Kerrlston for the sum- mer, have returned to Monroe. Monroe High Wins From Snohomish (continued from page one) line Carlson was again thrown for a ten yard loss on an end run and Spil- lers kicked to Vaughn who fumbled. Monroe recovered on the Snohomish 48 yard line. A pass failed. Monroe again kicked and was penalized fif- teen yards for holding. Monroe kick- ed again. Vaughn took the ball to Snohomish's 40 yard line and Gamble added yardage on the next play. Sno- homish drew a fifteen yard penalty for holding and Norton kicked, the ball going into play on Monroe's 25 yard line. Monroe made yardage, McGinn, who had replaced Lord, Carlson and Spil- lers packing the oval. There was a deadlock for a few minutes when the I Bearcats attempted to shove the bali I back into Snohomish territory. Sno- / homish was playing hard football and[ another fifteen yard penalty handed Monroe aided in holding the team in its own half of the gridiron. The quar- ter closed as the penalty was imposed. Carlson started on another of his wide end runs and was chased out of bounds by the Snohomish second line of defense. Spillers kicked to Snohom- ish and there was an exchange of i kicks. Spillers made twelve yards l around right end. He made yardage on the next play and Carlson added 10 more. Snohomish held nmmentarily and here Carlson tossed to Salvada- lena for the second touchdown, i Monroe kicked to Snohomish, Bry -I ant packing the ball to his own 45 yard line before being downed. Vaughn passed to Norton who was doing more than his share of the work, for a five yard gain Vaughn fumbled and Snohomish recovered. Norton kicked to Carlson and Yesland went in for Gamble at right half for Snohomish. Snohomish was penalized fifteen yards for holding. Spillers made six yards around right end and Monroe made it yardage on the Sno- homish 30 yard line. Carlson lost ten yards on an end around and for push- ing. Spillers kicked to Snohomish,! Vaughn receiving on his own twenty yard line. Two passes failed and Snohomlsh drew a five yard penalty. Norton booted the oval to the Monroe 30 yard line and on the next play Spillers skirted right end for fifteen yards. Carlson passed to McGinn and then lost five yards on an end run. Monroe drew another fifteen yard penalty and lost the bal to Snohom- ish on the Snohomish 40 yard line. Snohomish was penalized fifteen yards for holding. Norton skirted right end for fifteen yards and Vaughn had broken away for what appeared to be a long broken field gallop when the final gun sounded. The starting lineups: Monroe (12) Snohomish (0) ugustine .......... ler ................ Redmond Walker ................ ltr .................. Cranmer Crowley .............. lgr .......................... Linn i Jens( n ............. c ............ Peters I Jamieson ............ rgl ................ Staughton Salvadalena ........ rtl .................. Yorkston ' Hillis .................. rel ................. Hartnett Carlson .................. q .................... Vaughn Spillers .............. lhr ................... Gamble Lord .................... rhl .................... Norton Reaper .................... f ................... Melnyk Touchdowns: Monroe--Spillers, Sal- vadalena: Substitutions: Snohomlsh -- Bryant for Melnyk, Crippen for Redmond Yesland for Gamble. Monroe--Mc- Ginn for Lord. Officials : Referee--"Scoop" Carl- son. Umpire--Bert Vanderwilt. Head linesman--E. G. Rhode, P. A. Wright. , - +-$- ++ +- 4 4. = LOCAL NEWS ITEMS +. ++++++++4-+++.++4. Fifty Couples enjoyed an old fash- ioned dance at the Rufus Owens home home on the Sultan road Saturday evening. A buffett supper was served. [2 "INSIDE" INFORMATION Liver and bacon makes a good din- ner meat, especially prepared, with the merit of being very valuable in the diet. Any klnd of liver supplies vitamins, iron, and furnishes the body "with protein and calories. Peach dumplings, baked in muffin pans, are seasonable now. Serve hot of the skillet as soon as they are deli- cately brown and crisp. Drain them on clean, unglazed paper. If you leave them In the fat they will be greasy. Cook bacon in a heavy, broad iron skillet over a slow fire, and watch it constantly to prevent scorching. For 9 Years Gas Ruined Her Sleep with hard sauce, liquid sauce, or "I had stomact trouble 9 years, whipped cream. Peel the peaches but do not remove the stones, as they give and gas made me restless and ner- ous. Adlerika helped so I can eat the dumpling an extra good flavor. [and sleep good."--Mrs. E. Touch- Unwrap meat as soon as it is' stone. Just ONE spoonful Adlerika brought from the market, a'ad place it[ relieves gas and that bloated feeling in a clean, dry, covered dish in the[ S that you can eat and sleep well. refrigerator or other cold place until:Ac s o BOTH upper and lower wanted. Don't wash meat until just ibowel and removes old waste matter before cooking. Washing draws the,you never thought was there. No juices out and hastens spoilage. I matter what you have tried for your [stomach and bowels, Adlerika will Ahvays take the pieces of bacon out!surprise you. Camp-Riley Drug Co. -- "o$$,, Ioo00 The Rea||zafion of never changing perfection in Food Enright's "All O'the Wheat" Bread, a distinctively pleasing quaIity food containing real nourishment and always uniform in color and taste, as it is baked according to the Enright Formula. Too strenuous exercise and injurious dieting unnecessary for attaining and retaining that modish, slim, boyish figure--consistent eating of Enright's "All O'the Wheat" Bread, with its deliclons flavor appealing to the most fastidious pslate, is decidedly orthwhile. Your Grocer Sells Enright's "All O'the Wheat" Bread, WATSON'S BAKERY THE FISHER CO: DEPENDABILITY EVERETT, WASHINGTON Dollar Day Friday, October 28 At FISHER'S Value-wise shoppers ,will plan to take advantage of the tremendous values offered here Friday. Every department joins in offering values that will make this one of our greatest Dollar Days. We advise shopping early. Tile M. E. Ladles Aid will have a social meeting in the church parlors on Wednesday afternoon, November 2. Hostesses will be the Mesdames The,, Ms[cal]til8 CO James DeFeyter, Sam Wright, Albert Countryman and Harriet Mossford. A very nice program will be presented | and refreshments served. The public is cordially invited. E. T. Bascom is having a concrete Your Grocery Store" basement put under his residence on HALLOWEEN SQUASH Small Ripe Hubbards 10c each APPLES DELICIOUS ........ $1.69 JONATHAN ........ $1.49 LOCAL .............. $1.25 WALNUTS I II I I PUMPKINS Sams street. The annual harvest home chicken supper will be given by the Congrega- tional Ladies' Aid at the Congrega- tional hall on Tuesday, Noveaber 1, from 5:30 to 7:30. Adults 50 cents; children 12 years of age and under 35 cents. The girls' volley ball team of the grade school defeated the Mukilteo team in the second series at the gra, school on Wednesday afternoon. Tl/e scores were 15-6; 15-8; 17-14. Snoho- mlsh plays blonroe at Monroe on Fri- day, October 28. :: : The P. T. A. will meet at the grade I school Thursday afternoon, November 3, at 2:30. The membership contest, now on, will close on Friday Novem- ber 4, with a prize awarded to -the room securing the greatest number of new members, one point is given for each new member. Work on the cell house at the Re- formatory has been held up and brick- layers and carpenters are laid off due to lack of building material. The brick- plant at the institution is in operation and putting out a record supply. Have your last year's coat relined and shortened. 305 Madison street or phone 1623. The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. Ella Smith on the Woods Creek road, Friday afternoon, October 28 at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Mary Hooker of Sno- homish will give a report of the re- cent W. C. T. U. convention at Mon- tesano. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY WANTED--Children to care for or day work of any kind. Inquire at Monitor office. 33t3' FOR SALE--Brood sow and little pigs. I. Q. Ludwig, phone 5F14. 33-1t FOR RENT -- Housekeeping rooms and garage. 223 S. Madison St. 332t* For Pies -- Decorations and Jack-o-Lanterns 5c and 10c EACH POPCORN That WILL Pop 2 lbs. 25c PURE BUCKWHEAT FLOUR 9 lb. bag 79c NEW CALIFORNIA SOFT SHELL 2 lbs. 45c --"If It Comes from Streissguth's It Must Be Good"-- 311--Phones--311