Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 28, 1927     Monroe Historical Society
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October 28, 1927
 

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Page Ten * THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe, Washington Friday, October 28, 1927 WILLIAMS DRUG STORE WARREN KINCAID asked US the other day WHERE we get the IDEAS for our ADS, and while we will HAVE to admit that a LOT of our stuff is CRIBBED from other WRITERS more brilliant THAN we are, we do jot DOWN in our memory, LITTLE things that HAPPEN to strike us as INTERESTING and pass THEM on to you, and if you MUST know it our PURPOSE in buying this SPACE every week from MR. REARDON down at the MONITOR office is to make YOU think of our STORE once in a while and MAYBE come in and BUY something. P. S.--A good buy makes a customer a friend--a poor buy--Good-bye ! --by GEORGE. WILLIAMS DRUG STORE .| • GUARANTEED HOT ATER BOTTLES $1.25 up FACE BOTTLES SYRINGES RUBBER GLOVES ICE BAGS, ETC. Service -- Reliability WILLIAMS DRUG STORE G. A. WILLIAMS, Ph. G. Hallan Bldg. Monroe, Wuh. PHONE 1853 $0ฃ1ECฅ Mrs. Mabel the ladies of the Women&apos;s Benefit as- sociation at her home on Tuesday eve- ning. Five hundred was the diversion. A delicious luncheon was served to the Mesdames Clara Thomas, Erie Lark, Jessie Meade, Selma Olson, Pauline Law, Faye Howell, Ella Evans and the Misses Julia Donovan and Edna Gustin. The young people of the Epworth league enjoyed a social evening at the home of Miss Irma Klein on Saturday. Games and singing were the diver- sions. Present were the Misses Elsie Jacobson, Dorothy Hartzell, Margaret Hartzell, Margaret Bascom, Martha Byrns, Olga Byrns, Mildred Stretch, Ladonna Watkins, Eleanor Watkins, Phoebe Nickel, Irma Klein, Ella Klein, Helen Dickenson, Richard Hillis Stan- ley and Wilford Bates, the Rev. E. J. Bates, Mrs. Chester Lybecker, Mrs. E. B. Marot and Andrew Jacobson. Mrs. Charles Love, Mrs. Edgar Hovell, and Mrs. Emil Johnson were hostesses to the Tolero club at the Love home on Friday afternoon. Fol- lowing the business session a social hour was enjoyed. Delicious refresh- ments were served to the Mesdames E. T. Bascom, V. Berglund, N. Bel- linger, W. W. Cook, J. R. Crankshaw, Ella Evans, L. A. Main, C. H. Mc- Glothlen, McLean, H. E. Pearsall, C. W. Robert, C. F. Snell, S. R. Simmons, E. P. Shipp, Kate Hathaway, George and Fred Hagedorn, L. A. Johnson, J. J. Reardon, H. H. Morgan, E. Mich- eau, A. Olson, W. R. Faulds, George Main, t. F. Jamieson, O. D. Simmons of Council, Idaho and Miss Jennie Fuller. Mrs. J. D. Marsolais entertained at tea on Friday afternoon of last week. Her guests were the Mesdames R. J. Byron, John Wyatt, George Farmer, P. P. Cooley, B. Farmer, May Silva of Portland and Miss Helen Rowe. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Smith enter- tained at cards on Tuesday evening at their home on West Main street. Their guests were Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rear- don and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baird of Snohomish. The hostess served a dainty and delicious luncheon at a late hour. The following members of the Ad- vance club met at the home of Mrs. R. J. Byron on Monday evening for a quilting bee, the quilts to be pre- sented to the Everett orphanage: The Mesdames Chris Ackerman, B. J. Lob- dell, E. C. Newell, Chester Lybecker and L. A. Johnson. The following ladies and gentlemen were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Leaper on Thusrday evening at the dinner served in connection with-the alumi- num demonstration: Messrs and Mes- dames A. G. Ross, . G. Pfeiffer, C. C. Devers, A. W. Heifort, L. G. Wise and children, Mrs. Marie Bock, Miss Alice Anderson, Mrs. Kate Hathaway, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Wise and son Pax- ton of Marysville and Win. Randle. During the evening cards were en. joyed. Miss Alice Anderson was pleasant- ly surprised on Wednesday evening last at the home of Mrs. J. Leaper on the occasion of her birthday anniver- sary. Games and music were enjoyed by the Misses Gertrude Schrag, Marg- aret Gilleland, Eileen Camp, Ellen Shepard, and Harry Hillis, Hubert Christopherson, Olen Lord, Morton Augustine and the guest of honor. At Simmons entertained€ ] W. S. Camp, F. W. Thedinga, E. E. [ Johnston, C. H. Currie, J. E. Hamilton, [ E. G. Rhode, E. C. Newell, F. K. Swan, I William Lillemoen, E. Milton Steph- lens, C. A. McMickle, M. Allison, C. L. Barlow, S. J. Knapp, R. W. Jellison, W. J. Williams, G. P. Stuart, L. A. Johnson, B. J. Lobdell, C. E. Taylor, alate hour a dainty luncheon was R. B. Payne, L. D. Stephens, J. J. served by Mrs. Leaper, who used yel- Reardon, J. W. Crow, and Claude low and white effectively in the table Stretch. The house was lovely with appointments. Miss Anderson was fall flowers and Hallowe'n decors- presented with many charming gifts, tions. Mrs. E. C. Newell scored high * * * and Mrs. M. Allison, low; each re- Monroe Grange No. 294 initiated the ceived a lovely prize. following candidates at their regular meeting on Thursday evening, Octo- 4-• •••๗4.•••••๗•••••• ber 20: Mr. and Mrs. Claude Taylor, 4, • Miss Rachel Ralston, Mrs. H. J. Ros- ๗ PERSONAL • enzweig and Mrs. Artie Ellen Kelley. 4, + A short program was also presented ๗ • • • • • + • • • • • • • • • + • ๗ during the evening. Mrs. Sophia Truitt of Seattle is vis- * * * Ring with her daughter, Mrs. George Mrs. Carl Bischofberger entertained Watson and Mr. Watson. at a prettily appointed dinner on Sun- Mr. and Mrs. Victor Anderson have day honoring her husband's birthday moved into the home which they pur- anniversary. Covers were laid for Mr. chased recently from C. B. Hysom. and Mrs. Charles Bischofberger, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Larberg and Miss The Congregational Ladies Aid are Josephine Bischofberger of Auburn having a social tea at the Congrega- George Stich of New York city, Mr. tional hall this (Friday) afternoon. and Mrs. Frank Etter and three chil- There was no meeting of the city dren of Stillwater, Mr. and Mrs. Her- council this week. An insufficient 'man Steffen, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stef- number of the city duds turned out to fen and children, Donald and Dorothy, make a quorum. and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bischobberger. * * * CUT IN ELECTRIC Mrs. Albert Steffen and Mrs. Frank RATE FOR MONROE Etter of Stillwater, Mrs. Charles The Puget Sound Power & Light Bischofberger, Mrs. Rudolph Burgen- company have filed a light, power and er and Miss Josephine Bishcofberger heating rate schedule with the depart- of Auburn were guests of their uncle, merit of public works at Olympia. This George Stich of New York city, at a new schedule will be effective in Mort- dinner and theater party in Seattle roe just as soon as the department Wednesday. grants permission to the P. S. P. & L. ' * * * company to make the change. Members of the Research club met This schedule when effective will Tuesday at the home of Mrs. P. T. mean a big saving to Monroe users Randal. The art review was given by of electricity and in as much as the Mrs. E. L. Billings. A general discus- cut in rates was made by the light sion followed the reading of the play company and not by the state depart- "Broadway" by Mrs. E. T. Bascom. merit of public works, the cut should Fourteen regular members and two be accepted with appreciation. visitors were present. : The big public service corporation * * * wants only a fair return on their in- Nine members were present at the vestment and the bigger the corpora- meeting of the Mothers' club at the tion the lower the rates and the bet- home of Mrs. P. P. Cooley on Tuesday ter the service. evening. Mrs. Cooley read an article on Nature's Provision for the Protec- COUNTY NURSE REPORTS tion of Animals by Special Mental ON EXAMINATION OF Gifts and by Special Physical Char- SCHOOL CHILDREN acteristics Suited to Their Needs, Six hundred and ninety-three stud- which was followed by discussion ents were examined within the last thereof and of the preparatory read- month by the Red Cross public health lugs. , , . nurse in the Monroe district. This included the high school, the Park The O. E. S. met for a regular bus- Place school and the Central school. iness session in the Masonic temple The physical findings are these: Wednesday evening, which was fol- lowed by a social hour. Mrs. W. C. 13ฝ per cent Were found 10 Selwood and Miss Orlena Young fa- per cent and more under average vored with vocal solos. Mrs. W. E. weight; 5 1-3 were 20 and more over average weight; 12ฝ were found with Peterson gave a reading. The mere- defective eye sight, uncorrected; 1 per bers presented the worthy matron, cent defective hearing; 26ฝ per cent Mrs. L. A. Johnson and worthy patron, were found with dental defects, most William Lillemoen, each with a lovely gift, in honor of their birthday anni- of these were permanent teeth; 16 per versaries, cent were found with defective tonsils, , , . infected and enlarged; 4 per cent showed evidence of adenoids and ob- A pleasant surprise party was plan- structed breathing; 17 1-3 per cent ned for Mrs. Kate Hathaway by Mrs. were found with enlarged thyroid W. O. Engle on Friday evening. Cards glands; 3 1-3 per cent were found with were the diversion and a dainty bus- enlarged cervical glands; 4 4-5 per ket luncheon was served to the fol- cent were found with skin defects. Of lowing: Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Randall, all these conditions most may be Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Cook, Mr. and easily corrected. Mrs. L. G. Wise, Mr. and Mrs. James Leaper, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lutz, Monroe, Wash., Oct. 24, 1927. Mrs. S. B. Moore, Mrs. W. O. Engle, Having decided to discontinue the Mrs. C. A. Strandberg, Mrs. E. Kin- insurance business in Monroe and caid, Mrs. Ella Evans, Arthur Skip- vicinity, I have turned over to Bus- worth and the guest of honor. Mrs. corn & Bascom, all of my insurance Hathaway left on Sunday for Portland business and supplies and bespeak for to visit with her daughter, my said successors the nch appre * * * ciated patronage of my customers. Mrs. J. H. Robertson and Mrs. At- Respectfully, thur Nelson entertained at a charm- C.A. FAUSSETT. ingly appointed one o'clock luncheon on Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Longview--Work is to start on pro- Robertson in the Wagner district, posed Columbia river toll bridge, to Covers were laid for the Mesdame save franchise. < HOW'R THE IOAO?> < NOTES ON > < HIBHWAY CCIND1TION > f I FBOM THE I^[ AUTDMrlBtLE I;OAD  D_UP; BULLETIN Of DF THE WAII, EI' (Road conditions change frequently and on very short notice. The notes here given were correct when written but the motorist will do well to in- quire at the nearest branch of the Automobile Club of Washington be- fore starting on a trip.--Auto Ed.) Road reports of October 24 show the road from Mount Rainier open to Glacier Bridge only, and in good con- dition. Paradise Inn is closed for the winter, but the winter lodge at Para- dise valley is open as is also the hotel at Longmire. There is no snow in Paradise valley. On the Sunset highway over Sno- qualmie Pass there is a short detour in Cle Elum and a few short stretches i of one-way road several miles east of North Bend. There is good gravel to !the summit and Gold Creek camp. From here to the National Forest boundary, the road is chucky and has considerable water on the road. There is also two miles of construc- tion work. Between Easton and Cle Elum the road is in good condition with the exception of one short detour just before entering Cle Elum which has two sharp turns. The road is open to Mount Baker and in good condition but the lodge is closed for the season. There is no snow in Heather Meadows. On the Pacific highway there is a detour just north of Mount Vernon. Traffic going south detour at Burling- ton and going north detour at Mount Vernon. The detour is paved. Just north of Toledo, the road is being widened and cars are asked to drive carefully at this point. Inside the north city limits of Kelso on the Pacific highway, there is a de- tour due to new paving. In Wood- land there is also construction work. On the road between Spokane an.d Kennewick there is construction work between Chancy and Tyler. Between Colfax and Pullman the road is being resurfaced and is very rough. On the Inland Empire highway, there is construction work between Spangle and Rosalia. The detour is via Waverly. Also there is construc- tion work between Rosalia and Thorn- ton. The detour is via Oakesdale. The detours are in good condition.  CARD OF THANKS The student body of Monroe high school wishes to thank the Monroe merchants who so kindly closed dur- ing the Snohomish game. We are sure you all enjoyed the success of the Monroe team on that day. ED CARLSON, President Student Association. MILDRED STRETCH, Secretary Student Association. FRANCIS CAMPBELL, Manager Student Association. Grandview--0il rig set up to drill 3500 feet if necessary. Chehalis--Heayy building and im- provement program under way on Market street. 4- ๗ ๗ + ๗ - + ๗ k + + ๗๗ ๗p๗ ๗๗ , t GRAIN MARKET * REVIEW * • - ๗ $" + ๗ ๗ • + ๗๗ •• +• ๗ ๗ • ๗ •l. The rye market continued independ- ently firm as a result of continued good export demand. The movement has been fairly large but stocks in the markets have remained relatively small as the bulk of the receipts have moved directly into consuming chan- nels or for export. Prices were only about lc lower for the week with No. 2 rye selling at Minneapolis at 50@ 91ฝc and at CMcago around 99c $1.00 per bushel. With weather favorable for matur- ing the late crop old corn was being marketed in larger quantities and prices of cash grain followed the full decline of about 4c in future prices for the week ending October 21. Now corn is already moving in the South- west, several ears of new corn having decline prices are near an export basisness was claimed by the trade to have been consummated with both Liverpool and the continent. Receipts at the principal markets were about 2,000,000 bushels larger than for the previous week but were only about one-half as large as a year ago. No 3 yellow corn was quoted at the close of the week at the prlncipal Central Western markets at 78@83c per bushel. The oats market declined about 1c for the week, influenced principally by the decline in other grains. De- mand was less active but receipts con- tinued of small volume and good qual- ity grain sold readily. Lightweight oats and the lower grades sold more slowly. No. 3 white oats were quoted at the close of the week at Minne- apolis at 42@43&c, Chicago 45@47ฝc, and Kansas City 46(49c per bushel. A continued and good demand both from local malsters and from export- ers held the barley market independ- ently firm. While prices declined slightly with other grains, malting grades held quite firm with U. S. Spe- cial No. 2 quoted at Milwaukee at 76 @85c per bushell and best malting types selling at Minneapolis and Chi- cago at 73ฝ@75c per bushel. No. 3 barley was quoted at Denver at 72@ 77c per bushel. The flax market declined about 6e per bushel, influenced principally by heavy receipts and large hedging sales. At the lower prices, however, both crushers and traders were re- ported to be buying more actively. Dry grain of good quality was being taken readily at Minneapolis at $2.03 @2.08 per bushel. The damp grain which comprised a considerable per- centage of the daily arrivals was mov- ing slowly. Argentine shipments to the United States totaled about 428,- 000 bushels for the week according to trade reports and seed for November shipment was quoted at Buenos Aires at $1.66ฝ. The visible supply of flax- seed in Argentina was given at 3,200,- 000 bushels, a decrease of about 800,- 000 bushels from the previous week. The Argentine flax acreage this sea- son is now estimated at 6,916,000 acres compared with 6,672,000 acres last year. Chehalis -- Postoffice receipts in Septemb6r gain 15 per cent over Sep- tember, 1926. Chehalis -- Contractors rush work on reservoir excavation. Chelan--Work begins on second 32,200 h. u. power unit on Lake Che- lan project. Brewster--Work progresses on Co- lumbia rPcer bridge here. Twisp---Sixty cars spring lambs shipped to Chicago markets. \\; Colby Avenue Everett Over 300 New Winter Coats RICH IN FUR TRIMMINGS -- IN THREE UNUSUALLY LOW PRICED GROUPS $15 $25 $35 Many and varied are the You need not worry longer coat styles in this group---- about what kind of a Coat they are models that will to have--simply choose the meet the needs of every one you want from this woman, group. Coats such as these will be worn by well dressed wom- en, confident that they are correctly attired for all oc- casions. Coats of good New shades and q u a 1 i t y fabrics mixture colorings in shades of make these coats brown, blue and particularly desk- mixtures, able. Both sports and dress styles In straightline dress and are represented. The major- sports modelfur trimmed. ity have fur collars and In a "complete range of many have fur cuffs, sizes. Dress fabrics and colorful sports materials in an un- usually fine selec- tion o f n e w Jhades. Nearly every imaginable st'le introduced this season is here. All are richly fur trimmed. Cold weather is here to stay! Selection of your New Winter Coat should not be delayed longer. Buy yours tomorrow and assure yourself of a warm, stylish coat for this coming Winter season. | , r • 1