Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 30, 1925     Monroe Historical Society
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October 30, 1925
 

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Page Eight THE MONROE MONITOR--Monroe, Washington Friday, October 30, 1925. 71 . R. J. STRETCH COMPANY THE STORE OF THE PEOPLE L STRETCH&apos;S HIGHGRADE COFFEE ! l STRETCH'S HIGH GRADE COCOA 1 [ 50c All lb.--3 Coffee--No lbs. $1.45 Tin All25c Cocoa--No per poundTin r STRETCH'S HIGH GRADE TEA All Tea--No Tin -lb. pkg. 35c--1-1b. pkg. 65c RAINY. DAYS:--This is the time of year that it is often inconvenient far the housewife to walk up town in the rain to purchase the family food supplies. Better jus call 1533 or 1543. trucks at your SERVICE and you have saved an hour's time for other work or needed rest. Phone for food'. Have it delivered--Its the modern way. SPECIALS FOR THE WEEK BEGINNING NOV. 2: " i J 55c 2 large bottles .................................................... MOTHER'S OATS (Premium), 34c Per package ........................................................ Two for ................................................................ 39c Four for .............................................................. We have a fleet of delivery 43c '1 GRAHAM CRACKERS, 21/2-1b. box for. ................................................... BIG R TOMATOES, 3 cans for ............................................................. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4TH--ONE DAY ONLY-- $2 41 Stretch's Quality Scratch ...................................................... SUGAR SPECIAL EVERY SATURDAY AT WHOLESALE OR LESS QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 9 P. M. PHONE 1533--1543 R. J. STRETCH COMPANY--THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP, ..FTER ALL WAREHOUSE 261 Washington, D. C., October 24, 1925. Prospects of larger marketings of wheat combined with a less active demand from mills developed a weak- er tone in the wheat market during the week ending October 24, accord- ing to the United States department of agriculture The demand for other grain was also less active and prices tended slightly downward. There was but little change in the foreign wheat market situation. Lat- est reports indicate that the wheat area to be harvested in Australia will be about the same as last year and that the acreage in Argentina will be about 1,235,000 acres larger. The demand for wheat from Euro- pean countries continues dull because of the large amounts of locally grown wheat, which are still available. Mar- Phone 501 ketings of Canadian wheat continue fairly heavy although they have re- cently been reduced by stormy weather in the western provinces. With fall work nearing completion larger marketings of wheat are ex- pected both from the spring wheat and hard winter wheat sections in the United States. This, together with the continued importation of considerable quantities of Canadian wheat and a temporary lull in the domestic milling demand, was prin- cipally responsible for the weakened tone of the market during the week. Premiums for cash wheat of all kinds were lowered materially in most mar- kets. 12 per cent protein No. 1 Dark Northern sold at the close of the week at Minneapolis at 9-14c over the December price; 12 per cent protein 13-18c over and 13 per cent protein 16-21c over. No. 2'hard winter 12 per cent protein sold at Kansas City at 12c over the Dec- ember price; 12 per cent protein 13c over and 13 per cent protein 14c over. Premiums for soft win- ter wheat were lowered 5-8c, No. 2 red winter being quoted at Kansas City at $1.62, at St. Louis at $1.67 and at Cincinnatti at $1.65-1.66. Ex- tremely small flour sales reported by the winter wheat mills as well as an increased movement in Texas and Ok- lahoma restricted the demand for hard winter wheat in the central western and southwestern markets. The wheat market in the Pacific Northwest was quiet although firm. No new export business of any vol- ume was reported as white .wheats were 12-15c above an export basis. Receipts at Portland to date lave been only about sixty per cent of those for the same time last y6ar, notwith- standing the increase in the crou. Moderate quantities were being sold to eastern and interior mills which were paying better prices than pre- vailed at the markets. Farmers were ,still unwilling to sell freely at cur- rent prices. A less active demand was princi- pally responsibie for the weak tone of the corn market. Rains in the corn belt continued to delay husking and marketing and receipts of new corn at the markets were. not large. General movement is not expected o get under way for some little time because of weather conditions. In- dustries and shippers were the most active buyers at Chicago and milling demand' was more than sufficient to absorb the offerings of white corn at Kansas City. Wintry weather in the Northwest increased the feeding de- mand at Minneapolis and high grade corn was in fairly good demand" at Cincinnati and' St. Louis. At Cincin- nati, however, a large percentage of the receipts have contained excessive moisture, and these moved slowly. Oats prices were but little changed but the large stocks in the markets continued to be a weakening influence. Receipts continued fairly large and were well taken. Large amounts are being corisumed on farms and the E. E. J OHNSTON Monroe, Wash. 114 Oil Heaters Takes the chill off any room in a very few minutes. Greatlya ppreciated where there are small children, old folks or cold blood- ed people. $6 lo $8 Food Choppers Useful many times in the ordinary cooking but essential when making mince meat and fruit butter. Fine, coarse and medium with each grinder. 'KEEN KUTTER GRINDERS. Small, $1.95 Med., $2.35 Large, $3.50 Main St. Glass lxmg Bowls (Set of Four) 59c demand at the markets also continued active. An unusually active demand was reported from Denver and ad- vices from seaboard indicated that about a million bushels had been sold for export. In general, however, the oats market was rather dull. The rye market continued to fol'low the wheat market with the situation practically unchanged. Cash offer- ings were light, but there was only a limited demand from local mills and elevators. Export demand continued negligible. The barley market was also prac- tical unchanged'. Ms, taters were active buyers of desirable qualities at Chicago and Milwaukee but the de- mand for feed barley generally con- tinued dull. The increased offerings of new barley in European markets has restricted the export demand and exports have declined. No new busi- ness was reported at Portland and exporters at San Francisco were said to be shipping only on old orders. Choice brewing barley was quoted' at San Francisco at $1.90 per 100 lbs., and feed barley at $1.55 per 100 lbs. The London market reflected the weakness in the European markets and new crop California barley on sample was quoted there at the close of the week at $1.93-2.22 per 100 lbs ! Superior California barley was quoted on sample at $1.93 and c. i. f. $1.59- 1.69 per 100 lbs. The flax market made further slight declines largely on account of lower quotations on Argentine flax which is being imported by some of the eastern crushers. Exports indi- cate that about 9,000,000 bushels of Argentine flax are still available for export. The peak of the movement in the United States is passed and recent unfavorable weather has de- layed marketing. Crushers are taking all spot offerings at prices ranging from lc over to 3c under the Decem- ber future price, which closed Oct. 23 at $2.56. Elevator stocks of flax at Duluth and Minneapolis have increased materially and at the close of the week were reported at 3,213,- 786 bushels. + + +++++.++++++++.e. 4, AT THE CHURCHES 4 +++++++++++++++ METHODIST EPISCOPAL Morning service at 11 o'clock. Epworth League at 6:45 p. m. Evening service at 8 o'clock. Rev. E. D. Whie, Minister, SWEDISH MISSION CHURCH Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Sermon at 11:00 a. m. Y. P. S. meetings, 6:30 p. m. Sermon 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday, :30 p. m. Every other Sunday, English .ser- vice at 7:30 p. m. Rev. E. A. Ohman, Pastor. T., MEN00ON00 CHURC. Paul says: "The church, which is his body, the fullness of Him that filleth all in all. Where there is neither Greek nor Jew, Barbarian, Scythian, bond nor free, but Christ is all in all." If you have no place of worship, come and worship with us. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. T<pic: Dust Mops German Services, 11 'a. m. Text: Ohemical treated does away with need of "Jesus, His Substitutionary Death." I Peter 3:18. English Services 7:30 p. m. Text,'. oily preparations: Long handle and flex- "Why I Am a Mennonite.': Everybody welcome. ible joint permit mopping under furniture with little effort. Special-- 79c Swedish Waffle Irons--- (Heart Shape)..$1.49 5 Large Rolls of Toilet Paper. P. A. Kliewer, Pastor. ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC CHURCH Mass will be celebrated' in St. Mary's Catholic church, Monroe, Sun- day, Nov. 1, at 9 o'clock. Rev. Robt. Dillon, Pastor. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENB Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Regular service 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Y. P. S. 7 p. m. Prayer meeting 8 p. m. Wednesday. Mrs. J. M. Stephens0 Pastor CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Sunday school at usual hour, Sun- day, Nov. 1st in First Congregational Church, Monroe. Pacific County cranberry crop ex- pected to reach 45,000 boxes. Cashmere---Modern fruit dryer be- ing built here. Spokane -- Commercial Creamery opens $10,000 peanut butter factory. Spokane  Electro-Hold Co. in- creases capital to $500,000, to build electric refrigerators. INDUSTRIAL NEWS NOTES Vancouver--Nbrthwest Equipment Co. building trucks and logging cars for export. Cull apples being hauled from Wenatchee to Seattle, m great quan- tities. Seattle--tlan outlined for combined elevated and subway service, to cost $4,000,000. Ryderwood--Long-Bell Company in- stalling general heating plant for d'owntown district. Chehalis--Kelly Packing Co. paid out $138,133 for cannery stock and $14,553 for labor this year. Business will be greatly expanded next year. Camas--New kraft paper mill of Crown-Willamette Co. will cost $1,- 500,000, and employ 70 to 100 men. Washington state highway con- tracts for 1925 will total $7,000,000 and 1926 contracts nearly $6,500,000. White Salmom--Trout Lake Light & Power Co. is building dam and power plant. Seattle--New Pasco-Elke air mail schedule gives 48-hour service from New York. Steilaeoom--New $30,000 dining room and dormitory to be built at state hospital here. Jo00ejL D'][ fl tVArlON-wlot lenney009. P.ARTPIENT STORES EVERETT, WASHINGTON i To Correct a False Rumor The J. C. Penney Company is not associated with nor does it have any connection whatsoever, with any store now located in the city of Monroe. The J. C. Penney Company, Inc., operates only under its own name. A name which stands for FAIR DEALING--HONEST PRICES FULL VALUE MERCHANDISE With a business ideal of--- Honor--ConfidenceService--Co-operation The J: C. Penne); Company operates 676 Depart- ment Stores at the present time. Your nearest Store is located at EVERETT, WASHINGTON Fountain Pens If nHeahVee yOu One.  tha't saying, "May I b:r:olmty;mrt;Y:? r hand. Forget "OWN YOUR OWN" WATERMAN IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS--All Styles to select from. PARKER DUOFOLD--Large and Juniors. CONKLINS---And other standard makes. Also all styles EVERsHARP Pencils--from 25 cents: to five dollars... Convenient at all times. Let us assist 'you with your writing material problems. FOUNTAIN PENS--EVERsHARP PENCILS-STA- TIONERY AND INKS AT YOUR SERVICE Camp-Riley Drug Co. Dru and Gifts MONROE, IWASHINGTON