Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 31, 1924     Monroe Historical Society
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October 31, 1924

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!.,, / ++++++++ 4- ,t. + PERSONAL + ++++++++++++ J. P. Austin, of Everett, visited friends in Monroe over the weekend. Mesdames J. W. Crow, J. J. Cret- hey and E. E. Johnston were Everett visitors on Saturday last. Miss Gertrude Stephans cam down from the University on Satur- day for an over Sunday visit at home. Messrs. and Mesdames Everett Taylor and James Ska!ley attended the Washington-Oregon football game in Seattle on Saturday last. Mr. and Mrs. Earle Heiffert visit- ed friends in Everett over the week end. Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wal- luch, of Aberdeen, a nine pound boy on October 28th. Mrs. Walluch was formerly Miss Hartzell and taught in the Monroe and Duvall schools. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Davis and daughter, of Everett, were Sunday guessts at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robbins. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Easton with Mr. and Mrs. A1 MacDougall were Everett visitors on Monday Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Williams were called to Oak Harbor on Tuesday last to attend the funeral of Mrs. Williams' sister, Mrs-. M. S. Ke- nedy. Mrs. Kennedy died after a prolonged sickness; she is survived by her five year old daughter. Miss Ellen Olson was a business visitor iu Everett on Saturday last. , 4 The MercantileCo. STREISSGUTH BP.OTttERS i00hones--3 t i-321 S&W Peas Just arrived, 1924 Crop S & W Telephone Peas, per . ai! Call, 25C .,._ -_- : := Crystal White Soap Special--ll bars Crystal White Soap, 3 bars Creme Oil; 80c value for 69c. Schlllln00,' " " s Spices Without doubt Schi!ling's Spices are the finest Spices in the country. For your pumpkin pies, spice cakes, mince pies, etc, you want the best cinnamon, allspice, Jamaica ginger, nutmeg and cloves. Ask for Schillings. Per can, 10c and 1be. i Cape Cod Cranberries New crop just ,arrived. Fine, firm, bright red berries. Per lb. (About 1 quart), 25c. Fall Vegetables Pumpkin, Squash, Rutabagas, Turnips, Parsnips, Beets, Celery, Lettuce, Spinach and Cauliflower. Our supply is always fresh. "If it comes from'Streissguth's it must be good" Temporary Location on Lewis St. 0RR FURNITURE CO. IF YOU WANT NEW FURNITURE IF YOU WANT USED FURNITURE IF YOU WANT TO SELL FURNITURE IF YOU WANT YOUR FURNTURE RE- PAIRED IF YOU WANT TO EXCHANGE IF YOU WANT ANYTHING IN HOUSE FURNISHINGS COME IN AND TALK IT OVER. WE GUARAN- TEE YOU A SQUARE DEAL. Successor to the Fuller Furniture Co. Monroe, Wash. Guy Streeter and MrS. Arthur Bailey were the Monroe P. T. A. representatives at the county P. T. A. convention at Machias on Satur- day last. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Swanson, of Everett, were Sunday guests at the home of Andrew Olson. " Nels Lindh and Hart Bascom were down from the U for a week end visit with their parents. Oliver William came down from Seattle to spend the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Williams. Mrs. Bert Brix was an Everett visitor on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. A. MacNaughton have bought a nice home in Seattle which they expect to occupy within a very t shert time. The move was made so as to be with their son who is a government official in that city. Their property here we learn is for sale. or rent, preferably for sale. O. 4. Gardner left Friday last or Wilson Creek to be gone for a week or ten days on business. Wm BrouChton and Maurice Rear- i don spent the week end with their guns in the pheasant and grouse fields of Kittitas ee.unty where they found the hunting fine, and the could have brought down the limit' number many times over so game must be very abundant over there. The weather was ideal and in all par- ticulars they report a wonderful time of it, even though the time limit was short. Dr. G. S. Fuller, osteopathic physi- cian of Everett, was a Monroe visit- or for a day this week at the home of Dr. Cox. Dr. Carl Hjort, wife and family, were here Sunday from Stanwood making a visit at the home of Mrs. Hjort's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hagedorn, and other relative and friends. Dr. C. H. Sell arrived from his visit of several weeks east, principal- ly at the old home in Pennsylvania, Saturlay, feeling fin'e after the trip which he enjoyed every minute, and which he says he is very glad to have taken. W. H. Clark and H..hi. Hillis at- tended the meeting of the Everett Chamber of Commerce on Friday evening' last. The sugar beet indus- try in Snohomish county was the subject of the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Buchanan, of Carnation, visited Monroe friends on Sup_day. 5r. Buchaan formerly re- sided in Monroe. R. J. Rodgers was taken to Alder- crest Sanitorium on'Sunday after- noon for treatment after a long peri- od of ill health. Mr. Rodg-ers has been quite ill the last week or two. He was driven to Aldererest by Ar- thur Bailey. J.M. Fuller returned reecently from an extended trip to California. He made tl trip south by automo- bile with his son, who resides in Spokane: I Mrs. C.,W. Roben had as her guest last week, Mrs. Fred Gheen,of Ore- gon, a former Monroe resident. Lillian Stanton visited with friends in Seattle over the week end. Mrs. J. J. Jones and son, Myron, of Seattle, and daughter, Mrs. John !Tottle, visited at the Robert Duncan home on Saturday. Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Duncan are sisters. P. M. Laizure and little son Michael, with Mrs. Walter Kennon visited with Mrs. Laizure at the Everett General Hospital on Monday. .Mrs. Laizure is recovering nicely from her operation. E. T. Bascom and W. R. Easton attended the K. of P. social in Sno- homish Monday evening. Mrs. Bertie Dorris, formerly of Park Place, and Mrs. L. P. err visited friends in Everett on Monday. N. P. Heinz was a business visitor in Everett the first part of the week. C. H. Elwell spent Monday in Ever- ett with friends. Mrs. Batchelor spent the week end with her brother, M. J. Lanning and family. H. C. Tooker made a business to Everett on Tuesday. E. T. Bascom was a business visit- or in Everett on Monday and Wednes- day of this week. W. B. Wallace ancl wife, formerly Monroe residents, are now residing between Bothell and Seatl. C.E. Wagner, of the Wagner Mill Company, is spending this week in Oregon on business. H. S. Atwood, sales manager, and C.. H. Gillespie, ilso in official place, Friday, October 31, 1924 THE MONROE MONITOR Monroe, Washington +++++++++++++++ + + : LOCAL NEWS ITEMS : + 4-+++++++++++++. Gordon E. McClellan, of Burling- ton, Illinois, a former resident of this locality of Snohomish county, has completed a course at Coyne's Electriea sehooi at !Chicago, and feels that his experi.ence there has given him a fine electrical' education t church gave a social last Friday eveninng--eats, games and a good time was the program of the even- ing. A shampoo free with each marcel from now until the first of the month, except Saturdays, at the Vanity Box. 32t2 The Thedinga Hardware Co. has been dfing a very nice business in and he desires to recommend this the fmnace line. They installed one . institution to his friends here and l for Felix Layne, up Woods er,eek elsewhere, if inclined to such tech-]way ' one in the Swedish church, nical training. Ile says he now haS!Monroe; one in the Lutheran church, a good position operating steam and Esultan. Three furnaces in three gas tractors. Those desiring" to hear iweek is quite a record. from Gordon direct may address him i at the above address. ] The Sunset Beauty Parlor: Mar- ' celin and bob curling--by Mi:s Marcel 50e; bob curl 25c; mani-] Blanche Larson, first door west of cure 35e. ApaItment A. Comfort lLotus eafe. Tel. 264. 32t4" hotel, south Lewis street, Monroe. i The B. P. O. E. enjoyed a "dutch" The Epworth League of the M. E. ilunch at the Savoy eafe Wednesday at noon, with aboub twenty-five mem- ebrs present They at that time com- pleted the arrangements for the big ball to be given Friday night. The Monroe Auto Top shop can do that new top job for you. A three-cornered realty deal was consummated in Monroe Tuesday When the property of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Brown on west Main street "No Hunting" signs for sale at :his office. An entertainment entitled "Ro- mance of Life," to be given by The Kitchen Cabinet Orchestra of Snohomish, affiliated with the Gar- den City grange. This even will be held in the Tualco hall the evening of Nov. 12th, and about which more will be stated in next week's issue of the Monitor. A Noble American Tral00 prompts each of us to respect the conscientious beliefs of others, no matter how widely we may differ with them. Initiative 49 is opposed to thts American tdeal. It seeks to deny arents the opportunity of sending their children to schools where regular spiritual training may be given. Initiative 49 Would Destroy Schools maintained by Lutherans, Catholics, Methodists, Seventh Day Adventists, Episcopalians and the Y. M. C. A. Not one cent of public money goes to the support of any private school. Initiative 49 Would Increase Ta00es next mo00o eve00 forc00n00 upon tho public schools 18,517 children now being educated in private schools at no expense to the state. Initiative. 49 Is Unnecessary Our progressive state of Washington now has an excellent compulsory school law, reqairing all children of grammar school age to attend the public schools or a private school APPROVED BY THE STATE. Private schools fulfill state standards and their pupils pass state examinations. l0000iiative 49 Would In0000re Pu00Hc by decreasing the per capita funds for educating the children now in the public schools. It would overcrowd school rooms and overburden school teachers. Initiative 49 would mak k a crime for a parent to send his child to a PUBLIC SCHOOL outside the district in which he lives. It would break down our child labor law. Passage of 49 would hold back development in this state. Capltal would not invest nor people settle where there are oppressive laws. It would destroy orphan schools, and jail a father for placing his motherless little ones in a boarding school. Vote "AGAINST' 49 for the sake of fair play, home rights, tax economy and for the sake of our public schools. F00iends Y,00ucational Free00om A non.political and non.sectatlan organization, including Protestant ministers, business men and labor leaders of all religious denominations, organized to protect constitutional liberty and the American spirit of tolet;ance and fair play. Reginald H. Parsons President F. E. F. CoL W. M. Inglis Executive Secretary Dr. S. B. L Penrose President Whitman College Wm. Short President State Federation of Labor H. M. Gitb::: EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Rev. O. E. Tiffany President Seattle Methodist College Rev. O. L Haavik Pastor Lutheran Church Rev. Ambrose Baiiey Pastor Baptist Church Rev. John Carroll Perkins Pastor Unitatlan Church Caan Win. It. Bliss p".scopal Church Rev. W. A. Major Presbyterian Church Rev. A. tL Ogden Seventh Day Adventist Major J. F. Douglas Dr. Park Weed Willis L O. Janeck Morris A. Langhorn Cl,rznce L. Reames J. D. Lowman Defend Your Home and Your Community Vote Against ln iti ,3 ative 2 and Hold Down Your Taxes Citizens' Committee Against Initiative 52 $