Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
January 25, 1968     Monroe Historical Society
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January 25, 1968
 

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Page Eight, Monitor, Monroe, Wash., Jan. 25,1968 Game Dept. Seeks Hunt Success Report Approximately 30 form to answer the thousand questionnaires are being mailed by the State Game Department to residents who pur- chased a license to hunt in Washington during 1967. Purpose of the quest- ionnatre is to assist in obtaining an estimate of harvest of the state's many game species and of hunter's average suc- cess during the 1967 seasons. The Game Department says it is Just as in- terested in hunters who had poor luck, as it is tn those who were suc- cessful, and urges all hunters receiving the questions and drop the completed form in the mail. Self-addressed, post- age paid return enve- lopes are included with the questionnaire, and just a few minutes of the hunter's time should be required to fill out the form. This direct involve- ment of hunters in the game harvest compilat- ion is of valuable as- sistance, says the Game Department, and final figures are a necessary base in analyzing the 1967 hunts and planning for 1968 seasons. Look at These Values! Buttery Oil *" " .,,,y., ,..,. 83 c Safeway Coffee ,.,h, ,-+ ,,. .,62 c Edwards Coffee ,-,b, ,-+ 'T. C. 68 c Busy H-oz. Oyster Crackers ,.,.r , 29 c Macaroni .ndc...,,,,-o. ..,.0.,. ., 35: Beans and Rice Dried Fruits Gardenside Prunes : 59: Seedless Raisins T.,n ,+. .ou,. ,+ 58: Ap T--Hen. ,,. ricots ...s.. ., 65 c Fig '-"' 45: Calimyrno s ,en.. ,,. Crown Colony Spices! Frozen Food Values Frozen Peas Ice Milk '""' """ ""',.Hen ,.,, , Orange Juice ,.,+Pu,.,.,,,.o.,. Bel-air Okra ,r.. Frozen 4 Dairy- Delicatessen French Fries "'" frozen Broccoli ,.,.,, s,.,. Frozen, Quality Baby Limas "-o",,.,. Succotash '"-o" hql) Quality "" 10 "-o' Sl Trent Pkgs. lt ,. 49: 00.39 ,*-.. $10o Plqls. 6 "* Sl 4 '*" Sl oo 4 "-o" Sl ,. 4 " Sl Pkgs. TOWN HOUSE Popcorn Ytltow or White Health and Beauty Aids MANDARIN Oranges Kabuki .-o,.S1 Cans l INSTANT Cocoa Mix Heshays Bakery Specials Hamburger Buns "" ,.,.,, 29: Cinnamon Rolls ,,,.w,,,, ,,-o,.,,. 37 c Oven Joy Bread "'-o" o -., 8'3 'c Marketing Of Imitation Milk Alarms Commission Will coconut oil, soy bean and chemicals put the faithful dairy cow out of business? Imitation milk made from such ingredients as polysorbate 60, sorbitan monostearate, and dipossium phos- phate, now on the market in a score of cities in other parts of the country, is the concern of the Washington Dairy Products Commission. The competitive threat of imitiation milk is rallying the nation's half-million dairy farmers. They are planning a nationwide educational effort to assure homemakers that there is no sub- stitute for milk, long described as 'nature's most nearly perfect food,' by nutrition and health authorities, according to the commission. The attention of the country's dairymen will be directed to the state of Washington next week. Here 4,500 dairy producers will vote on an expanded sales program. If the vote carries they will double their advertising and promotion for fresh fluid milk - the kind that comes from cows. Washington dairymen could be the first in the nation to back up their belief in milk with additional promotion dollars. The vote follows requests by the state's dairy leaders for an expanded advertising program. For years Washington dairymen have been in- vesting in market building programs three cents out of the money they receive for each hundred pounds of milk. Ballots will be mailed January 26 to every producer asking approval of a one- cent increase that will raise $180,000. A majority of those who milk cows for a living must approve the increase. The average dairyman would invest 16 more a day for sales promotion under the proposal. The commission says most dairy leaders feel the cost is small considering they already have an investment of $100,000 or more in land, equipment andcows. Ten of the largest dairy organizations in the state have gone on record favoring the stepped- up promotion effort. Herb Streuli of Enemclaw, member of the commission, has told producers they must meet the competition of synthetic products with stronger advertising and research programs. At present only one-half of one per cent of the income farmers receive for their milk is reinvested in research and sales promotion, ac- cording to the Enumclaw dairyman. He con- trasted this with the soft drink industry which Pot Roast I Corned Beef Ground Beef U.S.D.A. Choice A 41 - I Safeway Famous IV A ,,, Premium Quality A d ,e Beef, Blade Cut LJ. L J Mil d Cure, Serve H U I, Ground Fresh qJ8  Aged for Flavor Ib.-i'q  with Cabbage Ib.H J' Safeway Special Ib. f GREAT ME--A0000 MINIATURE Marshmallows Fluf Puff, Ideal for Salads oz 23c Pkg. WHITE KING "D" Detergent For all Your Laundry Needs +oz 59 Pkg. FEWAY MEATS ! ' sgc Rib Steaks u,0, c,o,c. 98 c Oc Aged Beef lb. IkIF r ,ssc Chuck St00k c--,.., 45 c Blade or 7 Bone lb. nd Chuck " Spareribs ...s,. 3 to 4 Pounds Ham Hocks ,0,,,., Serve will+ Beans Beef Oxtails ,.rv..,,,-- Chuck Roast Homen=l. Soup lb. 29 c BONELESS Fresh Beef Hearts + 39 c ChoiceBeef lb. 69 c Sausage Rolls '"' "sI' Rolled Roast 85 Beef Roll Boneless Choice C Beef Cross Rib lb. Pure Pork Links " .,.,. 69 c Lunch Meat ,.,.,en, Su,nm, Boneless Stew +" 67 or Liver Sausq. lb. 55 c Beef lb. Chipped Beef'S" "'1 Pink Salmon 59 ,,=,,, 3 ,,,. Whole or C Rsh Sticks c.,,.,..c,.. Roasts lb. ,,..,,.o..n ':: 45: mb. 89c Candi Cane Sugar ,., Cake Mixes Mrs. Wrights a,,oz SlOO Six Flavors  Pkgs. Prem Lunch Meat%45 c Town House 2-lb. White Beans .,0os,. ., 35: Idaho Reds ,.wn.en. ,-,, ,-- ..35 c Pinto Beans ,.w. ,-+ Hen. .,35: Long Rice Town,.. -,, ..era+ Pk, 39 c Fruit Drinks Butter '" 69' Lucerne or Shady Lone Pkg. Buttermilk ,.r.. o.., . .a.4,, C..on 25c Soud14rfl Uncle Dan's o,.., .,. 39 c Cinnamon Rol - " ''-o' Sl | 3 Wrights 4 .,,. Mild Cheese ,,.W,c,nd,., Potato Salad Lucern. Pint o.,,. c,.. 39 c Cragmont 4 46-0z. Sl 00 Asst'd Flavors Cans Juice o_sp+, ... 59 c Cranopple Bottle Tissue ,.o.,., 4 Pkgs. Sl00 Facial of 200 Chili Powder c,ow. ,.... Colony Can 29 c Ground Cloves oow. ,,-o, c.,eny can 29 c Crown 1V -oz. Ground Ginger co,., Con 29: Dry Mustard oow.c.,en, -, ,ennd co. 29 c NAVEL Oranges Large s,,e 2 29 Juicy, Sweet lbs. Ultra Brite "" Sl Lettuce 2 Hds. Cup ,en..,. 2  Raine 29 Bruuell)mUtl 12-z'29 s,m, neapple Hawaiian Ea 39 No. 1 Fancy Yams Size ' i. Larg Fresh Baking lb 19 Razor Blades ,,.,,..  SlS p Adorn Hair Spray '-o' $129 Ripe Papayas JFertsh Each 39 Red Potatoes 4 Lbs. 39 Kotex Tampons ,,'.s'., '. Sl Fresh Micrin .""""",,., L") '-.,-,,,. $129 Green Cabbage Solid Head19 Large Avocados Each 29 ,A.t,..,.. ,%.,,,Extra Fancy lb 10+,,, ,...1 nm, Fancy i 1/2-1b0; Lysol Disinfectant ,-,. Sl i._ .,..,..,_ - .... Qm a,,pv ru.. Seasons Best " Waldorf Pkg. plows back more than 20% of sales income into advertising and promotion. "We have to match the research andpromotion efforts of other segments of the food industry if we want to hold consumer loyalty to our products," Streuli said. He pointed out that most food products are supported by an average advertising budget of at least three percent of sales qncome. Several national food organizat- ions are eyeing the $11 billion consumers spend for dairy products. They would like to capture a part of this market with synthetic milk, Streuli said and added he believed dairy producers will fight for the product they believe in with an expanded sales effort. Approximately sixteen members attended the Community Club meeting Friday evening. Pres- ident Ed Conkling called the meeting to order. Parade plans were discussed. Nominations were made for the offices in 1968, elections will be held in February. A trustee meeting is called for Wednesday evening, January 31 at the Tony Tschernick home. Paid-up members and new members for this year will enjoy a crab dinner February 18 at 8 o'clock, following the business meeting. A welcome is extended to folks in the area to become members of the Community Club. If interested call at the Ed Conldtng home or phone LO 8-5080. A sizable audience viewed the hippy and drug movement show, put on by "Out Reach", Sat- urday night at the Community Club. Rev. Black- ledge introduced the speaker, Joseph R. Crow, a teacher and Executive Director of "Law and Order" in the Renton area. The revealing half hour of slides, taken in the hippy district of San Francisco, was produced and directed by Ken Granger and distributed by the Data Committee. The program, of exposure, in- cluded the music analysis of current popular records and magazines. Out Reach meets the 3rd Sunday evening of each month at the Fellow- ship Home, with topics of general interest. We are happy to report that Cliff Willis, who is well known in Maltby, Clearvtew area is recovering from surgery performed last week at the Swedish Hospital in Seattle. Mr. Willis is the father of Mrs. Bob Ptchler. Mr. and Mrs. Willis reside in Snohomish. Some years back, the Willis family lived in Snohomish. Mothers of Cub Scouts in Troop #1 met at Selma Koznek's Monday afternoon, January 15. Selma is den mother for the boys club activit- ies were scheduled for the first part of the year. A Blue and Gold banquet will be held at the Cathcart school February 9, the birthday of scouting. March 8, Den #1 will put on au Indian skit at the regular monthly pack meeting. Viewers of the St. Patrick's Day parade are certain to see Troop #1 as an entry. A new family at Swartze's Mobile Home Park is Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lewellen and their two children. The Swartzes are busy preparing the ground for 8 more mobile homes to be moved to their park during February. Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Hammond, sister and brother-in-law of Martha Stacker were visitors here last weekend from their home in pokane. Alice and Charles Kinkead enjoyed a telephone conservation last Sunday to Lincoln, Nebraska, with Charlies sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Garavaglia. They congratulated them on their 25th wedding anniversary. Chris Marthini celebrated his 7th birthday Saturday with a party at home. Present for a good time and birthday cake were the children in his first grade class at Maltby school. The Coffee Club met Thursday, January 18 at the home of Doreen Johnson. Cookies and coffee were served to the following ladies: Delores Koeppen, Selma Koznek, Faye Kennedy, Joan Bauer, Barbara Miller, Pauline Ruddell, Clara Bossuet, Shirlee Hvaturn, Delores Moore, Marty Mallory, Shirley Holten, and Trellis Hawk, who received a special welcome. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Williams and son David, drove to Yakima last Saturday. $$$$$$ On the well list this week, from a bout with the flu, are Pat Casey, Bobbte Guillaume, Linda Thornton, Vaughn Bresheare, the Bennett child-, ren and the John Lloyds. Pam Marthini, who I has been ill since Christmas, is now back in school. $$$$$ Mrs. Eugene Culp received a message Sat- urday that her grandmother passed away. Rel- atives will gather in Port Angeles Thursday for funeral services. FRI.- SAT.- SUN. "To Sir" 6=00- 10:00 "Flim-Flam Man" 8:10 ALL COLORI COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents I SIDNEY POITIER [ ,. JAMES CLAV[LL'S PROOUCIION OF | "TO SIR, WITH LOI/F' ! Co-Hit Starring George C. Scott | :, .",,. -- :,o .-I 2C  . II ..