Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
January 27, 1972     Monroe Historical Society
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January 27, 1972
 

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Page Two, Monitor, Monroe, Wn., Jan. 27, 1972 PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office at Monroe, Washington, under the Act of M.zrch 3, 1898. MEMBER ILIA NAL IWE PJ PER Association Founded 1885 SUBSCRIPTION: RATES Monroe, Skykom~sh and Snoqualmte Valleyg, per year $5.00. Outside Monroe, Skykom~.sh and Snoqualmie Valleys $6.00. Official Newspaper of the City of Monroe and Town of Skykomish. Address all mail to Post Office Box No. 398, Monroe, Washington 98272. Publisher ............. Howard Voland Office Manager ..... Althea Hendrickson Editor ......... Barbara Rogers Minor Comments... (Last week this is what we meant to say, not the #~% ~!¢* that was printed because our electronic equipment took us over.) What a momentous era this is for the ecologists, What a momentous era this is for the appointive bureaucrats. Job after job, family after family, com- munity after community have and are being economically slaughtered. President Nixon wants a three per cent federal sales tax -- he wants more of your money. Governor Evans also wants more of your money. The few of you who are left -- that is, taxpayers -- you are the goose that is laying the golden egg. But, alas, do the politicians andbureau- crats realize that the goose that lays the golden egg may not survive? In other words, hundreds of additional em- ployees in this county, as well as else- where will be jobless and their families ** Will sufferim~aeasurably.. A Bo!!evue businessman by the name of Gould, who has a yen for the mansion in Impasse Committee (From Page I) , , on four points: (I) has not negotiated in good faith, (2) has failed to submit written pro- posals, (3) has failed to comply with the ground rules of the agreement and (4) has failed to abide by its published legal notices of public meetings as prescribed by law.!' The law provides that upon the request of either the school board or the education asso- ciation, such a committee shall be appointed Coming on February 8 is a maintenance and operation levy for 13 mills, which you as the voter will approve or disapprove. The Monroe School Board, three of whose members were just elected a few months ago, have requested the resignation of the Monroe IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII~I~III~IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII~IIIIIIII~III~I~IIII~IIIIIIIII~IIIII~II~IIII~IIII~IIIIIII~III~IIIIIIIIII~I Superintendent of Public Schools. The two events are unrelated. On Tuesday, January 25, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction's office cancelled the Advisory Committee on Monroe Professional Negotiations Impasse meeting, originally scheduled for Wednesday, January 26, because of inclement weather, •according to Monroe Board of Education President, Dorris Biderbost. She also reported that the state office indicated the meeting would not be rescheduled until sometime late next Week, due to other state impasse activities in the Wenachee School District. Approval or disapproval of the levy should be based solely on its merits. You, as the voter, should determine whether or not the school district really needs it or whether, in view of the depression, it should tighten its belt. That is your decision. Under no circumstances should this levy be used as an outlet for disapproval of the School Board's policy concerning the Superintendent. There are other ways of registering disapproval of the School Board's policy concerning the Superintendent. There are other ways of reg- istering disapproval of a Board action, ranging from recall to getting in contact with your local Board members. The levy is not a reliable means of regis- tering disapproval of a specific Board action. There is no way of determining the number who voted "No" in serious rejection of the IIIIIIII"IIIIIII|IIIIIIII"IIIIII"IIIIII'IIIIIIIIII"IIIIII"IIIII'II"I"IIIIIII""IIIIIIII~mII"IIIIII~IIIIIIII~IIM levy. Monroe School levies have seldom passed by the state superintendent. Its membership is to include representation of educators and school board members. Its report must be completed in 20 days from receipt of the official request, making it due by Feb. 3. Serving as chairman of the five-man com- mittee will be Robert K. Johnson, superinten- with a great majority. In this time of uncertain economic condition, the defeat of a levy could follow for this reason alone. Any attempt to equate the defeat of the levy with support of the Superintendent is doomed to failure. There are no grounds for equating the two. One other point. By law, you as the voter, dent, Oak Harbor S.D., Oak Harbor (Island must decide upon a special levy. But also by law, your elected representatives, the School County). Representing the state superintendent's Board, have the authority to decide who is to office will be L.O. Griffith, consultant for administrative services. Representing the attorney general will be Gerald Coe, assistant attorney general assigned to the state school office. The four committee members are: Ted Johns, Jr., member, Board of Director, Northshore School District; John Lackland, member, Board of Directors, Mercer Island School District; John Morrell, teacher, Everett School District; and Clyde Scott, teacher, Seattle School District. ! Toll-Free Number .Beginning February I, Persons residing ; outside of Seattle, Tacoma, a~d Spokane, ' '~: Will be able to 0btaih information about Federal employment by dialing a direct toll- free number to the Seattle Federal Job Infor- mation Center. Bob Dolan, Seattle area manager of the be Superintendent. They are privy to more information concerning the qualifications of' various personnel than you are, and in order not to jeopordize their position, they must remain silent concerning much of this in- formation. The February 8 levy is not a question of personalities, but a question of money. You are being asked to answer that question of money, nothing more, nothing less. Olympia, had this to say last week: U.S. Civil Service Commission, reports the "The key to the problem is votes - who new number, 1-800-522-0714, may be dialed has them and what is their incentive and re- free from any Washington location. ward for voting for more taxes. Unfortunately, there are over 100,000 adults in this state on welfare. There are over 250,000 tax paid employees. Each can control or influence at least one additional vote. That makes at least 700,000 dedicated votes for more taxes. With 60 per cent of all voters in the state oriented to spending more and more tax dollars every year, the tax payer is now the most oppressed of all minority groups ..... " In our opinion Mr. Gould's calculations are extremely conservative. State Senator William A. Gissburg of this district, along with Senator August Mardesich of the 38 district, last week were instrumental in the instigation of a probe of the pulp mill crisis in Everett. The crisis, brought about by bureaucrats, has jolted the already depraved economy of Snohomish County even more. The two senators, working with other sponsors, directed the Senate Committee on Manufacturing and Industrial Development to make an immediate investigation of the eminent closure of Everett paper and pulp mills. Cantrece® Arresta-Run® panty hose. Our Cantrece® stretch nylon panty hose is specially designed to help prevent runs. In four proportioned sizes for excellent fit -- short, average, long and extra long. Choose from suntan, coffee bean. gala. beige glo, jet brown, white, off black, navy, off white and pebble. Reg. $2. Sale 2'°rS3 Also in queen sizes, short or tall lengths. Reg. 2.50. Sale 2 for $4 JCPenney The values are here every day. _ SNOHOMISH STORE First Street Cleaning up the Uni- versity of Washington stadium debris after an average Huskie football game takes 35 working men a full two days, according to the Department of Ecolo- c~oosts Labor Cleanup run about $2,000 for each game. Wednesday Nite Special PRIME RIB...'3" Includes Baked Potato, Salad Bar, Dinner Roll Live Entertainment • • • • • DAVE DAVIS, guitarist, appears Wednesday thru Saturday Make Wednesday, Nite Dinner and Dancing Nite at INDEX SKYKOMISH DUNBAR LUMBER FREE DELIVERY Every Thursday Phone. / 14 5446 Mr. Fox& Hound ,,o.,,.,r SAFEWAY SHOPPING CENTER SNOHOMISH PURDY & KERR FUNERAL HOME 441 Main Monroe, Wash. 98272 "Serving others as we would wish to be served ..." C.W. Kerr, Gen. Mgr. Monroe 794-7049 Carnation 333-4179 III SEELYE and BOWEN CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Announce The'Opening of an office for the general public accountancy. at 204 West Main Street Monroe, Washington Office will be open 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays~ Other times by appointment. Telephone 794-4411 Winter Special Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays Budget Permanents Complete $12 50 (Long Hair Extra) NEW OPERATORS ADDED Judy Melnick - Zone Langner (from Sultan) Claire's Beauty Salon 208 W. Main St. Monroe 794- 6859 Consolidated Statements of Condition RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banks ............. U,S. Government Bonds .............. Municipal Bonds ................. Other Securities ................. Total Securities .............. Commercial Loans ................ Real Estate Loans.. ............... Installment and Other Loans ............ Total Loans ................ Funds Sold ................... Bank Premises and Equipment ............ Customers' Acceptance Liability ........... Other Resources ..... ............ TOTAL RESOURCES ............ LIABILITIES Deposits Demand .................... Savings .................... Other Time .................. Total Deposits ........ '. ...... Federal Funds Purchased .............. Funds Borrowed ................. Accrued Interest, Taxes, etc .............. Unearned Income ................. Acceptances Outstanding .............. Other Liabilities ................. TOTAL LIABILITIES ............. Reserve for Possible Loan Losses ........... CAPITAL Capital Stock (shares authorized and outstanding--4,500,000) Surplus .... . ................ Undivided Profits .......... ....... Reserves for Contingencies .............. TOTAL CAPITAL ............. TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESERVES AND CAPITAL ..... Dec. 31, 1971 $ 373,742,719 115,498,489 330;168,595 44,433,183 $ 490,100,267 784,185,238 277,350,396 312,269,592 $1,373,805,226 451,308,790 72,668,654 65,042,663 30,982,997 $2,857,651,316 $1,041,105,438 596,208,959 672,690,265 $2,312,004,662 152,700,000 77,832,000 24,441,190 19,114,158 65,042,663 12,716,915 Dec. 31,1970 $ 349,600,880 121,232,626 350,710,408 45,679,020 $ 517,622,054 698,064,732 222,350,152 284,873,292 $1,205,288,176 345,350,094 72,886,542 21,690,959 36,224,003 $2,548,662,708 $ 946,583,221 536,561,483 491,658,634 $1,974,803,338 258,300,000 47,625,000 27,151,823 18,202,816 21,690,959 21,249,289 $2,663,851,588 $2,369,023,225 $ 23,913,752 $ 23,280,766 $ 45,000,000 75,000,000 46,417,774 3,468,202 $ 169,885,976 $2,857,651,316 $ 45,000,000 45,000,000 62,890,515 3,468,202 $ 156,358,717 $2,548,662,708 DIRECTORS ROBERT M. ARNOLD Vice President ROBERT S. BEAUPRE President HENRY BRODERICK Chairman, Henry Bro~erick, Inc. FRANK H. BROWNELL SeattZe EDWARD E. CARLSON Prel/den$, Un/ted .4ir Linel NORTON CLAPP Chairman, W~ Company PHILIP L. COR NElL Executive V~ce Prelident JOHN M. DAVIS Partner, Davis, Wriiht, Todd, Rie~ & Jones KENNETH R. FISHER President, Fisher M ill~ , Inc. CHAPIN HENRY Prealdent H. C. Henry Investment Company WILLIAM M. JENKINS Chairman RICHARD E. LANG Chairman, Z~r & Co. JOHN McGR EGOR Pr~idont, McGregor Land and Lit~ock Company JOHN W. MURPHY Pr~dent, Cenb~J Pre-ML¢ Concrete Company CHARLES M. PIGOTT ROBERT A. SCHMIDT Prea/dent, Olympia Brcwir~ Company WILLIAM S. STREET Chairman~ VWR United Corporation JAMES H. WIBORG president, V~VR Un~od Corporation P~esident, T.A. WILSON Pacific Car & Foundry Company Pr~ident, Th~ Boeing Company W. G. REED WILLIAM P. WOODS Executi~ Committee Chairman, Chairman, Washing#an Simpson Timber Company Natural Gas Company VOLNEY RICHMOND, JR. HOWARD S. WRIGHT president, Pre~4e~t, Northern Commer¢~ Company Howm'd 8. Wright Construction Co. SEATTLE.FIRBTNATIoNAL BANtf MEMBER F.O.I.C. 143 BANKING OFFICES THROUGHOUT WASHINGTON STATE DEPOSITS--MONROE BRANCH...$6,510,467.95