Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
February 25, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 25, 1960
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Woodlot Farmers To hold Meeting At French Creek An interesting program, especial- ly for farmer-woodlot owners, has been arranged in conjunction with the annual meeting of the Wash- ington State Forest Products Co- operative Association at the French Creek Grange Hall, Friday, March 4. The meeting will start with a free lunch to be served at noon followed by talks by Gene Hayfield, Department of Natural Resources, Sultan; Joe. Robinson, Simpson Pa- per Co., Everett; and Carl Garey, Skykomish Tree Farm, Monroe. The subjects chosen by the speak- ers will be timely and of general interest, according to J .W. Spada, president of the organization. Two films will be shown; one, a picture tour of European Fores- try which will be shown by Walter Thompson of the U. S. Forest Serv- ice, Portland, and the other, "To- morrow&apos;s Trees" will be shown by Carl Garey of the Weyerhaeuser Co. A discussion period will follow when those present will have an opportunity to ask questions and discuss problems of mutual inter- est, Spada said. An who would be interested are care, ally invited to ,be present. Forum Attracts (Continued Prom Page 1) can work with any three•" On the subject of the Lewis St. parking strip via a question, Fans- Clam Regulations Pay As Go Plan For '60 Setup Commercial and personal use razor clam regulations for 1960 were announced today by Director Mile Moore of the Washington State Department of Fisheries. Moore said changes were made in both the commerical and sport reg- ulations to compensate for the poor recruitment of young clams and the high digging intensity in recent years. For the commercial diggers, the season opens March 15 and closes when a quota of 350,000 pounds has been reached. There are no week- end closures. The corrmercial dig- gers will be limited to the one area between the Copalis River and Me- clips. Moore also said that the com- merieal digging on Spit No. 6 in Willapa Harbor will be continued for the entire year with no quota limit. The season for personal use ra- zor clam digging will ,be the same as last year, opening March 1 and closing October 15. Between Octo- ber 16 and March 1, personal use digging is allowed only Saturdays, Sundays, and legal holidays. The daily bag and possession limit for sport diggers for the sea- son starting March 1, 1960, will be 18 clams. This change was sug- gested and approved by the repre- sentatives of the various clam beaches and other intersts in the area as an equitable means of bal- ancing the dig with the available clams without reducing the length of the season. Moore said that this proposal was adopted by his de- partment because it was fair to all concerned and would provide the Recomended By School Directors A "pay-as-you-go" plan for fi- nancing school construction has been recommended by the Legis- lative Committee of the Washing- ton State School Directors' Associ- ation. Meeting in Seattle, the commit- tee adopted a recommendation CLOVERLEAF LIVESTOCK HAULING )uality Dairy Cattle & Beef Stock CASH BUYERS OF LIVESTOCK TONY HARDER, PY 4-4526 Monroe Feb. 25, 1960 Monroe Monitor, Monroe, Wash• PAGE FIVE Complete Truck Repairs DIESEL & GAS MOTORS CARLSON'S TRUCK SHOP PYramid 4-4161 or PYramid 4-4162 E. Main SL which would provide funds for' OOO'-DOOOOOOO'* OOOOO school building programs without OOOOOO41OOOOOO41 414141414141 the payment of bond interest• Their recommendation is that the 41 2 mills of loeal revenue now being diverted to the State General Fund : ; : henceforth be deposited in a School. " SWIFTNIH6 .............................. 55€:o Construction Fund. This construe- tion fund would be operated by the : SHORTENING • Building Service Division of e 3-lb. Tin State Board of Education. T*m NO SALES TO DF.LERS PY 4-2461 (Pk i,, Rear) Sea Surf -- Buy at This Low Price Whole Wet Shrimp 3, Sl °° In addition, they recommended 41 that the total excess revenue (be- yond that required to retire exist- O ing bend issues) developed by the 41 cigarette tax be deposited in the school construction fund. 41 These revenues will increase in accordance with future projected increases in 'the pupil population of the state, thus making a stable • construction program possible and i Fancy Quality At A Lower Price Wess0n 0il € 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 O O 41 41 41 Lge. enabling planning for more than S WChunkTuna 4j q" two years at a time. 41 m This recommendation will go be- ,za fore the 40th annual conference of the Washington State School Direc- 41 Stokdy  Compare This Price Lge. 17.oz, tors inDecember, 1960•If approved,: Fruit Cocktail 5/';1 ''° it will .become a part of their legis- lative program. Fine.t Quality -- Lowest Price Lge. 17-oz. At various times in history coun- Walla Walla Spinach 7/1 terfeiting has been punishable by ; I IO death. 41 sett, admitting he was committing necessary reduction in digging in- Even a tombstone will say good 41 Enriched 41 political suicide, declared they tensity to protect the beaches   In Cubes things about a guy when he's down ' 41 10 for $1.95 should be moved for safety's sake. against over-digging ....... - ......  Ill Ha/ aan mm • Rainwater concurred while Director Moore urge that all " • NIIIlgV IU/Nfltgsrln$ /'iIP te'aO0 . g Schwartz said that close trimming beach resort and motel ouerators I I vn•lbl I .mvww nlllilillgllillq/ V/ Ii ",L£mJt • of trees and shrubs would elimin- make a specml effort to reform SNAPPY MUSIC I .- -- A ate the danger. ,clam diggers that the daily bag I  ..i_.m..   ,.   Asked his views on the strip, and possession limit has been set for I • P'-'aPJFIJIF4F-Jri   41 at 18 clams per digger P . v Butler,,i,ve gotC°nfinedto ,gethiSalongC°mmentwith there: ................ -*. attics, Dance, installations 141  ,mmP':O, Ina 0 r  ! 41 ladies." Miller felt they should be When carrying containers of gas- Prices to Suit the Occasion I  P     dr" " @ . i II oline in your car or beat trailer _..  .... l  removed and more funds put into don't have .them full and leave the U¥ I 41 l IUIT f. IIIr@J:Tm-€. .- u other park sites. At this point Follis interjected cap loose enough to et air and |||1 @_ !  / ..... 7-- -- ---.v--or,,..,+ i :., • fumes escape. Don't cover contain- v--,-.,= oc I  .  -  ii. _ that beautification is costly while ers with anything like a trap which RAY CONNETT I D Fancy Large LEMONS dozen 39c l • l Butler opinioned that observance would tend to trap these escaping PYramid 4 4247 I la ................ ])y O of the 25 m.p.h, speed limit was fumesSports Mield " [  .... L conducive to safe passage through " " a • • ULO| i [ • the area, and that removal of the • _  Golden California CARROTS pkg strip wouldbe a most costly under_ F l- O .... ... 10c FOOUS---------- •l '' -- taking.  REMEMBER . . . ._ • / Annual Stockholders' geetin,. ] w,w Fresh Large LETTUCE 2 ,o, HAYONN I Mocllring admitted a certain ' ................. hazard, but .pointed to the town iV Ili£ entrance beauty afforded by the, 0 141 " I'l|@L. [] . strip. / FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION i • IA,q,w,-uu,,,, m  I Ouaff ................  • to planning and zoning Men, [ " of Everett i 41 [URItRRIAL / l/€1  '" • roe proper, the ,two incumbents had no comment while the oth- ,entuallyagree thatwouldPlanningbe | MASONIC HALL, MARYSVILLE 141 r pA N eAe i ii / -  =,, THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1960 I 41 t/ II l::  I /RnAP I vever, Monroe may heyady fOrsaid.SUCh a step Re istration m,L 1 1 ,AA & la ' / 41 'l n.n  I Lf411E I I • eld, speakingon be- I g ulr ii,VqJII.IVl. +: r.v "'V r RnNCH , ,'1 ; hool director candi- . ............... .t he had no great = . : .... " EGGS I ; ' than to do his beStcommunity offered Oil Heating makes the . . ,oo. I I tion possible to its • q al Dozen .............. i tomngster in the firStsee that he gets best sense when ,y0u're $- irvlne:- s Market ' " £ :- ,n," he said. He con- NABISCO BACON THINS was sincerely in- school system and i • l l  THE.R I €,mc.r. .,-.. ,-v,.. r 8--0-Pou--Bck---  41 community. Inllnnlne nllr nnma I _ SALE STARTS THURSDAY NOON . SWISS CHUNK CHEESE S9c 41 he waSin the only di- iglllllgl] . tl/lll I|,RIIV u • , .............................. ..... __ Lte attendance, -- .... ] not to press any • : -b. Jar it was so done. O ' SILVER BOW HONEY .......................... ........ 69€ 2 ........... '' i Round Bone or Blade Cut Pound )or on behalf of the .no nell r.leazlng UI' 41 i i - t five-mill special ID f * n N A : 0n levy was Supt. is your best buy because... 41 nn OnJ Onnn ,I FELS PTHASOAP .................... 3 for3Sc atrsden'he was eogni- : lU661 IUI flUdi .5_q'i ¢--mseme ---":P; * : burden, he called T*OS sate I V V I EAS 25c )rate to' remember c* ... • [ From OUr Tender Economy Beef , I ......... : ................... -- cared In America Wzthoilheat, your fuel and ar zgmte w:thin the v [ . , I Lg . P .e ]r • a freely. He extend- combustion chamber. There's no possibility of  s ......... OLD COUNTRY HARD TAK ..... 29c ,tat,on to voters to _ • wlfc rostess -- fancy Cooked __ dangerous unseen leakage--no worry about --m. = ._  ,eels and see the reduced fuel flow when a cold spell hits. 41 t Knnlsee Hnm Ik RO# Z 41 vVIIVIVVg Ilglll nun  IltlmpiPll/ m  i ,vieslbt thatin thereupthe tofUtureW°Uldpar, .... 41 Ratm Black Hawk : 1-,b Cello " bl: I/I schools Shell Heating Oil is refined for clean-burning.  ._ l n iii In I Pl ,II,AIIOll 41 :hat the burden was And when you heat with oil, exhaust is dis- " "  , Aii iij , • allnless wieners lB. 4 UKUUKI'K // / 4) t be ,better to con- nys-t than have one ,charged outsxde of the home. "-- Seasomng Special ANGEL i/m/ " and girls the It s, economical... 41 i A Real i 0. got," he urged. Its e th., the inlti cos, of yo. e,oipmen, 41 I R -- ,  ,,.. ^^ I p,,,  41 otersto basetbeir is slighfly greater, because your oil burner is a • ipnn n.o v :p I UUl , im] ........ 'i ..................... -  ' 41 he proposition, he , , • iU(lbUli I.IiUO nh. i ,, . , • quality engineered mechanism.But oil gives you U n not Marsden, nor more heat per dollar. What s more, theresno -- , IUOI [, " O (incumbent boardtun ttewitt (+ cosflypilotlilhttokeepburaiagyear-rotmd. ; I 00tOckUpTheFr-er • tt t ; needs o+ You get these services... 41 ._ _. _ .......... 7r/,J,.rj'/,,j)l ] 41 I[ar'tt n" went or With our Certified Comfort Heating Oi Plan 41 _A_ ;;+[ % ; uu'erent II 6. ----., -:JJ/ 41 y t : need for ,ou g? automal:ic refills...free tank pro ection 41 x mOCK UfllClefl Lets Ib, 49* • qu. tions from against rusc...metered delivery receipts.  0 O • " Swansons TV Dinners 59 : em )eing: : * Veal Cube Steak 15 79 FO i wh  1 € ' € en pproached • bo; a, director House, Warm Up -FJ<---, 41 A Variety Of Five ' = -- ,,== - - . --,. 9 :ingeate Marsden'sndSt insultanCOn- tO S"." --O .Ass0rted Lunch Meat Ib 49' J0hns0ns Wonderful Pies 59 € -" M seen' said  i +0000ave+o . fie ,the two : We Sell Good Locker Meats- heforSC +ltseadditionalin°f thetbe non H Custom Cuttnng and Wrapping our [ COFFEE h_q00'li • 41 /IWII ill VIHIIIV _ A • iu 'F , ! !! I SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR = 00pecnan[y. . ound .............................. VV I CO Monroe PYramid 4-2361 'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0DOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0--4100 ers seemed to agree that planning and zoning eventually necessary; however, Monroe may well not be ready for such a step at this time, they said. Young Whitfield, speaking on be- • half of his school director candi- dacy, said that he had no great ambitions other than to do his best to see that the community offered the best education possible to its youth. "I have a youngster in the first grade--I hope to see that he gets a good education, cluded that he was sincerely in- terested in the school system and its role in the community. Inasmuch as le was the only di- rector candidate voters elected not to press any questions, and it was so done. Taking the floor on behalf of the $20,000 or bout five-mill special schooI renovation levy was Supt. Thom E. Marsden. Explaining that he was zant of the tax burden, he called upon the" electorate to' remember they were educated ]n and it was given freely. He extend- ed an open invitation to voters to explore .the schools and needs. He left no doubt that there would be additional levies in the future to keep Monroe schools up to par, but pointed out that the burden was light, and would be .better to con- tinue so rather heavy assessment. "Give the boys and same break you got," he urged. Calling upon voters to base their decision upon the proposition, he declared: "The issue is not Marsden, nor Ken chilaty chairman) nor Varnum Hewitt (a former director), but the needs of our youth," he declared. The superintendent then went on to outline specifically the need for the levy and answer questions from the floor, among them being: A question from Follis -- who stated that he bad been approached by a Sultan school board, director who expressed an interest in con- solidating the Monroe and Sultan high schools -- asking Marsden's opinion. In answer, Marsden  said the move obviously would have to come from the people of the two districts. A question as to the use of tbe defunct Park Place school in the event of the need classroom space, the answer being the building had been condemned because of fire hazards, bu eli- gz,'ole for renovation should the peo- ple wish to bear the cost.