Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
May 12, 1977     Monroe Historical Society
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May 12, 1977
 

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May 12, 1977, Monitor, Monroe, WA., Page Five ~,~ " ' ,x,~ ~ "~~ "~ Master Gardener Clinics Held at Shopping Center Washington State University and the Snohomish County Cooperative Extension-Service are sponsoring a free weekly plant clinic, to be held on Fridays and Saturdays throughout the summer. The clinic is held from 1-5 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday in the Monroe Boot and Shoe Repair Shop in the Monroe Shopping Center. Clinics cover a wide range of topics including house plants, gardening, landscaping, soil management and disease control. Participants are encouraged to bring their plants or soil samples to the clinics. The Master Gardener clinic program was begun five years ago and is staffed by local residents who have completed training conducted by the county extension office. ~i=~i~ = ........................................ ~~= ................................. i~i Ii~iiii~iiii~iii!~iiiiiiiiii!ii~iii~iiiiii~i~i~i~iiii!iii~iiiii~Jii~iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i~i~iiii i Li iJiiiJi Jii iiiJi!!! i ii;i;ii!i iiiii!iii!iiii! i i J i iii iJ!ii iiiJiJiJi News From Sky By Mickie Henry 677-2202 School News: On Saturday night, the P.T.O. sponsored a belly dancing troupe, who entertained at the school, and included as performers a professor, a mother, a Sunday School teacher, and a domestic engineer. The group recently danced at the Seattle Opera House. The Mother's-Day Tea, held Friday afternoon in the gym with the theme "Jeans-n-Things" was a huge success with youngsters from kindergarten through high school perform- ing for their mothers and friends. An unusual feature was a gymnastic demonstration by Wendi Bertrand on the balance beam, and Tina Tarantino, Jackie Miller, and Melody Rohr on the uneven bars. High school girls also performed with folk dances. Mr. Meyer, Principal, gave the welcome address and Mrs. Fay, Girl's Advisor, thanked those who contributed their time and efforts. The Ill Wind: Orin Archibald is at home again in Everett after having a number of tests in a.Seattle hospital .... Wal- ter McDonald had surgery on Wednesday in a Seattle hospital but should be home in a week or so .... Paul Williams is home from the hospital, where he was taken with a leg problem, and is doing fine. Roy Gale is another one home from the hospital and doing alright. After completing her teller training, Sharilyn Shepard- son's new assignment with the Bank of Everett is Administrative Office Teller. Sharilyn is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gibson. Nooks and Crannies: Mr. and Mrs. Russ Kvam, Mrs. AI Boffey and Mrs. Dennis McCausland were all weekend guests of their youngsters at Washington State University in Pullman. Russ and Pat took their car and Inez and Carol rode over together. All had a wonderful time that included an on-stage performance by Rich Little....Sally Nagel of Forks has been a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edgar irl Grotto prior to leaving on Sunday for Spectacle Lake in Eastern Washington where she joined Jimmy and Joanne Halloran on a fishing expedition. The Nagles and Hallorans have been fishing there for years. Sally says her son, Jack Nagle, has been building an airplane and he and his wife Donna Jean are in the East to pick up an engine for the plane. The Barry Sangers of Leavenworth and Reenie Hitchcock Youth Club Gearing Up For Rent-A-Kid Program With the beginning of nice weather and the end of the school year fast approaching, many young people will be looking for full-time, part-time, and odd-type jobs to do to earn a little extra money for the summer months. The Monroe Youth Club Job Program, sometimes referred to as Rent-A-Kid, has been in existance for three years, and it is gearing up for the busy months ahead. The Job Program Serves as a connection spot for prospective employers and youths who are looking for some type of work that needs doing. Most jobs are of the odd-type, such as babysitting, lawn mowing and yard work, but two full time jobs have been secured for young people this year, according to Bill Kypreos, activities director. If you are a youth who would like to be considered for employment this year, you may phone The Youth Club at 794-5151 or stop in and give your name. Employers are urged to call that same number when they have any type of work, and please give one day's notice. Preparedness Ed. Course Offered A course in "Total Emer- gency Preparedness Educa- tion" will be offered in Monroe May 20-21 by East- ern Washington State Col- lege. Rick Lavalla and Skip Stoffel, Washington State Depart- ment of Emergency Services, coordinators for search and rescue and survival-disaster education. The workshop will meet Pre-registrationis being ac- from 6 to 10 p.m. Friday and cepted by the EWSC Office from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur- of Continuing Education, but day at Monroe High School. enrollment will be accepted Course content and mater-at the first class meeting on a ials have been designed by space-available basis. I 441 W. Main, Monroe, WA. 98272 "Serving others as we would wish to be served..." ROD SEWELL, Gen. Mgr. Monroe 794-7049 -- Carnation 333-4179 ......... CHORAL CONCERT--Tuxedoed vocal director Brian Ayers, center, led the Monroe High School chorale choir through their repertoire Monday night during a demonstration of chorale music Th nn In II Some 13 million Americans now own Citizen Band radios (CBs). They are the hottest item to hit the market in recent years. Not all CB radios, however, are going into motor vehicles. Many are being installed and operated in residences and that's where a serious problem has developed. The careless installation of CB radio antennas is causing crippling shocks, painful burns, and even death. Home installation of CB radios requires antennas, usually in and children of Maple Valley were Sunday guests at the 3ohn Henry home where they helped Becky Sanger cele- brate her birthday .... Barney Bertrand, King County employe, has been transferred to the South end of the county where he will work for the Sanitation Department. He and his wife Dolores are looking for a piece of property for their mobile home they recently purchased from Harold and O!eda Gibson. Having birthdays this week are Chrystelle Maloney, Levi Messerly, Matt Bishop, Merle Roberts, 3im Vorderbrueg- gen, Minard Shepardson and little Issac Lochman .... Norma and Clarice McCausland celebrated their wedding anniver- sary on Monday. Pete wonders if vou've chosen a friend to shower with to conserve energy.9 ~Vhat you do, see, is shower over a throw rug and then you and the friend haul it outside and wring it out over the flower bed. Better dress first or you'll be conserving your energy in the slammer. SERVICEMAN at COAST Let us repair your washers, dryers, ranges and dish washers -- (most makes). Our service charge is $12.50 for the first hour and $10.00 per hour thereafter. Parts not included. Call 794-7564 or Duvall 743-7659. Sliced Bacon Thrifty Bulk Sliced Chuck Steak U.S.D.A. Choice Steer 10 LB. BAG C Red Delicious Halves Slices 29 oz. [It. jar atora and vocational education skills held in the high school gym. Handiwork of students in vocational agricultural art and music classes were featured at the event. y mounted atop metal masts standing upright on the ground and rising to S0 ft. or more in height. It's easiest for installers to "walk" their antenna/masts into an upright position, supporting them above by guy wires or the cave of a house. Unfortunately, the antenna/masts are so long that unwary installers walk them into contact with power lines or install them to close to power lines, thus exposing the installer to possible electrocution, causing power outages and/or property damages. Antenna manufacturers provide general directions calling for ;nstallation to be made in clear areas, away from wires, other antennas, etc., however, few if any enclose specific warnings to avoid power lines or give a description of the potential hazards. The Snohomish County PUD suggests that CB operators erect CB towers out of falling distance of power lines, because primary power lines are not insulated and contact with those lines could be fatal. Another common oversight in the construction of CB towers is an absence of proper grounding. If there is any doubt about the safety of making an installation, hire a professional to do the job. If existing antennas need to be moved and there's the danger of touch- ing power lines, call the PUD for advice beforehand. Don't take chances. Look up and look out before putting up CB towers and antennas. Let's meet at the Adult Dining Monday Evening p,m, Lunches Daily from 11 a.m. Fine Selection of Wines 116 E. Main 794-5003 Monroe Sliced Bolo Jumbo Sandwich Sliced WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT 1bs. Hamburger Ibs. Chuck Steak 5 Ibs. Pork Steak 5 Ibs. Bacon 2 Ibs. Bologna LB. 3 Ibs. Beef Liver ex May 18, LB. New York Ch & Prime Stee, 4 ROLLS i .... " t Free Delivery Service 2 Deliveries a Day SUNRISE Instant 4 OZ, jar LIBBY'S 46 oz. tin mato ice C 17 oz. tin IL 1 lb. 15 oz. tins Hot or Reg. ILl Begmore 16 oz. tins g/Cat 8 OZ. 14 oz. Ajax Frenc_h_or I00 Financial support of public schools in Washington State ranks above the national average, said William B. Pilkey, executive vice president of the nongovernmental, citizen supported, Washington Research Council. Washington ranks 18th in the nation in terms of expenditures per pupil and 21st when state and local revenue receipts are calculat- ed as a per cent of personal income. In. fiscal year 1976, Washington spent approximately $1,443 per pupil, four per cent above the national average of $1,388. Expenditures per pupil ranged from $2,179 in New York to $881 in Arkansas. USED CARS 63 RAMBLER Classic, 4 door sedan, 6 cyl. engine, automatic trans- mission $195.00 67 MERCURY Cougar, 289 V8, automatic transmission, power steering. $1195.00 70 FORD Country Sedan station wagon, V8 engine, automatic trans- mission, power steering. $1095.00 71 DODGE Custom 4 door sedan, V8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering, nice family car. $1295.00 63 PLYMOUTH Fury III, 4 door hardtop, V8 engine, automatic trans- mission, power steering. $1995.00 73 FORD Gran Torino Station Wagon, 35"1 vg engine, air conditioner, automatic transmission, power steering. $2495.11tl 73 THUNDERBIRD 429 V8 engine, automatic transmission, air conditioner, power steering, power brakes, power seat, vinyl roof. $3995.00 74 CAMARO 350 V8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering, AM/FM radio w/tape player, vinyl roof. $3995.00 75 FORD Granada 4 door, 6 cyl. engine, automatic transmission, air conditioner, power steering. $3795.00 75 FORD Elite 2 door hardtop, 351 V8 engine, air conditioner, automatic transmission, power steering, power windows. $4595.00 USED TRUCKS 69 CHEVROLET Carryall, six passenger, 6 cyl. engine, 4 speed transmis- sion. $1795.00 69 CHEVROLET ton pickup, V8 engine, 4 speed transmission. $1495.00 71 ton pickup, 6 cyl. engine, 3 speed transmission, radio, rear bumper. $2195.00 72 FORD Courier pickup with canopy, 1800 CC engine, 4 speed transmission, radio, West Coast Mirrors. $1995.00 72 DODGE ton pickup, 4-Wheel drive, V8 engine, 4 speed trans- mission, hubs, PTO winch, new paint. $3695.00 73 FORD ton pickup, Ranger model, 360 V8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering. , $3295.00 74 JEEP ton pickup, 4-Wheel drive, 6 cyI. standard transmission, hubs, radio $3495.t!tl 74 FORD F250 ton pickup, Ranger model, 390 V8 engine, auto- matic transmission, power steering, power brakes, aux. fuel tanks, trailer tow pkg. $4495.00 76 FORD Ranchero, 460 V8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, radio, trailer tow pkg. Like new. s5295.00 74 FORD F350 1 ton Super Camper Special, Ranger model, 460 V8 engine, automatic .transmission, power steering, power brakes, air conditioner, aux. fuel tank and more plus a 70 model immaculate Vista Liner 11' self contained camper. Excellent in every way. Both $6550.00 Main & Madison 14-5200 Monroe