Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 2, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
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June 2, 1960
 

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Bookmobile Slate Campbell Bach For Valley Told 2nough summer time is a busy season out of doors on farns and on small lawns or gardens, many . \\; adults and children fred some time to continue their reading. The Sno- homish County Library booloo- biles give service in scattered rur- al areas or in places where the distance to a library is too great. The following stops will be made every two weeks in the area dur- ing the summer beginni,ng on Mon- day, June 6: Stansfield's, L a k e Chaplain, Woods Lake road ........ 10:15 - 10:40 Ziebell's store, Startup 11:10 - 11:35 Gold Bar post office 11:40- 12:15 Index post office .... 1:30- 2:00 Merten Love's, east of llta .......... 2:25- 2:45 From Cruise Lt. Commander Sterling Camp- bell returned this week from a two-week tour of active duty with the U. S. Navy aboard blue aircraft carrier U.S.S. Hancock, a carrier of the Essex class. Campbell, a Monroe business- man, armually makes a Summer cruise as a reserve officer. The Hancock was based out of Alame- da, California. R. E. Muchlberger's, west of Sultan .... 2:50 - 3: 05 Bob Slmnnahan's place, Tualco valley 3:35- 3:50 Max Hegewald's place Ben Howard road . 3:55 - 4:15 On Friday, June 17, service will ,be given to the Monroe Hospital, 1:10 to 1:35. All sdmdules will be cancelled August 22 thru September 5. -#'@ AAA OIL IS OTADE F/oh Don't slip into a grove. Try us! You'll like what you find HERE. Your expectations ful- filled. Courtesy and sincere interest prevail] MONROE MOTOR CLINIC CLYDE KNOX & KEN DEZOTELL 121 S. Lewis, Monroe PYramid 4-3787 Vacation Schools Are Set By Ten Monroe Churches Vacation Bible schools will open Monday in two Monroe churches while eight other groups have plans for schools later in the summer and two other churches, the Methodist and the Assembly of God, have in- definite plans. The Church of the Nazarene will open a five-day evening vacation Bible school Monday, June 6 to June 10 while Peace Lutheran Church is planning a two-week school from June 6-17. The First Congregational Church and the Seventh-day Adverttists have planned week-long schools from June 13-17 while two-week schools June 13-24 are planned by the Christian Reformed Church, the Mission Covenant Church and the combined school of the First Men- nonite Church and Country Men- nonite Church. St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church will hold its school August 1-15 while the Wagner Union Sun- day school has slated a school Au- gust 642. Church of tl Nazarene The Ctmrch of the Nazarene's evening school $om 7 to 9 p.m. daily June 6-10 will 'be for all age groups from 3 to 12 years. All girls and boys within these ages are in- vited to attend. "Signaling for Crlst" :s the school's general theme with a var- iation adapted for eadh age level. Mrs. Kenneth Brooks and Miss Lillian Broughton will teach the nursery (3 years) using the course title, "God's Big World." Beginners aged 4 to 6 years will be under direction of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mann. Course title will be "Learning God's Ways." "Bible Boats" will be the theme for the primary department (6-8 years) under direction of Mrs. J. P. Sharer and Mrs. Sam Mann. Rev. J. P. Shafer and Allen Smith will direct the juniors (aged 9-12) using the theme, "The Christian's Walk and Talk." Peace Lutheran Church "God's Children Pray" will be the theme for the Peace Lutheran Church Bible school scheduled from 9 a.m. till noon Monday through Friday June 6-17. Them will be classes for preschool (age 4) chil- dren through junior high school age. Workbooks, art projects, singing and games will be features of the program. First Congregational Church "The Church and Its Mission" vacation church school is slated from 9 a.m. to 12 noon at the First Congregational Church June 13-17. Classes for nursery through jun- ior ages will be offered with crafts, songs, projects and audio-visual aids stressed. On Friday, June 17, a picnic is planned to give families an oppor- tunity to see the work of the stu- dents and to share in the life of the school. Rev. Earnest D. Lidell is school director. Seventh-Day Adventist Church Mrs. Lloyd Aberlee is director of the one-week school June 13-17 plan- ned at the Seventh-day Adventist Church. Sessions for children 4 to 14 will begin at 8:45 a.m. daily closing at 12 noon. Crafts, stories, songs and games will be featured. A closing pmgrm'n is scheduled for 8 p.m. on Friday, June 17. Mennonite Mrs. James A. Block is director of the combined First Mennonite, Mennonite Country Church Bible school scheduled at the First Men- nonite (2mr in Monroe June 13- 24 from 9 a.m. until noon. Teachers in the school will be Mrs. George Kopper, Mrs. Delores Schwm'tz, Mrs. LeRey Schwartz, Mrs. Norman Bergen, Mrs. Homer Fliekinger, . Bob Stucky, Mrs Ella Saner and Mrs. Block. Christian Reformed "God's Clldren Pray" will be the theme for the June 13-24 Bible school at the Christian Reformed Church under direction of the Rev. Henry T. Karston. All children are welcome and transportation will be provided or those needing it. The school for children aged 4-14 is slated from 9 a.m. until 11:45 a.m. Devotions, stories, games, handcrafts and refreshments will be features of the program. The school is scheduled in classrooms of the Monroe Christian School. Teachers will be Mrs. Simon Zylstra, nursery; Mrs. Herman Boersema, beginners; Mrs. Everett DeJong, juniors; Mrs. Herman Zyl- stra, primary; and Mrs. Henry T. Karsten, junior high school. The final program is slated at the church at 8 p.m. on Friday, June 24. Mission Covenant Church Children 3 through junior age (12) will attend the Mission Cove- nant school June 13-24 from 9 a.m. until 12 noon. The closing program is scheduled at 7:30 p.m. on Fri- day, June 24. A committee of three, Mrs. Rob- ert Komoll, Mrs. B. H. Magnuson and Mrs. Jolm Williams, are di- rectors for the school. They are be- ing assisted by Mrs. Jake Reiner, Mrs. P. O. Virta and Mrs. Julius Breedlove. St. Mary's Catholic St. Mary's Parish will conduct its annual vacation school August 1- 15 as a two-week intensified course of religious instruction About 160 children ranging from pre-school through the eighth grade are ex- pected to attend. Children from Skykomish and other smaller communities near Monroe will receive transporta=ion to the school at St. Mary's Catho- lic Church in Monroe. Six sisters of providence of Seat- tle will conduct classes with the Rev. J. J. McGreal in charge. Patrick Olk and Joseph Heye, students of St. Thomas Seminary, Kenmore, will trmn altar boys. Classes will begin at 8:30 a.m. and will dose each day with mass at 11:30 a.m. Sw,'mming Pool Talked To Town Arnold Charles and Wayne Kern, appearing before the Monroe town commfl last week, annotmced that they represented a group plaming construction of a community swim- ruing pool: They sought, and re- beived, the blessings of the council. They told cotmdlmen they were not interested in "obtaining any funds from town coffers, but would appreciate any counsel ,that would be forthcoming, especially with re- gard to possible sites. Racing Auxiliary Plans June 4 Rummage Sale Plans for a rummage sale were made by members of the Sky Val- ley Racing Auxiliary meeting last Wednesday, May 25, at the home of Mrs. Howard Ellingworth, 514 Main St. Mrs. Earl Draper and Mrs. Bob Sheeler were hostesss for the meeting. The rummage sale is scheduled Saturday, June 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Old Steak House. During the business meeting plans were also discussed for a con cession stand at the May 30 races at the Sky Valley Speedway. Mrs. Stan Moser, president, was in charge of the business meeting. New members welcomed are Mrs. Rick Drivstuen of Monroe, Mrs. Bob Sheeler of Snohomish ,and Mrs. Iris McCutchen of Everett. June 2, 1960 Monroe Monitor, Monroe, Wash. PAGE TI'tREE State Hunting Seasons Set At Seattle Meet The 1960 hunting seasons were set by the State Game Commission at last Tuesday's meeting in Seat- tle. This year's general buck deer season begins October 9 and runs through November 2 in western Washington and parts of etern Washington. In the northeastern and northcentral sections of the state the season extends through November 6. Either-sex seasons and controlled permit tmts will again be avail- able to hunters on many units throughout the sSate. The early season, in the high Cascades, is slated for September 10-25. 21W general bull elk season was set for November 5-16, with either- sex and permit hunts established as in past years. The opening date on upland bird hunts will be October 9. Under a new system of management, the length of season on pheasants, qua/l, hurts and chukars, and the season limit o, pheasants,  be decided at a later Coamnission meeting. The early chukar season was set for Asoffn, Garfield, Whitman,, and part of Columbia counties. 'l sea- son will run September 10-25. Later bird seasons will ,be set when game biologists have know- ledge ndicating the fall populations Of upland game birds. Sometimes unfavorable weather may reduce bird populations that looked good in the spring--the new system will compensate for this possibility. Another inovation this year-- mountain goat hunt areas have beenrevamped into 18 different units. This allows 800 hunting per- mits to be issued for the Septem- ber 10-25 season, in comparison to 600 last year, because of better A ppraisal Made Ot Town Tract, Set At $12,000 An eighty-acre tract, owned by the town of Monroe, ws appraised last week at $160 p- acre for a total of abou`t $12,000. 'I tract lies north of town and is ben utilized as gravel pits, garbage dump 'and race track in part. The appraiser, not identified by name, was paid $60 to tell the coum- cil the best use for the tract today was for garbage disposal and grav- el pits; however, he indicated, activities should be regulated in- asmuch :as the day may come the property could be utilized for residential growth. Some council and Mayor Rob- ert H. Follis were inclined to doubt the current value placed by the appraiser. htmter distributioa. The rabbit season, wifich begins with the gene=-al deer semon, con- tinues until Februm-y 28 on the east side of the s. West- side rabbit hnnters have a season extending through Mmxh 31. Grouse hunting wiB be opea o Saturdays and Stmd,ays from Sep- tember I0 on, with the exceptkm of October 6, md during the gen- eral buck deer season openg October 9. "One of our biggest problems is that the problems faced by the hu- man race are accumulating much faster than solutians."--Wall Street Journal. Card of thanks We would like to express our thanks to the Firemen of Monroe who came so quickly to our fire call Wednesday about 10 a.m., the 25th. Mr. and Mrs. RobeR J. Peter- son and family Pd. Adv. CALLING... ALL BOYS and GIRLS Ages 4 thru 14 What ? DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL W'here CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH When? JUNE 13 - 24  9 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. Stories- Songs Handwork- Ea ik . , , , n n = I FOLGER S I I SUNSHINE HAINES I , ) ) r" r l C e - Jx I [ e I .COFFEE I I HydroxCookies Oyster Stew .I ;, ' 2 lbs $1 37 llA oz 101/2 oz ( PY 4-2341 WE DELIVER EVERY DAY P*,-Z351 I ._ :-_ I I - - " t ,, ! ,u. 69' 2pkgs. 69' 29' , } LIPTOH'S TEA ] LIPTOH'S S0UPDEALI Campbell,s- Home Style- Ligl]L]y Salted . ' Cant 46-.o. ') 5 var, d,es Sl" I ma ulce 1, VV 11 , Mail S Tops For $1.00 Return ' [ _ , 1 12-.., Buy With Confidence! Always The Best Quality .,s....s 25,...o,.s zoo. ,o,. 33 i' 33l.'=s,"=s W;*.--- uo.s "" l w",, 23 # " Bulk Cheddar -- Delicious Full Flavored '- Lean -- Trimmed  Eastern Pork Pound ,Id Cheese Ib, Pork ,Chops 6 s.,,,, ri . [ ITEM l Breakfast Drank 14"di; ) , P 4 r SURPRISE AD Tang I [0ill  Waldorf Tissue 40; ASK ANY CLERK Snow's Meat Roast i00ai]00tTiss_00_00mUe 003.lb. Jar With Meat Pound G0,ntrySlyle Spare Ribs 55 nut Butter Sl00S Fresh Fillet Pound France - American Red Snapper 0029' Spa4h0000etti , Good For Fish and Chips ' Seedless Raisins Large Smoked Pound Lard 2,00.29' Reg. Tin 2125' 2.lb. Bag Franks 45 = 14.oz. STUART'S MARKET . .,oo Quality Meat at-a savings -.,oo Double Luck Green Beans 303 T'ms 2 for 2  Walla Walla PEAS and CARROTS 303 T'ms 2 for 3Y Firm Golden Meated CANTALOUPES Crisp New Crop Each l-lb. Cello CARROTS 9* Fresh Clean BUNCH SPINACH I K; Oscar I IGtty K, pper Snack I Cat Food 2 for 23' I 2 for 19' 2furl5  Camay Soap JBa Size 2bars35'