Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 19, 1958     Monroe Historical Society
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June 19, 1958

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PAGE FOUR Monroe Monitor, Thursday. June 19, 1958 Hunters Warned ’..ts,. On S,s,,), ECHOES Steihns Return Sport Fishing " Issued Insurance ~~ Policies May Be Made OIC The TRAIL From Trip East W a g n e r " Aginst Disease Regulations Out Community News Arrangements have been made By Jean In Wild Rabbits by Margaret Hotteil, sister of H. Hi folks, W. Bascom, so that anyone hay- Those of you who didn't parti- Mr. and Mrs. Albert Steffen re- Sport fishing regulations for turned Saturday from their trip 1958 for all food fish and shell- Mrs. J. W. Wing of Bremerton visited at the home of Mrs. Har- old Huggins from Wednesday un- til Sunday last week. Her son, W. F. Wing, came over on Sun- day to take her home. Other Sun- day visitors at the Huggins home were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hug- gins, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Klein, Ellen, Carolee and Jon of Renton. Carolee stayed to spend some time with her grandmother, Mrs. Huggins. Out of town relatives who came for Harold Huggins funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lam- phere of Burntwoods, Oregon, Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Lamphere, Elbe, Wash., Mrs. Betty Smith, Puyallup, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lamphere and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lamphere of Auburn, and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Lamphere • of Orting. Friends from out-of- town were Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd McMillan, Moses Lake, Mr. and • Mrs. Doyle Easterly, Mrs. Earl Moon, Mary P~squan and Nathan Pease, all of Cle Elum, Mrs. J. W, Wing and F. W. Wing of Bre- merton, and Charles Rossi of Se- attle. Mr. and" Mrs. Glenn Blubaugh arrived at the home of her par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Connelly Tuesday morning, and will spend the summer here and with his parents, in Puyallup. They ,have been teaching in Army Depend- ents School in Japan and flew from Tokyo to San Francisco a week ago, visited with relatives there and in Oakland, and came up Monday on the Shasta Day- light. In August they~ will go to Heidelberg, Germany, to contin- ue teaching. Wilbur Houston of Sacramento, California, visited recently with his mother, Mrs. George Butler and Mr. Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Minnick and son Barry of Seattle were week- end guests of Mrs. Carrie Greene" and Mr. and Mrs. Minnick at- tended her class reunion Satur- day evening. Mrs. "Margaret Martel was a weekend guest of her son, Stun Mar•el in Mukilteo. Mrs. Ruth Schilaty and the Kenneth Schilaty family drove to LaCormer last week to visit Mr. and Mrs. Bert Carlson. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Art- derson and sons, all of L-'verett. were Sunday guests, of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Isehilaty. By Hazel Armstrong The Thursday club held their last meeting of the year at the home of Mrs. Ted Troeppl Thurs~ day, June 5. After a bountiful pot-luck dinner 'they held their business meeting outdoors, where later in the afternoon the hostess served ice cream to the 14 mem- bers and two guests. The club will have their picnic Saturday, July "26, at Leckies Beach on Flowing Lake. The first meeting next fall will be held September 4 at the home of Mrs. Dewey Anderson. Ladies present were• Mesdames A. C. Soma, Ernest Botnen, Jim Grey, George Goumond, Carl Carlson, John Armstrong, Henry Brown, Harry Boyden, William M~Kenzie, William McPoland, Dewey Anderson, Earl IAndley, Earl Akers, and the hostess, and guests Mrs.. Paul Graden and Mrs. Charles Aikens. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Crraden drove to Fall City Saturday and visited their son-in-law and daugh- ter, ~VIr. and Mrs. Lee Hendrick- son and sons. While there they attended Fall City Derby Day. Their 3 grandsons took part in the parade. The Chuckwagon Ramblers are holding a series of dances at the Wagner Community Hall every Saturday. The Wagner Grange have charge of the lunch. The public"is welcome. Mrs. Bill Herston and Mrs. Melvin Armsh'ong drove to Ev- erett Saturday for business .and Melvin Armstrong drove to Ev- erett Saturday for business and shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Norman of Nor- man, Oklahoma, visited several days at the home of Everett AT- rants. Mr. and Mrs. Norman of Nor- man, Oklahoma, Everett Arrants, Mr., and Mrs. Jerry Arrants and Curtis, Mrs. Allan Arrants and Ricky all drove to Everett Fri- day to attend Mr. and Mrs. Jack Warren's housewarming. Mr. and Mrs. David Arrants and Bobble of Redmond visited at the Jerry Arrants home Sat- urday'. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Dannar and Lormy of Seattle, Mrs. Bonnie Bourson of Spokane, and NIT. and Mrs.. Wallace Armstrong, Danny and Jeffery of Everett visited Sunday at the Melvin Armstrong home. Trent Donaldson of Sultan has' been visiting for a week with his Persons handling wild rabbits are warned to take precautions against tularemia or rabbit fever after several Washington hunters came down With the disease dur- ing the hunting season in past ydars, Dr. Roger (Knipe of the Snohomish County Health Depart- ment said today. These hunters brought back jackrabbits from the Central Washington sagebrush country fol- lowing a hunting, expedition. The rabbits were dressed and some were eaten and others frozen. The hunters came down with the ill- ness after dressing the rabbits. It ing questions concerning their in- surance business written by the late H. W. Bascom, may call at the Monroe Insurance Agency, Lawrence Whitfield, owner, which is located on Lewis Street near Fremont. "Mr. Whitfield has assured me that he will be pleased to take care of any emergencies or ques- tions concerning policies' written by the late Mr. Bascom," Mar- garet Hottell stated. Crocker Services Held Here Last Friday has recently come to the atten- Funeral services were held at Lion of the health department that ~ 1 p.m. Friday for Dewey Crock- wild rabbits are being killed in ett, 60, Monroe. Mr. Crockett Island County, and sold in Everj- ett and Snohomish County at cer- tain food markets and butcher shops. The public should be warned that these cheap wild rabbits are a likely source of tularemia. Only domestic rabbits, raised especially for food, should be purchased by the housewife. Cases have been reported from time to time in various parts of the state and a variety of small wild animals' have been.the source of infection in addition to the rabbits. They include the muskrat, beaver, ground squirrel, and occasionally a'pheasant. In this disease, a sore usually appears at the spot where the in- fection entered the body. Swollen nodules appear around the area of infection which are tender, and the patient has a fever for 3 to 4 weeks. There may be severe headache and exhaustion. Mor- tality is about 6 per cent. A long period of convalescence is gener- ally required before recovery but early examination by a physician will speed recovery. Since the disease is passed from the animal to humans by contact with blood or sores on the rabbit or ether animals, it is well to wear rubber gloves' while skin- ning or cleaning wild game, Dr. Knipe said. It is hazardous to use wild rab- bits for food. This is especially \ true if they appear to be ill or have signs of infection, such as sores or spots on the liver or oth- er organs. These spots may be small abscesses caused by the tularemia infection. No cases of the disease have been traced to died last Tuesday in Monroe General' hospital after an extend- ed illness. Born in Wisconsin February 14, 1898, Crockett had resided in Monroe for 50 years. For 12 years he was a correctional offi- cer at the Washington State Re- formatory. He was a member of Monroe Aerie 2327, FOE. Mr. Crockett is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Head- rick, Eureka, California, a n d three grandchildren. Rev. Ernest Lidell conducted the funeral service. Burial was in the Monroe IOOF Cemetery. cipate in the long awaited trail ride Sunday missed a wonderful day. The Clancey's went all out to treat us royally, and it seemed as though nothing was too good for us. A great vote of hearty thanks also goes to Floyd McKennon, who so graciously supplied the milk ,and hauled six horses for the group. There were 22 riders on the ,trip, and 28 hungry folks were there for the delicious lunch. There weren't any casualties this time, .other than a horsefly bite, and all in all, everyone en- joyed themselves immensely. Triple H Club Has Last Meet Of Year The Triple I-I Club met at the home of Mrs. Mabel Ruben Thursday of last week and en- joyed a pot-luck luncheon. Owing to poor picnic weather, tables were set indoors. Present were Mesdames Mar- gaTe• Mar•el, Clara Dirks, Mabel Ruben, Mabel Butler, Eva Keech, Quints Wilson, Myrtle Pearson, May Kothe, Olga Bradley, Rose Bayly, Eleanor Pierce, L~la Hunt, Amy Anderson, Miss Beulah Thacker, Mrs. Hendricks and two guests, Mrs. Ida Peterson and Mrs. Clyde McGee• of Everett. east to attend the Hols,tein con- vention in Boston. They were gone almost a month, visited in twenty-eight states and the Dis- trict of Columbia and drove 8600 miles in all. Their granddaugh- ter, thirteen year old Janet Sal- vadalena of Eltopia accompanied them and thoroughly appreciated a look at so many historical places. Friends with whom they spent some time in Washington, D. C. took them on tours of the city and they were able to go through the White House. Other highlights of the trip were ,stops at Mark Twain's house in Hannibal, Missouri, New York City where they went to the top of the Statue of Liberty, and the Empire State Building, Ni- agara Falls, Mt. Rushmore, Yel- lowstone, Salt Lake City, and fish have been published by the Washington State Department of Fisheries, and are now being, dis- tributed t5 boathouses, resorts and sporting goods, s t o r e s throughout the state, Mile Moore, Director of the state fisheries agency, said today. New regulations contain some importan't changes in sport salm- on fishing rules and areas, and" indicate that • additional mea- sures are under consideration. Moore said copies of the regu- 4r lations are availbable at fisheries headquarters in the General Ad- ministmation building in Olympia and at the Puget Sound regional office, 4015 20th W., Seattle. Richmond, Virginia. They saw no extreme heat and escaped any bad storms, and the trip was' most enjoyable and worthwhile. .Former Pastor Visits Here Sat. R e v. Desmond Cummings, former Monroe Seven Day Ad- ventist pastor, was in town last weekend to participate in SDA services and visit friends throughout the valley. Rev. Cummings is currently the youth director of the South- ern California Conference c{ the SDA, which includes 75 churches. He has been at this ~ost for about a year. Serving here from 1952 to '55, Rev. Cummings was instrumen- tal in getting Park Place's new SDA church building construc- tion underway. He wa.s accompanied by his family. Price- Rite PY 4-2341 PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY Red ripe Pound Watermel0n 5 -c A Kraft product PHENIX MARGARINE . .25' ~ -- ;-;-- ---__ IAbby's finest lean meat grandpareqts Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Iverson rabbits bred for in rab- 12-oz. "Mr. ,and Mrs. Mrs. Ruth bitries. To be safe, only such Cdsp'gr~-~n ~nvnad Raaf dl~# C~Mrr~s? c~ermg:r ~gXrmstr °ng and ~hi?a~?Taent~Syi:ed markets meat should be purchased, ml~ [] [] A [] • IIII ill Im BII dl~ ~ ~ m -- VV|II~iiU I~I~| • • • • • • m~ll Mrs.'Margaret Gibbs took John M..nro_.tes All'e..d --1 5USUMBLfl 3/25’ ~,~ 10 Gibbs to the Orthopedic hospital n ~; n ........ alkin- miCH- ~rmay wnere mey pur aw g ..... .ER STEW ................ .._:oz. ca~t on hi_, foot. • Square Dance Feshval /"! 1)/ - --- ----- " "i g Snow's A • .. ... .... The three Monroe couples at-./.''..Lk.uqmc & I - . #1 CLAM CHOWDER ...... lO-oz. ......LdF mj ,rove .ames Arrive tending-the Square Dance Festi- Ilk ~4LI At Monroe General valiaSpokane JunelJ, 14and ~ J ~'~ I ]Wa, Jd !T e / " 15were the Buck Baxters', the " or ISSU . • • • ..... ... Monroe General Hos~)ital re- Pat Dunwoodies and the Chuck v m I ScoWs-- w~te o, h ~o]o. p I OUgg JI .ports"~e births of Ora]l Randall Griffins..They, retu.r~ed Su~d:y GET BACK IN THE GAME , ,., ~ ~ J ... ayrup . . . . w York, son o~f Mr. and Mrs. Ray- evening tireo out ~z~'n me p - ~ By Helen Bradlie ~ • ' ,. ~ ' ' " I - - . -- mond A. York of Startup, June .antest memories of the hospitality You were down on your luck old ~ *~~~'~ ........ ~ m,=, • m. .= Lb. Cello 11; Patti Michelle St. Peter, shown themat the variousin Spokane andcompe.the man ~ ,.~.~ ~ ~ ............. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold gay'scenes You fellonyour knees toaheed- ~" -- ............... MlSSl0n N00d~ • . . ’ St. Peter, June 11; Craig Alan titionsandfestivities- ]~ ~~--~ ~OSIOM ~OIHN~| m . = vv of Mr. and Mrs. Mar- A cowboy breakfast- Sunday less God Heike, son You cursed and you cried, Oh it , linO. HeikeofSnohrnish, June morning was the finaltouch to,, is,a'tfair, " ) ~ ~~~1~ i WP~PPING i [ STANDBY FINE FOODS 12; Vicki Lynn Byron, daughter three days of wonderful entertain- I played the game--and I played I :~~Y/~'~4'/.[" | I .,.a ! I Unsweetened -- naturally pure Ial'~e 46 I of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. By- m~nt. it square-- w..~. O ~, -OZ. ron Jr June 15; Timothy Ronald 'Schirman, sort of Pfc. and Mrs. "--~~~ I tell you I'm down--and I'm I ~ ! 12URING I I. RANGEJUICE................................ 49c I through, . . . v • from sun arenched fruit l 4 Ronald Schirman of Sultan, June " " ore conservation " . ) ..~]~~llg ~..z~.................... 1 I PINEAPPL I 1 gram to get m 5. on individual farms needed in the . - .................. .- vvt~-- ........................ ~)C Then out of 'the crowd came one ~ I Fh'm light meat .... 1/. 's I pu~Uc than ~u~ be who knew, • ~ - ~* ms grxp was strong hxs rome ] CHUNK TUNA 29c I t q T . 1} possible if farmers were to de- I ] Federal Supreme-- Skirmed ] ................................... I an ti quote pend entirely on their own re- iwS as ti~P e: --" " sources, on P lie sald, WeU s , you made a • ~ ' ~ ~ _ ~L [ • • • •. ~ . otmd "One of the benefits of being The ACP is a • ,~ • good fight, • , 80is that you nolonger want the gram in which most of the plan- ~'You put in your best and you ! i i i / II A ~1111" ~;I .z H0 (;rackers . . . . $7~ things you couldn't have when ~ ning and opera~ion is in the hands played it right-- ]1 I BBJ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ I .... 1... you were 20."---Otto Harbach. of farmers. There are-almost 82,- Thoughyours. ,victory, today was not ~ [ n U ~ ill m !1~| h ] Dan_ ish Banquet -- Plato" or Caraway Pound "The man who said close does 000 community committeemen & ~ I • • n • • •l U~IU, I RHi~r.~r ' J:9’ not count never sat next to his over 9,OOO county comm~teemen. sow.girl in ahammoek."--Arnold Gla- theirAK and elected by B~:O:y::dn:tr ~ut: punch ins i I w o,o or 87r- I 7........_..... o~ r And failure so oft' brings success ~ ' -' Fisher' "l I- " - _ I [ "UMONT I ' ... in its train. " - •*, " || | They have the money? Yes., but ~ , , Ruth's 'All Meat t D.'.|.;, I J ~_L_J ' "! , you 'have the bram, . • Ruth s Fancy | • •• ml A •• ~|.~|| I I l~ll[plnl - I • = I II I iim II ' I wmVmtat l I i~'HitVl~ And you're in this fight for keeps. • --~ I i In R I" H I ----m .... ! ! ] ' Gemten • nds - .... "~~' "'~O: er ])- | Leave like yOU,others the!'" d~Ely |----~ ~.leU(~,b . ~ i)" ~1 Live greatly ,Ways ring t~e.Fight ever' God~ ~J~[]~ |~ I .-'.:'... , I I l, . • lives all is well " 1) .~W V V . . , m~ Sliced or Piece I I I " -- MCP Dswmg wide DOG F. . v OOD ' I ~'L''':'~--~''" --'" " ' ' I wh.o o, a mn’ | Y. may ~ fire pro~ld owner of the world's ~.t I F:;uthh:veo theofqU:2i:eve n! " . ~"'~ I ' g/g~ i i U/4~P I J Y me t iS -- . ,r - " * ; I I ! .Vl -=v I | telev~on ;ns~ent for as little as $199.95. I worth all the "rest, '• i I -- I I Fight on, son! I ten you it pays!~ I ,-u, ia, u’ ~ J A#t i I Remember..-kemtsonlyl/eweemsm'et°°wn l, :--: :- ii0CRPDBEEF~.nv-~- .......... "1"°1 _ F R_, ,ALLEY VALL I ,he rv st r*ent for i. I Alrm,',n Promotad To each I . CURED PORK CHUNKS ....... ' 0 • Lt. At Texas uase " ff I ' I ' . quart '1 Ooo. slogan: ' Ii UAndysolberg'h"sband° -i I ' ',' MAYONNAISE.... 5* the former Barbara Monson oz j ~ • , ,~ 5 IT'S YOUR SET, BUT OUR REPUTATION , Monroe, was recently promoted Ik i ~ ~w ~ I ~ ~ ~ ~ " ' ~.,n~ "-~. I C00KRAOI0&TV I " ' " ' ...... " to 1st Lt. at Goodfellow AFB, J • • ! l ~ • ,=r • 1 ~JI [ 1 It-" -- ~ ~ ! " L ' l ~ J ' Texas. Lt.So]berg is a student• ~ I I ' I ~ II " ~ llfiP-I ~IP_U/ - "lU’ - ~ ~ ~'’v I~ ll, V II • • • • • • ' . pilot at Goo