Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
July 31, 1975     Monroe Historical Society
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July 31, 1975

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Page Four, Monitor, Monroe, WA,July 31, 1975 :i C ravelin ownspeople Herb and Adallne Schwartz t aveled nearly 5,000 miles in their camper when they visited Adaline's sister in Freeman, South Dakota. They visited many cousins there also. Kauffman Museum at Bethel College in New- ton, Kansas, was another stop on their intiner- ary. Adaline's brother-in-law started the mu@- eum and did a great deal of the taxidermy. The weather hit 100 degrees and they hit a dust storm as well as a snow storm. Martin and Marie Gellner had a pleasant sur- prise last Friday .... their daugher Carol dropped |n to see them to stay for two weeks. Carol is a math teacher in Dover, Delaware Brightest Color/ 1-year In-Home Parts & Labor Warranty I -ONLY! Admirul._ T ......... .SLO I 25' (diag. meas.) Su~r-Solarcolor TV Truly the br*ghtest color in Admiral history Color Master Control for one touch co$or, tint bright- ness and contras~ Contemporary styling in a sleek cabinet of walnut-grained finish on poly- slyrene. O0 SERVICE Monroe Shopping Center MORE? Now Rad;o-D;spatched See Devers for a large selection of linoleums, floor tiles, including 'N0-wax' types. Direct deposit can it easier if you're on Social Security First Mutual is now offering a unique free service to people on Social Security: our Direct Deposit Program. This program allows the Social Security Administration to pay your First Mutual account direct- ly. That means you get your money safely in the bank, fast. It means you won't lose or misplace your checks and it eliminates the problem of pilferage.4 With First Mutual's Direct Deposit Program, your money is in the bank safe, it's earning high interest and it's yours. Anytime you want it. Call or stop in at any First Mutual office and get more details about this free service First Mutual Savings Bank - for your peace of mind. FIRST MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK 102 West Main Monroe 794-8686 Nazarenes Plan Bible School "Living with Bible Heroes" is the theme for Wearing her late grandmother deVries the Church of the Nazarene Vacation Bible bracelet, Denise deVries, daughter of Mr. and School from 6:30 to 9 p.m. beginning August 4 Mrs. Aurelius deVries, Duvall, became thewife and running through August 8 held at the church of Craig M. Lowber, son of ~,~Ir. and Mrs. facility, 322 West Main Street.Leslie Lowber, Monroe. Activities will be for ages two through high school and certificates for ice cream cones will be given to those children participating. For transportation, call 794-8059. and had been attending a workshop in Denver, Colorado, when she decided to travel up and see her folks. Tyke and Clara Hanson along with their three children, Kim, Michelle and Lisa, drove to Min- nesota and North Dakota on a three and a half week jaunt. They pulled a tent trailer so bedding down was no problem. Clara's family had a family reunion with about 120 people attending. The Hanson's ran into a tornado ( not a white one ) which produced hail and winds up to seventy miles an hour. Incidentally, Tyke, one of Monroe's baseball friends, went to a Minnesota Twins baseball game while on the trip. A lot of travelers, close to three hundred of them, descended on Monroe's Eagle Park for the annual Eagles picnic. Lots of food, lots of fun and lots of excitement were the orders of the day. The "most startled person" award should go to Debbie Lawson, a spectator, who got hit by an egg during the last part of the egg toss con- test after she thought the tossing was over. She was on her lunch break from Safeway at the time. MRS Class Of '50 North Carolina Will Hold Reunion Monroe's class of Picnic Slated 1950 will be having its reunion on September The annual North 13 in the basement Carolina picnic willbe of the Eagles Club. The held on Sunday, August committee has made 3 at Forest Park in an effort to contact all Everett. members of the class There will be free but if someone has picnic grounds and been missed or to let free bluegrass and the group know who country music provid- will be attending, call ed by v~/rious groups Ardelle Kern at 794- and individuals. 8072. Those attending are invited to bring the family, musical in- strument and lunch. For more informa- tion contact Grady Mills, 355-3208 in Ev- erett. Open 10 to 6 Weekdays Savings Insured to $40,000 by F.D.I.C. Father Ryan performed the double ring cere- mony at Monroe's St. Mary's Catholic Church on the afternoon of July 19. Aurelius and Phyllis deVries gave their daughter in marriage to organ music provided by Joann Benton. Mike Sunitch sang "You Are SO Beautiful" and "If". The sanctuary was decorated with two big baskets of mixed colored flowers and two candle- labra with seven branches. There was also a unity candle. The bride wore a long white gown featuring a cameo lace bodice with a high neck, small ruffle around the bottom and around the long sleeves, and a short train. She wore a long mantila veil with lace. She carried a bouquet of mixed rosebuds, yellow daisies and white daisy 'taurus. Teri Remlinger, Carnation, Ann Lowber, Ta- coma and Len Auckland, Snohomish attended the bride and they wore long floral gowns with empire waists, butterfly sleeves and ruffles around the collars. They had white hats with matching floral scarves around them. Jennifer Streutker was the flower girl, Mark Kaptein carried the rings and Len Auckland and Paul Lowber lit the candles. The best man was Jeff Olsen from Monroe and the ushers were Steve Lowber, Bellingham, Rick deVries and Paul Lowber, Monroe and Dave Hensley, Everett. Mrs. deVries wore a long navy blue dress for her daughter's wedding and she had a white carnation with pink roses. The groom's mother wore a formal soft pink gown with flowers like the bride's mother. Chrystal candlesticks surrounded with flowers graced the reception which was held at the C.C.D. interest to... by Nellie Robertson Y There were six can- didates initiated at last weeks meeting of the Monroe Lady Eagles The new sisters are Christine Casteel, Christine Cameron, Catherine Cardinal, Deanna Price, Thelma Roberts and Adaline Ulland. Elsie Day was in charge of the refresh- ments following the meeting. GWYNN MEGIVERON, Olympia, became the wife of Joseph Fleming, Monroe, on June 14 in a ceremony performed at the First Baptist Church in Olympia. The couple is at home in Cheney where the groom is a senior at Eastern Wash- ington State College. onroe Center in Monroe following the nuptial ceremony. The wedding cake had three tiers and six small cakes around the bottom outlined with real flow- ers. Those assisting at the reception were Jane Lowber, Randy deVries and Joan, Sue and Dorothy Streutker. The new Mrs. Lowber is a receptionist in a dental office in Snohomish and the groom is going to Everett Community College while employed at Weyerhaeuser in Everett. The couple is at home in Monroe. The 52nd annual picnic of the Snoqualmie Valley Pioneer Association will be held as a reunion for descendents and friends at 12:30, Saturday, August 2, at Tolt River Park south of Carnation. Those attending are asked to bring a hot dish, salad or dessert and serving spoons, silverware, cups, plates and lawn chairs. Coffee and punch will be furnished. In case of rain the picnic will be held at the Grange Hall in Carnation. For further 4nformation call Ralph Taylor in Duvall or Gurina Hjertoos in Carnation. f Thoughts For Food.. by NELLIE ROBERTSON Monitor Recipe Judge I We'have a complete meal for you this week I _] d a hearty main dish and a delightful dessert. o|en~a The recipe for the main dish was sent tous by Louse Akers, Johnson Lane, Monroe, who concludes her recipe by enhorting the reader The United Methodist Women will meet at 12 noon, Wednesday, August 6/at the home of Mrs. L. Morse for a potluck luncheon. The Wagner Com- munity picnic will be held Saturday, August 2, at Wagner Commun- ity Hall. Coffee, tea, sugar and cream will be furnish- ed. Those attending are asked to bring their own tableware. The Monroe United Methodist Church has slated worship service for 10 a.m., August 3 with a pie social fol- lowing at 11. There will be an old favorite hymn sing also. to "try this just once" and you'll be a sauer- kraut fan. Mrs. Akers will receive one year's free renewal of her Monitor subscription for this recipe. Sauerkraut and Potato Dumplings Cook 2 pounds or more of neck bones, spare ribs or pig hocks. When done add 1 large can of sauerkraut. Make potato dumplings as follows: Grate 3 medium potatoes. Add 2 cups flour or more to make a stiff dough. Add 1 egg, a little salt and 2 tablespoons of baking powder. Drop dumpling mixture by large spoonfuls into the boiling 'kraut and meat. Cover with tight lid and boil (not too hard) for 20 minutes without peeking or lifting lid. You can use 1/2 of this recipe for two peo- plebut Mrs. Akers says that it tastes so good reheated that it will all be eaten. The potato dumpling seems to take the sour taste out of the sauerkraut. Since Mrs. Akers sent us several recipes, we'd like to include this one for Best Pizza. She says she always has to write out the recipe when she serves it to guests. Best Pizza Mix 2 tablespoons prepared mustard and 1/2 cup milk. Add to 2 cups biscuit mix. Blend and knead for one minute on board dusted with biscuit mix. Roll 12" circle to fit 12" pizza pan or cookie sheet which has been greased. Prick surface with fork and bake at 425 de- grees for 5 to 7 minutes. Remove from oven and lower temperature to 375 degrees. While crust is baking, prepare pizza sauce. Pizza Sauce 2 cans tomato sauce 1 tablespoon sugar 1 tablespoon minced onion 2 tablespoons prepared mustard 1/4 teaspoon oregano Mix all together and simmer 10 minutes. Pour into partially baked pizza crust. Sprinkle with 1/2 cup grated cheddar cheese and 1 pound browned hamburger (or part sausage) drained and another 1/2 cup of grated cheddar cheese. Add bits of salami or pepperoni, chopped olives or cooked mushrooms. You can add 1 cup cooked macaroni. Sprinkle Parmesan cheese over top. Return to oven and bake 15 minutes or until cheese is melted and crust is golden brown. These can be baked and frozen then reheated in a slow oven when desired. Now, for dessert, a pineapple up-side down cake, the recipe for which was sent in by Mrs. Amanda Bertnger, 158th Place S.E., Monroe. She will receive one year's free renewal of her Monitor subscription for this special sweet. (Continued on Page 5)