Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 9, 1962     Monroe Historical Society
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August 9, 1962
 

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PAGE SIX Moaroe Momtor, Moaroe., Wuh., Aug. Production Annual Wagner Old- Timers Picnic Draws Workers Pay Sets New High 9, 1962 Weyerhaeuser Adds Forest Genetic/st To Glenn Gruver Is Buried Monday Out.Of-State Guests Old time residents of the Wag- ner District held their annual pie- hie Saturday, August 4, at the Wagner CommuniW Hall. The afternoon was spent visit- ing and picture taking after a potluck lunch. People attended from Oregon, Washington and California includ- ing: Robert Hayes of Glendale, Cal- ifornia; Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Lindahl of Allegany, Oregon; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Waggoner of Port- land, Oregon; :Mrs. Jane Love of Mt. Vernon; Ernest Scott and Earl Scott of North Bend; Mrs. Mildred Brame and Mrs. Alice Hammer of Stanwood; Mar- l:in O'Sullivan of Arlington; Ed- mond (Bud) Ownes of Kirkland; .Mr. and Mrs. A]got Nyblom of Renton; :Mr. and Mrs. Emil Ek- man of Hoquiam; Mrs. Leona Connelly of Bellingham; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene O'Sulli- van, Miss Gwendolyn Balph, Mrs. Vascia Scordan and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Shiplet, O. P. Balph, Mr. and Mrs. Chester O1- son and two grandchildren, all of Seattle; Mrs. Christine Anderson, Mrs. Cora Neville, Mr. and Mrs. Arehie McCormack, :Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gregory, Mrs. Grace Gregory, Mrs. Nellie Critis, all of Everett; ,Ernest Korshmd, Tom Furlong, Mrs. Olga Bradley, Mrs. Cora Walters, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Con- nelly, Mrs. May Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Monty Gregory and Alve Johnson. all of Monroe; Mrs. Paul Grader Mr. and Mrs. Lester Aldridge and Mrs. Melvin Armstrong of the Wag- ner District. Widrl'n Twirlers Set Square Dance Lessons Average weekly earnings of pro- duction vorkers in Washington's manufacturing industries reach- ed a new all-time high of $1_12.40 in June, Otto S. Johnson, acting commissioner of the Employment Security Department, announced. This figure, based on prelimi- nary reports, exceeds by 33 cents the previous record high set in February and tied in April, both of this year. It is also $1.01 above the May 1962 average and, due 'both to a longer work week and to an over-the-year increase of 11 cents in average hourly earnings, is $6.02 higher 1hart in June of 1961. June average hourly earnings at $2.81 were practically unchang- ed from those of May. Trends in earnings were mixed for .both durable goods and nondurables with durable goods showing a small decrease and nondurable goods showing a slight increase. The most significant decreases oc- curred in miscellaneous durable goods; the printing, publishing, and allied industries; and in the stone, clay, and glass products industry. Notably higher hourly earnings 'for paper and allied pro- ducts and for non-electrical ma- chinery partially offset the de- creases. Weekly hours, at 40.0, were one- hag hour above the May .average. Industry trends in hours were ex- tremely mixed tfor both durable and nondurble goods, but in each case the increases more than off- set the decreases. The most sig- nificant increases in hours occur- red in miscellaneous durable goods, the food industries, the petroleum refining and related industries, the lumber and wood products in- dustries, transportation equipment, and in chemicals and allied por- ducts. Substantially lower hours occurred in furniture and fixtures; the stone, day, and glass products industry; miscellaneous nondur- able goods; ,errous metals; the printing, publishLug and allied in- dustries; and in nonelectrical ma- chinery. In contract construction, aver- age weekly earnings of $140.01 were $8.22 aelow those of May due to lower average weekly hours, largely restflting from la- bor-management disputes involv- ing ironworkers, carpenters, and teamsters. Research Center Tree Improvement Program Company announced today the ad- clifton of a Sorest geneticist to its forestry research staff in a move to step up efforts to produce su- perior trees. Royce Cornelius, managing for- ester, said Dr. RObert K. Camp- bell of Chehalis has joined the staff of the company's Forestry Research Center in Centralia, Wash. Campbell formerly was an assistant professor of forest gene- tics at the University of Washing- ton. Cornelius said the appointment will permit Weyerhaeuser to ac- celerate tree improvement activi- ties and to launch new studies to further production of high quality seeds. The objective is superior trees that will grow raster, pro- duce higher quality woad and be more resistant to insects and dis- ease than timber now standing in the forests. Although Weyerhaeuser's re- search staff has conducted exeri- ments in cross - pollination and other t r e e improvement tech- niques, it has not previously had a fulltime geneticist. The Centralla staff includes specialists in soils, physiology, regeneration, silvi- culture, management, diseases, wildlife and insects. Campbell was a forest geneti- cist for the Industrial Forestry As- sociation at Nisqually, Wash., from 1955 until joining the university's faculty in 1958. A native of Highmore, S.D., he obtained a B.A. in botany from Tacoma, Aug. 9--Weyerhaeuser Montana State University in 1951, an M.S. in genetics from the Uni- versity of Washington in 1954 and a Ph.D. in forest genetics from Washington in 1958. Local News Briefs The Ladies Auxiliary of the Fleet ReserVe Association vlll meet Thursday, August 9, at 8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall in Snohomish. Mrs. Ann Francis, 233 N. Ann St., spent a recent weekend at McChord Air Force Base Taco- ma, visiting her daughter and family, Lt. and Mrs. Andrew Sol- berg. Another son and his ram- ily, Mr. and Mrs. Donald VIon- son, Blenda, Stuart, Chris and Paula Ann of Everett and Mrs. Francis' mother, Mrs. Lee Rea- ber of Santa Maria, California, also attended the Tamily reunion. Persons interested n learning to square dance are invited to at- tend a special bring-a-beginner dance Of the Whirl 'n Twirlers Square Dance Club Friday Au- gust 24th 8:30 to 11 p.m. at the Bear Creek Grange Hall, north of the King County Line on the Woodinville - Snohomish Highway (State 1A). Ray and Rose Peters of Kirk- land, caller and round dance in- stiactor, will explain the figures of square dancing. Some elemen- tary steps will be explained. De- tails of plans for a fall class will ,be told at the dance. Funeral services were held VIonday, August 6, or Glenn Le- Roy Gruver, 54 of Gold Bar who died Tuesday, 3uly 31. Purdy and Kerr was in harge of services in t:heir chapel with burial .in Sul- tan Cemetery. Born in Kansas, January 6, 1908, My. Gruver had resided in GoldBra for 14 years. He was associated with the Meat Cement plant. iSurviving are a daughter, ]V[rs. Unna Symonds of Marysvil]e; two sons, Robert of Index and Dale Graver of Sultan; a brother, Clark Gruver of Wheat Ridge, Colorado; four s.isters, Mrs. Lena Barnes of Tulsa, Oklahoma, Miss May Gruver of Wichita, Kansas, Mrs. Florence King of Agra, Kan- sas, and Mrs. Esther Weed of Beverly Hills, California. lL. SEE MARIE FOR . . . g DRAPERIES At ECONO CARPET Monroe Shopping Center s Fine Beef From Wenatchee Fill Your Locker WiCh-- GuaranCeed Meas Utility . . . . 43 Good Commercial 48' Standard . . . 50 Good . . . . 53' Choice... 55' lb. cu+ & wrap lb. cu+ & wrap lb. cu+ & wrap lb. cu+ & wrap lb. cur & wrap U.S. Inspected and Stamped Ernie's Hi-Way Market Sycamore 3-2782 nty's Tasty Fruits HI-WAY 2 MONROE, WASH. WEEKEND SPECIALS Prices Effective Friday Thru Sunday, Aug. 10-11-12 CANNING APRICOTS Market Price Red Haven PEACHES: Ib'. 18c il;:iiiiiiiiil;iiil;i:il;;;:i:i:l">x $2.S? APPLES: GOLDEN DELICIOUS .... --.... I. 1Sc RED DELICIOUS .................. lb. 25 RED WINESAPS .................. I. 1Sc RED ROMES ...................... li:;. 17 HEAD LETTUCE RADISHES GREEN ONIONS Sweet Home Grown FRESH CORN UBBAGE Home-Made Flavor BREAD ][,L]blaJP g PORK & BEANS 31-oz. Can TUXEDO TUNA FISH 4,o, 89' Bed. "AA" EGGS 35' Clear the way for new industry! With e,ght new industrial sites under development now in Snohomish County, our area has become a leading contender in the Pacific Coast competition for new industry. Thanks to careful planning, and good teamwork between the city, the Port of Everett, Snohomish County Airport Commission, public utilities and our own business com- munity, more than 15,000 acres of land have been'Planned and zoned, and 80% of the property has already been purchased by the developers, Locations have been chosen to include all the prime require- ments of modern industry: water and power are hm in abundance... "industrial parks" have been designed {o provide the best conditions for Work and for play.., and all eight industrial sites have been =positioned for quick access to the North-Sout h Freeway, as well as rail, water and air transport ' facilities.  By combining local experience with the i;esources of the Northwest's largest bank, the Seafirst Bankers in Everett can work more effectively, as financial partners, helping to build the future for our community. It's a future we're banking on. w SEATTLE- FI RST NATIONAL BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT tNGURANCE CORPORATION Seaflrst Baring Offices in Everett: EVERETT BRANCH, 1604 Hewitt Ave. / SOUTH EVERETr BRANCH, 5019 Evergreen Way [ HOYT AVENUE DRIVE.IN BRANCH ;._ , . .- ....... LYNNWOOD MARYSVILLE MONROE SNOHOMISH SULTAN II I!