Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
September 22, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
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September 22, 1960
 

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PAGE TWELVE Monroe Monkor, Monxoe, Wash., Sept. 22, 1960 r ...... =- t, _Passin00 Time J INDEX NEWS NOTES I J / By Margaret Fideline I/ WI the Miss Margaret Fideline _s_.nt tions on how tohandle firearn. | oearcats four days in Sultan visiting Mms | I.la Norris last week. INDEX  PLANS ! Mr. mad Mrs. Kenneth Denny and POT LUCK DINNER FOR OCT. 23 son Walter had "' d:.nner Saturday evening with the Leotard Holdridge fmTtily at Baring. They helped Marlene Holdridge celebrate her birthday. WIr. and Mrs. Roy Pulliarn mo- tored to Concrete to visit their daughter and family Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wold Jr. and Larry tast Fri- day. They returned home on Sat- urday. On Sunday Wes Smith and Wes Price we bow and arrow hunting east of the mountains. Mr. and _rs. Varney and Ellen spent a pleasant afternoon in Mon- roe on Saturday. Mrs. Ardis Fideline, Mrs. Ruby Iz)rd and Sherry Spanjer motored to Monroe on Wednesday. Sherry visited the dentist. ,Mrs. Cecil Cofer and Mrs. Delta Hupton motored to Everett to do some shopping on Tuesday. Mr. and Wits. James Russell and children left for North Oarolina on Saturday evening Where hey plan to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Harrison of Lake Rocsiger visited Mr. and Mrs. Otis Beck on Sundasr. 'Mrs. Bill (kfer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wiley McKeehen of Deer Park arrived Sunday. They will stay at the Cofers while Mrs. Offer is in the hospital. Mrs. M. J. Spanjer returned .home Sunday ter spending 11 days in the Providence hospital in Everett. Mrs. Spanjer wishes to thank all Who cme to see her and sent her some very lovely presents and cards. She is reported feeling fine. Mrs. Agatha Smith, Mrs. Iona Howell, Mrs. Ruby Lord, Mrs. Ken- neth Denny and Mrs. Roy Pulliam painted the church walls and win- dows on Tnesday. ,Mrs. Jane Momeny and children and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Broughton and daughter Debbie, all of Mon- roe visited ,he Wes Smith family on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Fideline, Ran .and landy shopped in Monroe and Snohomish on Saturday. .Mr. and Mrs. Otis Beck mote, red to Monroe on Friday to do some shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Neenan Jr. of Douglas, Nebraska called on Mr. Spanjer, daughter and his mOher on Wednesday. On Yiday Mar1yn Snowden and daughter Mariellen, Bernadine Fox and son Cam shopped in Monroe. Wh's. Grace Denny motored to Mour(m and Snohomish on Tues@ay to do some shopping. Mr.: and Mrs. Jelm Slusher, Mrs. Rttby Lord played canasta with Mrs. Arclls Fideline on Sunday. Ernest Fideline took Dave and Ran Fideline, David Denny, John Shmher, Steve Slusher, and Ronni'e Smith to Sultan on Wednesday eve- dng Where they are t.aking in,tree- By Margaret F]deline Reserve the date of Sunday, Oc- tober 23 for the pot4uck dinner at Index Community Church when Mr. Basher and wife, John Burle- son and mother and the Richey family will be here. There will be 'a short dedication service aRer the dinner. Much work has and is being done on the church. Come and see your church and enjoy the fellowsfip at the dinner. Thanks to the contributions for the shingles rand .the gifts from Mrs. Ulrich, Ruth urgstahler and Dorothy Pickett this vork has bean done and thanks to Mel Contan- wine for the use of his equipment. We all should bo proud  spend our time and money for the one house f worship in Index. Trapshoot Set For Sunday At Index Grounds Members of the Index Sports- men's organization will hold their annual turkey shoot, trap shooting ,and games is coming Sunday, September 25. Activity will get un- derway at 11 a.m. Proceeds of hhe day's actities. which will be held at the trap- Issaquah's Indians scooted to a 14-0 victory over the Bearcats in each team's opener last Friday night. Victory came to the King:- Co. Leaguers only after a full, game of earning every inch of yardage. Coaches Jerry Ramey and Bob Warner opened the season with a host of sophomores holding down key positions in the line. Credit goes tc Warner for rounding into shape a line that stood up well against the Indians. Sophomores held down a center, guard, and ackle spot while a junior, lacking high school experience, opened at end. Praise aplenty went to all-confer- ence candidate Jim Hager. It was Hager that was near the bottom of every pile; he was efficiently as- sisted by Don Bergsten (a Sopho- more). Each year the 'Cats come up with a lineman that finds every snap of the ball a challenge of little man against ,big man. Hager fills the 1960 role. The senior guard stands possibly 5'11", weighs some 160 pounds and battles the biggest and best. A former 'Cat coach told his squad in a dressing room talk, "There will be 11 ootbatl fights on the field; we have to win six of them to win the game." From what we hear, Monroe had a clear- cut decision in one of them at Is- saquah. ON LAND OR AIR Monroe's punch on the land was ineffective against the bigger and more experienced Issaquah squad. Keith Weeks, Gerald Johnson, and grounds in Index, will go, as is Don Bonga found the going rough the practi'ce, to aid youth of the1 when trying to move on the ground. "Two yards and a ck)ud of dust" community. Some projects being aided in the past include the town's Boy Scout tro@, youth camps and other related activities. Larry Barker Elected At MHS Election of associated student body officers at Monroe high school last Thursday resulted in the nam- ing of Larry Barker as president. The election was held ater special campaign signs, slogans, a n d speeches were presented by each candidate. Elected to the vice-president's position Was Bob Thompson, junior. Jane Jeilion, junior, won the nod from three seniors for the secretary-treasurer role. This week the remainder of the student council will be named in class meetings. Each class ,will name a bey and girl as council representatives. They will serve on the council with the class president and the student body officers. Good news for Northwest, Dairymen ! You may change to U,'and I Molasses Dried Beet Pulp Pellets now and have all the advantages enjoyed by other dairymen who have fed pelleted U and IMolasses Dried Beet Pulp for years: . easier to handle and store--store 3 times as much in pellet form as in regular pulp. 4m fmding--mlxes with pelleted feeds as well as chopped or rolled grains; excellent for mechanical or hand feeding. loss Waste and reduced dust--wind does not blow pellets... less trampling losses.., feed on open range or at yard. less food per pound of milk or gain - largely because of less wastage. same feed values as regular U and I MOSP--sarne absorptive properties.., helps prevent digestive troubles ... increases palatah.ility of rattans.., good mixer with grain and roughage .., feeding value equal to that of corn in fattening rations where iris not ov one-half the grain ration by weight... helps increase milk production and daily gains. For further information on U and IMolasses Dried Beet Pulp Pellets and fatalist ofdealersstocking it regularly write to dlDI,,EUNDER and O. 1706 Smith Tower J 320 8. Mr. Stark Street attle, Wash. | Portland, Oregon U and SUf.dMll O. Topenlsh, Wash. | Mosa Lake, Wash. is a fine offense if your backs are big enough and strong enough to make dust. ,In the case of the Bear- cats, the four backs played all but a few minutes with Bonga and Fe- lix going the route. Promising Ed Massine saw limited action, but what he showed was plenty of ea- gerness and determination. In the air, as has been the cus- tom with the 'Cats the past three seasons, Monroe moved the ball well. In fact they moved it right down to the two yard line but fail- ed to score with four punches at the Indian line. However, everyone agrees, so i seems, that the line plays were the thing to do. After all, four plays, two yards. HOW MANY, COACH?? Foobail is king at the school with the name that could only bring a mascot or nickname of "Indians". Coach Bob Nowadnick confessed .that he had to "cut his squad to 66" and decided to suit up only 33 for games. Mind you, Now- adnick cut his squad to 66--some 84 asked for suits the opening turnout. Largest turnout we can remember from the 'Cat camp was some 52 members in 1957 or 1958. Ramey would love such prob- lem. GRANITE FALLS NEXT Friday the Tigers from Granite, always a thorn in the side of Mon- roe, will tdst their second straight "A" league school. Granite fell to Meridian of the Wh'atcom Counter "A" League 18-7 last Fiday. Stub- borness n'mrked the Tigers down- fallthey led 7-0 the first half. Although the 'Cats run a U of W type offense, huddle included, the Monroeites found the scoring more difficult. From Saturday's 55-6 rout of COP, the Husky offense shows scoring power--the 'Cats can do it too. Fans claim the Bearcats are not running the Husky ofense; they say the Rose Bowl Champs are operating the Bearcat offense and point to the fact that Monroe used it Friday night and Owen's pigskinners did not use the offense until Saturday. SHORT SHOTS Eight cheer and song leaders, all dressed in black with dashes of orange offered Moureeites the cutest ,lineup of frenzy-makers MHS has offered in at least a year. ...Nola Smith, Deanna Holcomb, Barbara Thorp, Do|tie Sofie, Kathy Nasman, Vieve Van Natta, Patty Pope, and Nadine Ingraham all busy...Newcomers Steve Valley and Ed Massine were gne trans- fers; Valley gobbled up the first wo or . tackles Friday...Don Bonga made some fine catches, but it was lie Gerald Johnson that hussled the 'Cats to the Issaquah tWO.. . Loretta Sue Kopper .... Return To Bethel Enrolled at Bethel College, New- ton, Eansas, for the coming year is Loretta Sue Kopper, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. George Kopper of Riverview Drive. She will ,begin her sophomore year zt the school. Miss Koppor has also been select- ed to sing in the 44 voice Bethel College choir for the 1960-61 school year. She will be among the alto section Of the choir. llethel College is a liberal college operated by the General qnferenee Mennonite churd Bushell, Former UGN Literature Monitor Publisher being distributed Dies In Auburn by Camp Fire Grls A former Monroe Monitor pub- lisher (1917), Richard T. Busbell, 87, died in Auburn September 14. Funeral services and buriai were in Auburn Saturday. Bushell, a native of Hull, Eng- 1,and, came with his parents and sisters to Dakota Territory in 1883. The family moved to Washington in 1893 here Bushe1 attended the University of Washgton a n d Coupevflle Academy. The longtime Washington and Alask newspaper publisher oper- ated many papers including those in MarysviUe, Mount Vernon, Both- ell and in Alaska established pa- pers in Skagvtay and Ketchikan. Survivors include the widow, Mary H. Bushell, of She home and one siter, Lydia R. He,sell of Olympm'. The windings .at the guides and elsewhere on your fishing tackle need a coat of varnish each year to protect them from becoming un- wonnd.--Spotm Afield. The siscowet is a form of lake trout peculiar to Lake Superior. It rarely ascends above a depth of 300 feet. In fact it's generally caught much deeper.--Sperts A- field. Camp Fire Girls of the Slyko- mish valley are .giving the current United Good Neighbor fund raising drive added impetus by taking over the distribu$ien of hundreds of bro- chures to residences The Camp Fire Girls, being a recipien of UGN funds each year are mindful of the meaning of the success of the drive,  Marten Van Trojen, valley dharman pointed ott. Lady Lions Hold First Business Meet of Fall The first meeting of the fall sea- son, a business session, was held by Lady Lions meeting last Thurs- day evening at. the home of Mrs. Bert Main, Rt. 2. VIrs. Clifford Gillies was assistant hostess. Mrs. Paul Bennett, president, presided at the meeting. Mrs. ]3eth Maxwell was a guest of the group. Members attending were Mrs. Bob Blomster, Mrs. Nels Carlson, .Mrs. Tom Gable, Mrs., Wayne Kern, Mrs. Al Skavberg, Mrs. Bob Schilat.y, Mrs. Gordon Tjeme, Mrs. Bob Warner, Mrs. Den West, Mrs. Harold Bore.on, Mrs. Beb Olsen, the hostesses and the president. Increase YOUR Milk Check This Year LAND BANK LOAN A profitable farm or ranch operation these days requires long-range planning, efficient management and hard work. It also takes a substantial cash investment. .The right' type of financing can help you increase your income. Whether you need funds for improving your livestock, buying marc land, or refinancing indcbtcd- ncss a Land Bank Loan will do the job. See us today about long-term, low-cost financing for any and all your farm ranch nccds. TOWN NAME ADDRESS. ETC FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION i i i 214 ' '0' )@@@@ )@ @@@@ )@@@@@@ Shortening the time to "long-distance" Pictured above is a West Coast "ATR," an automatic time recorder, that keeps an hourly watch on the time it takes for an operator to answer when you pick up your telephone handset and dial "Operator." Our toll center operators handle about 25,000 long distance calls each day, and our objec- tive is to answer these calls in an average time of 6 seconds or less. At i r ,.d present we are within this limit most of the time. For example, on a recent business day our toll center operators handled 26,731 long distance calls. The over-all average speed of answer recorded was 5.8 seconds. To keep track of our progress in improving our service, one of the meters registers the tots|number of calls'to "Operator." The second meter indicates the number of these registered calls which do not get an answer within the desired time. This information helps us check on the results we are getting from our intensive operator training and work force adjustments Short- ening the time to "long-distance" is still another way we work to bring you the finest, telephone service available in the U. S. A. : Serving : t-he : fastest g(owng communities : In the i .U.S.A. !:ULh WEST. COAST TELEPHONE COMPANY i il