Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 10, 1963     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 10, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE SIX Monroe Monitor, Monroe, Washington Oct. 10, 1963 National School F oyd DeJong, Duvall, Succumbs Chaplain Porter Lunch Week To Passin00 Time Funeral services were held mortals lo the Monroe Ckristian in the Monroe Christian Reform- School. ed Church for Floyd DeJong, who Elected To Head For Week Told Be Noted Here with the died in a Seattle hospital October For the weex of 'October 14th B 3 of injuries received in a motor- r,. = . ,. ,,,.,... ,,-M;-;#erlai&ssn" oc,o00o00 18th. cycle accident September 27. He u,srnct mee,mg.,._ of National School Lunch WeekItalian lionalMnre schools, celebrating Na-school Lunch i earcats was28 Monday: spaghetti-meat Week, w 1 1 A member of the Monroe Chris- VFW ^l..j.4ux/tlory Chaplain H. A. Porter w a s balls, buttered peas and carrots, hold (,pen house in their cafeter- tian Reformed Church, Mr. De- held in Stanwood elected chairman of the Monroe Ministerial Association when the group met last week. Elected vice chairman was the Rev. Larry Baker, with the Rev. Eric Norman elected secretary and the Rev. Hal Perry, treas- urer. Reformation Day services were set for 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Octo- ber 27, at the Monroe Congrega- tional Church with the Rev. Wal- ler Russell, presiding. In other business: a new hos- pital visitation schedule was pre- sented by Rev. Perry, chairman; and Don Tackett, district B o y Scout executive, was present to point up the need for a Boy Scout program in the area. Further dis- cussion on the subject was set for October 23 at the First Meth- odist Church. The next regular meeting of the ministerial association was set for November 5. cheese stix, bread and butter, fruit sauce and half pint milk. Tuesday: Sno-capped meat loaf and gravy, buttered green beans, bread and butter, pumpkin pie squares and half pint milk. Wednesday: Chili with m e a t, soda crackers, carrot sticks, hot tea rolls, butter, jelly, devil's food cake with chocolate frosting and half pint milk. Thursday: Barbecued beef on buttered bun, carrot-pineapple sal- ad, cherry cobler, bread a n d butter and half pint milk. Friday: Macaroni and cheese, buttered corn niblets, hot raisin whole wheat squares, butter, fruit gelatin with whipped cream and tialf pint milk. Others present were the Rever- ends Ellen Bradley, Forrest Tib- bitts, and C. C. Posey. El ECTL00CiTY gives ... HOT WATER Instant COOKING !.,t-n, COOLING Instant i WASHING Instant II _ IL DRYING Instant LIGHT Instant HEAT No other servant is so instant ... so quiet ... so clean ... so versatile... =o economicall See your appliance dealer or electrical contractor for the lat- conven ience est in comfort and equipment, ! ! t t PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT, No. I of Snohomish Coun =0dm OF COiSSlONRS, Tom Quast, President William B. Berry, Vice-President W. G. Hulbert Jr., Secretary ias next week, serving cake and coffee from 2 to 3:30 p.m. in each of the cafeterias on different days during the week. Next Monday, October 14, the high school cafeteria will hold its open house, followed by Central School on Thursday, October 17, and Frank Wagner Elementary on Friday, October 18. National School Lunch Week di- rects attention to the importance of school lunch programs at a national level. The Food Distri- bution Division of the United States Department of Agricul- ture's Agricultural Marketing Service established the h i g h standards maintained by every school receiving school lunch as- sistance. State educational agencies are responsible for administering the program, while direct manage- ment of the lunchrooms is assum- ed by local school systems. In each participating school t h e lunch program is operated on a nonprofit basis, with lunches plan- ned according to a basic pattern including a protein-rich f o o d, fruits or vegetables, bread, but- ter, and milk. A close ally of the school lunch operation is the special m i 1 k program, designed to encourage children to drink extra milk, oth. er than the half-pint served at lunch. ,Children in this area pay three cents a half-pint for milk at school, with federal funds pay. ing the rest. In addition to the 2.6 billion half-pints of milk served last year in school lunches, 2.8 billion half- pints of extra milk were served, accounting for a total of m o r e than ive percent of the fluid milk moving from dairy farms to U.S. consumers. Phone Bills May Be Paid At Monroe Bank In-person payments of t e 1 e- phone bills may be made at the Monroe branch of the Seattle-First National Bank beginning Tuesday, October 15. Appointment of the bank as West Coast Telephone's n e w payment agency in Monroe, re- placing O.K. Sundries & Foun- tain, was announced by t e 1 e phone Division Manager D o n Hofstrand. Established payment agencies at Park Place Grocery, Rt. 1, and Tri-Valley Pharmacy in the Monroe Shopping Center will continue to receive telephone payments, Hofstrand .added. The division manager empha- sized that payment agents are re- sponsible only for collection of telephone payments and cannot adjust charges appearing on one's statement, nor are they equipped to handle other business pertain. ing to telephone srvice. Matters other than payment of telephone bills should be referred to the West Coast Telephone com- mercial records office in Ever- ett. Telephone customers m a y contact the records office, Hot- strand said, by dialing 181. Overhead Bob Francis telling Burt Main that he, Bob, h a d caught a 47-pound King salmon while fishing Canuck waters and same never made "news" in Monitor. And, also, overheard same Bob tell same Burt t h a t he sure showed up Harry Ing- alls and Paul Wagner who fished same waters week or so before. Dejected fans -- and wet -- at Husky go Saturday included Milt and Vivian Drivstuen a n d Vern and Agnes Heald, the form- er of whom was in doubt as to future attendance. But not so with by bride of seven long, long years who .back a couple of decades ago became a Hawkeye alum. And, Cris and Joe Brown, how did you fare in Section 16 -- were you there? Note to Lakewood Junior High Fathers: Rally round the field, uproot same and build for t h e sake of your fine little football team and their :spunky hides. Batting breeze with Tye Hag- man, Monitor feature writer of repute, learned that Dec. Clar- ence Bunge and his canine had a run in with a hefty bear who slic- ed the daylights out of the pup on the outskirts of town to north. Pup will recover, but n e v e r hunt again, reports Tye. MONTH FACT: Johnny Francis buying a new putter. By Steve Hansen Heal Football Coach This Friday we open our league season at Stanwood. The Spar- tans finally got into the win col- umn as they dumped the C o n- crete Lions last week. Stanwood, with All-League fullback, George Lindell will pose a big hurdle in the Bearcat cause. In the first four games this season Lindell has averaged better than f i v e yards per carry. They also have a fine passing game lead by senior quarterback Barry Hammer and sophomore quarterback S t e v e Broz. It could be the biggest test of the Monroe defensive unit. Lake Stevens must be rated as the team to beat in the Cascade League. With a veteran backfi'eld League. With a veteran backfield returning from last years league championship team they will be a threat to any opponent. Against the Langley Falcons last week they romped to an early 19-0 lead and then hung on to win 19-12. Jim Porter, the Langley full- back is one of the hardest run- ning backs to hit the turfs of the Cascade League. At 190 pounds he is very quick. He is also av- eraging better than five yards per carry for the season. Rick Laizure has been cleared to continue in football competi- tion. The junior halfback w h o was kicked in the head early in the second quarter against Lyn- den will be ready for action this week against Stanwood. E v e r y- one was very happy to learn that his injury was not serious. As coach of the Bearcats', I was very happy to see that we were rated as the third best team in the state. However, I also have to admit that I was pleased to see who the two top teams were: Castle Rock, rated number one, is the high school from which I graduated. Tumwater, rated num- ber two (beaten last week 25-6 by Shelton) is coached by my high school football coach. Being rated in the state poll is indeed an honor, and the kids have certainly earned the rank- ing. However, it certainly gives the other schools something to shoot for. With all of the other schools pointing for you, you real- ly have to be ready when game time rolls around. When t h a t whistle blows both teams start even and it is not until 48 play- ing minutes later that the r e a l lrulh is known. 4 4f Ac c  Three fellows who deserve a pat on the back are the three managers. They are the ones who keep everything in top shape. On game day, if we play at home, they have the job of getting the field lined, yard markers put up and all of these nice things. They are senior Bob Hagel, junior Ron Fleming, and sophomore Butch Norling. Fire Closure Lifted In concurrence with a state- wide decision to lift all fire clos- ures, fire closures on the Snoqual- mie National Forest were lifted at midnight October 4, it was an- nounced by .L.O. Barrett, Forest Supervisor. Pointing out that "eradication" means "removing by the roots," Dr. James E. Perkins, managing director of the National Tubercu- losis Association, maintains that banishing a disease wholly or al- most entirely from a given coun- try doesn't fulfill that definition. Speaking before a meeting of sci- ence writers recently, he endors- ed the view that "no communi- cable disease could be considered to be eradicated until it is eradi- cated from the entire world." Jong was born in Carnation Jan- uary 18, 2935 and had been a resident of Duvall most of h i s life. Surviving him are his widow, Ina Mac; one son, Michael, and two daughters, Marcia and Lisa, all at home; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Everett DeJong, Rt. 1, Monroe; two brothers, Walter and Jerry DeJong, Rt. 1, Mon- roe. Other survivors are three sis- ters, Mrs. Sadie Broers of Rt. 1, Monroe, Mrs. Pearl Tadema, Ta- coma and Mrs. Elaine Boersema, Duvall. Rev. Rits Tadema of Tacoma officiated at the services w t t h burial in the IOOF Cemetery. Ar- rangements were made under the direction of Purdy & Kerr Funer- al Home, Monroe. Those wishing may make me- District 1 Auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars met Sunday Sep- tember 22 in the Stanwood V r Hall with District 1 President, Mrs. Wayne Newman of Snoho- mish 921 presiding. Dinner was served at noon by F. G. Englington Auxiliary 258g of Stanwood with the meeting called to order at 2 p.m. Department officers present were: Mrs. Kurt Kallstrom og Everelt 2100, department senior vice and department membership "chairman; Mrs. John Hemnes of Everett 2100, department color bearer No. 4; Mrs. Harold Haf- ner of Arlington 1561, past depart- ment president. Wrap it around canteen in sun country. Reflecting rays keeps water cooler longer. The sweetness of the lowest prices Never Equals the Bitterness of Poor Quality! FREE DELIVERY CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS YoU x." ,/:i:j:).i.'.':i:.>.':: "::. - e..:..%.":.:.:.: :::: ".:. With SEl[0000sri "i,:. ii!i;11}! ,ii  ::: :;i:;ii  4:: ".. : ..."::;...:f..>..::,..\> 4. "::' '2:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::., ;::" ' '.* .... .,.2:" BANK FINANCING Ask your dealer...or the Seafirst Banker in the Installment Credit Department of.,, SEATTLE-FIRST NATIONAL BANK " '64 Jet-smooth Luxury CHEVROLET '65 Chevrolet Impala Sport 8egla Besides looks, ride and power-what's so special about it ? (it's so reasonably priced) Kind of leaves the high-priced cars some explaining to do, wouldn't you say? Long and luxurious--with a fresh- christened look. Richer roomy interiors with subtle new blendings of colors and fabrics. Like the ultra-soft vinyl upholstery in the new Chevrolet Impala Super Sport Series. A choice of seven engines, no less, with out- put all'the way up to 425 hp.* And a choice of four smooth transmissions to go with them. And underlying it all, the opulent feel of this '64 Chevrolet' Jet-smooth ride. Matter of fact, the most noticeable difference between. this beautiful new 1964 Chevrolet and' the higtt- priced cars is the price itself. Let your dealer show you how much luxury" that reasonable Chevrolet price now buys. *opllonal al 'tra m See five enUrely different lines of cars at your Chevrolet Showroom--CHEVROLET, CHEVELLE, CHEVY Tr, CORVAIR & CORVETTE DON .CHEVROLET O. Corner Main & Madison ,, , Monroe, Wn,