Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 22, 1970     Monroe Historical Society
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October 22, 1970

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Page Six, Monitor, Monroe, Wn., Oct. 22, 1970 )E JUNIOR Football League play- er Braa reaches for one of several suc- cessful passes thrown by quarterback Hackney (15) at left in league- leading Monroe's 25-7 win over Bothell here Sunday. The team plays at home again the next two Sunday afternoons. --Staff Photo Monroe Juniors Score Sixth Straight Win Bothell, thought by most coaches in the Sna- King Junior Football League as the only team with a chance to beat the Monroe Juniors, fell to league-leading Monroe 25-7 here Sunday. Monroe coaches Bud Hackney and Ken aster said their first defense played a perfect game in the win. "They held Bothell to a scant 38 yards in rushing and passing," Hackney said. "The second defense, which has been able ,to hold most teams in the league, could not contain Bothell, letting them score seven points. But the first unit has yet to be scored on in the team's six straight wins." Hackney said Bothell gave the offense the hardest test it has had this year. "After three running plays Monroehad 14 yards to go on a fourth down. Quarterback Dick Hackney rolled back with perfect blocking and threw a strike to Keith McDaniels for a 42-yard touchdown. This saved our perfect record of scoring the first time we get the .ball.', The coach said McDaniels later scored two touchdowns on runs of 48 and 56 yards. Incorporation Predicted As Health Care Answer Incorporation between medical staffs and hos- pitals is seen by Ross Godard, Valley General Hospital administrator, as the only answer to government's inevitable entrance into control of hospitals and the medical field. Godard discussed the situation with Public Hospital District No. 1 commissioners last week after his attendance at the Washington State Hospital Association convention in Seattle. National Health Act "The essence of the whole convention w~s that the National Health Insurance Act is bound to come," Godard said. "They will probably legislate next session and put it into effect the ' year after. As for private practice, fees for service will disappear. The doctors will be told what they can charge. They hesitate to call it socialized medicine but that's what it iS." Godard said hospitals that are looking ahead are studying incorporating with medical staffs to provide a package similar to group health which will contract with government unions and health care agencies. "It's an entirely new concept," Godard said, "but last year this state passed legislation that for the first time allows doctors to incorporate their practices in addition to their assets. By doing that they can contract together with another corporation or municipality to sell a health card package. Work For Fee "The doctors on the medical staff involved would work for a fee or a salary from the cor- poration and so would the hospital," Godard explained. "Actually, I think this is what we are going to be looking at because a private practitioner won't be able to contract his service as an individual. Physicians will no longer be individuals but members of a team. Hos- pitals will become the focal point of health care in the community and physicians must be- come involved with the hospitals in providing that care. ' ' Godard predicted the concept would be in practice within a five year period. "We either have to keep up and conform or we'll get buried under," the administrator ad- vised. GARAGE SALE Mec~-~:'c, Garden Tools, Hunting & Camping Equipment, Deer Hides, Boots, Luggage, Clothing, Cooking Utensils, Car-top Carrier, Manyothers Moving-Must Sell-Make Offer 650 Park Lane- Monroe Bothell coach Darrell Rowland said his team tried to stop Hackney from passing but the Monroe line heldup their rush and it took more than one man to catch the quarterback. He also commented on the speed of McDaniel remarking "You have to catch him quick or he is gone". The Bothell coach said their offense didn't work because Monroe's butstde linebackerS Kerry Braa and Eldon King and ends Dale Jeltnek and George Walch made it "almost impossible" to run the ends. "The middle of the line fought like theirltves depended on it," he said. "Every time we tried to pass, our quarterback was running from Arnie Anderson, Rick Sell or Jim Stansberry." Hackney said the juniors have two morehome ~unames in regular season play, the first next day at 2 p.m. with Bellingham and the next with Issaquah at 2:30 p.m., November 1. Amundsen, -, Calendar Is Navy Grad (25HH62271) (F H T NC) M O N TE R E Y, CALIF. Sept. 30-- Navy Lieutenant Com- mander Rickard O. Amundsen, son of Ric- kard O. Amundsen, Sr. of Route 1, Snohomish, was graduated from the Naval Postgrad- uate - School at Mon- terey, Calif. The school confers bachelor's, master's, engineer's and doc- tor's in a variety of scientific, ment and engineering fields. Board Reviews Policy On Bus, Building Use School district policy on who rides the buses and public use of school facilities was reviewed by the Monroe Board of Education Monday night. Eugene Elledge, head of the transportation deportment, said the law was explicit in allow- ing state reimbursement for student transporta- tion to and from school only. Partial reimbursement, the salary of drivers, is all0wed for transporting children from one district facility to another place of learning on approval by the state, such as Camp Casey, the Pacific Science Center and locations within the area of "Washington State Performing and Visual Arts Cultural Enrichment Programs", and approved environmental programs longer than one day's duration such as the Olympic Loop tour. Field trips athletic trips, music, dramatics or other purposes, even though the trips are considered port of the regular curriculum are not included for state reimbursement. The cost of such trips must be picked up by the district or by students as they do for rooters' buses through student body fees, or by organizations using the buses as did the /V~nroe Jaycees for a ski school last year. El ledge said other students were "accommo- dated" in their need for after school transpor- tation in the past and would continue to be where there is room but not to the detriment of other students. Royston Cottam, superintendent, said be- cause of increased enrollment, only 6 of 14 school buseshave any spaces at 3:30 p.m. to accommodate those going home from after school activities such as Blue Birds, Scouts, flag football, girls' athletics and so on. On the other matter, use of school facil- ities, Cottam said the policy manual al!owed free student use of the mul.tipurpose room but required a $15 rental fee for use of the kit- chen and groups had voiced their objections to the fee. He said he had also had a request for use of a home ecomomics room for free classes. Speaking for some of the groups was Mrs. James Sheets who said the Camp Fire Girls, Blue Birds, Cub Scouts and other youth or- ganizations could not afford to pay fees. It was agreed by directors that the public Solar, Turbine Power Shown Examples of solar Thursday and turbine power were two of nine sat- Dorcas Society, 2 p.m., ence in action demon- Evangelical Covenant Church. Saturday ,Seventh-day ~vent- ist Church Home School Association, Taco feed., 7:30 p.m., French Creek Grange, public invited, proceeds to buy movie screens for each room at SDA School. Thursday Tualco Thursday Club, manage- I p.m. dessed luncheon, source on the moon. ;ineering Alice and John Ohlsen, Also shown was a hosts. - model of a gas turbine We'll Make It A Little Bit Easier! WE'LL G I YOU 1096 OFF It's time to start thinking about your Chzistmas cards. Of course, you could put it off longer, but why waittill the last frantic minute? 0 DO IT THE EASY WAY THIS YEAR! Stop in to see us and make your choice from new MASTERPIECE christmaS card albums. We have a huge selection.' We'll look forward to seeing you strations shown last week at Monroe High School and the middle school in a program sponsored by General Motors Lecturer for the "Previews of Pro- gress" show was Jack Berkman who demon- strated a model of an unmaned lunar roving vehicle which will go to the moon with Apol- lo 17. It will run on sunlight and serve as the transporta t i o n I CHRISTMAS CARD OFFER I I I , 10 , OFF WITH THIS COUPON J I I I Expires Nov. 13, 1970. Cashwffh orders I L __ cash va,ue.1~ j MONROE MONITOR the . 794-7116 engine which Berkman said will soon be used in trucks and buses, and considered the fu- ture concept of heavy torque use. iART SU#LI~ES and j RIDAL INVITATIONS~ 1 MnreMnitrI West Main Street 113 W. h~ir~ St. should have use of facilities as long as such use didn't interfere with the primary pur- pose of school use. The board will explore a suggestion of Director Dorris Biderbost to name an indi- vidual in a group as legally responsible for the whole group if an~, damage incurred through use of the facilities. WE HA VE NOW!I :~elled Anti-Skidding Device Easy To Install Quieter Lightweight Nb Side-Sway Smooth Riding Long Wearing Will Outlast Conventional Chains 10-12 Times Will Travel 600-700 Miles On Dry Pavement Before Breaking " A Linek e* Outstanding Revolution in Chains VAN'S A'iignn;ent & Repair Monroe Across From Fire Station 794,6343 f HELP WANTED[ TO KEEP WASHINGTON BEAUTIFUL The brewing industry in Washing- ton as elsewhere throughout the na- tion, has declared war on litter. But because people create litter and only people can prevent it, we need lots of help. Won't you please do your part by adopting the Clean and Beautiful symbol and put litter where it belongs? OEPOIgT UTTER KBEP YOUR STATE CLEAN UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. in Cooperation with the Washington Brewers Institute 141 ! 4th Avenue. Seattle J LAY-A-WAY NOW For Best Selection Choose From Nationally Advertized Famous Toy Makers A Complete Departme Of TOY CENTER MonroeShopping Center 794-7065 ~-- - 2--- - - --"'~- Toys In Many Price Ranges Wolfkili