Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 25, 1962     Monroe Historical Society
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October 25, 1962

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t~ol~rt tI. Follis, presidenl- manager of the Snohomish Coun- ly Evergreen Fair Assn., releas- ed the following report this week which oovers operations of the fair up lo October lsl, 1962. "This fair as many olher fairs in the Pt~,et Sound area was af- reeled by the ScatHe W or ld '~ Fair and our attendance and re- ceipts showed a drop of approxi- mately 10~ over last years fig- ures. The healthy side of the re. port showed thai the buildings and grounds were used to bring an m~litkmal income which will amount to over $7,000.00. "The gross profits before lhe capital mtlay expenses will show $11,577.72. The capital outlay ex- penses which included a new barn, a new office and care fak- ers house, a new women's rest room and the building of new ro- deo ohutes will enlail $15,968.82. Awards, prizes a,nd premiums amountLqg Io $12.259.25 for 4tl clubs and F.F.A. divisions, (nine- Wen high schools} e 1 e v e n " Oct. 25, 1962 Monroe Monitor, Mon e, Wash. PAGE NINE 0n " Passin Time "] .......................... Granges, adult breeders, d ] ['al e,, Ex epti ai--- mestie arts have been placed in " " ' " l ] BODY SHOP [ ,b?,mail. . with the [ ! , 1 al cs, rate ,T.' I 'The annual meeting of the | fair will be held at the B & M l~~ ! rtd l b~ck Cn !lSs l~ '~ 11~ S. I~w|s 7N-$1~ [' market at Lake Stevens, Wash- By Sfeoc tIansen. Bearcat Coach ington on the evening of Monday, November 12th at whieb time In answer to the questions that were posed in last weeks ~~] "------- ~ "Passing Time with the Bearcats," I would like to set forth these ve.~E,~ ~r~,~r. r~',~.~e| nine dircelors, a president, see- lh 1 relary, treasurer and twovice The 28 lackk~s that Kent Sc tt q a .' , "~ e y .~'eries' facts. In addition to correcting some of the facts, the questionsrsx,oL,r.,a,, r,ov~ L~,~.,a,r,~,..~| presidents will be elected. The made during last week's Men- option play to perfection as he can be answered rather easily, open z4 hours I nominating committee for this roe-Lake Slevens ball game rates rode fullback Jerry Finley inlo In the ball game al Nooksack, CAQlfltfl|; I/l~_lff~'_R_q I year are as follows: Charles E. as the best single game effort the line, kept the ball himself we ran with the ball or passed .... ~ .~'~-~--"'-- 1 Taylor of Monroe, chairman; ever for a Bearcat. The "Big and cut over his own right tackle, , . ' . " ~ ' Lq4 M mu~ m. Paul Sattelmeier of Sultan, Lar-Twenty Club" made up of ball and then pitched out to Dennis on several oecasmns wncn . ve 794-8919 " Ollgaard who raced into the end were faced x~ilh a 4th down mtu- ry Gilbertson of Snohomish, El- players who have made 20 tackles in one ball game, listed the pre- mer Anderson of Marysville, Dave Campbell of Everett and vious high as 27 by Herin Mas- Victor Itolmquist of Edmonds. sine. The 28 tackles represent a "Aflcr the new directors and tremendous effort for the Bear- officers are chosen plans 'for the cat captain. This is just one 196,2 fair will bc discussed and more in a long list of fine de- lhe budget for the various dirt- fensivc games turned in by Scott. sions ~vill be announced." About ~% of the cars involved in fatal traffic accidents are found to have one or more unsafe conditions. Vote to RETAIN MARY (INCUMBENT) Democrat .o,......o., Don Pearson, Lake Stevens top ground gainer, found the going a litlle rough on the Bearcat grid- iron. Pearson carried the ball 13 limes for a total of 42 yards, an average of 3.2 yards per carry. Pearson carried the ball 6 times in the first half and had a net yardage of zero. Looking aek" at the" ball game, it seems that there were 4 key plays. The first one was a 35 yard scamper by Roy Delgado. This gave the Vikings the ball deep in Monroe territory. The 'Cats held, and then gave up a safety. The second key play was a pass from Pearson to Steve Thompson. This was the play that brought up the much disput- ed fumble. The fourth key play was the long touchdown run by Wayne BenT. o*o.oo~oo Roy Delgado, the'Lake Stevens ! I Years' Experience in County Clerk's Office (Pd. Political Adv.) lye - I. For ECONOMY in State Government 2. For State's program to attract new industry zone unmolested. This was a real fine execution of a difficult play. ...o..o...o. The Bearcats have been gelting a real fine performance by the boys who really put the foot in football. LeRoy Bloor does a real fine job of kicking off. Ron Mc- Caffery does a real fine job of punting; Kent Scott has done an outstanding job of kicking extra poinls. Scott stands with 5 good kicks out of 8. The three that have failed were all blocked and of no fault of the kicker. Mike Carlson holds for the extra points and Bruce MacDougall centers the ball. Kicking extra points is a real three man job. .....o...... Jim Scharf has worked his way into the starting lineup on offense as well as defense. Ite started at left end against the Vikings, and he lurned in a real fine job. .s....o,.... Coach H ansen has a unique re- lationship with Coach Dick Stultz of Lake Stevens. When Hansen was playing his high school ball alien. This did not become the rtfle however, until the pattern of lhe ball game had been firm- ly eslablished. Even at that we did not run when faced with a 41h down on our own 30 as was shded lasl week. Nooksaek~ ot'- fense was at a virtual standstill. They had a iolal offense of 25 yards, 15 running, and 10 pass- ing. The times that we elected to go for a first down instead of punting, we had the ball very near mid-field. Even when we did lose the ball oln downs we had very little worry that the Pioneers were going to go vet3r far. By running four plays we had a little better chance of getting our sputtering offense moving. At Lynden, the 4th and one situation on the Lynden 40, found }he score to be 7-0 and not 6-0. It was in the middle of the 4th quarter, and we were moving the ball quite well. A first down at this point would have given us a chance to control the ball, pos- sibly for the remainder of the game. As it was we lost the ball on downs. We got it back on the for Castle Rock, Stu~tz was foot- first Lynden play as we inter- ball coach at nearby Winloek. Ir~ cepted a pass. Minutes later we the early encounters the two did punt on a 4th and long yard- coaches had a split. Stultz wonage situation. Lynden moved the the first meeting 19-0, but Han- ball against us a little better than sen won the second meeting 39-0. Nooksack had a week earlier, Stultz.has won the last two meet- but they still didn't threaten to ings however, 27-19 and 15-7. scold. ............ The situation against Stanwood While on the subject of as stated last week was way out coaches, Mike Finigan, footballin left field. The play in question To Go Saturday University Of Washington q Spe- cial) -- The earliest sellout crowd in Washington history will wit- ness the Washington Huskies and Oregon Ducks collide Saturday in the UW" stadium in what could be the toughest game of the sea- son for either dub. Kickoff is set for 2 p.m. In anticipation of another in a long line of traditionally fine encounters, Webfoot a n fl Husky rooters snapped up every one of the 55,000 Husky stadium seats a full three weeks ahead o f t h e game. Earliest prior sellout was for the 1960 Navy game when all seats were gone one week ahead of the kickoff. In the Ducks, the Huskies will be facing a team virtually two- deep in lettermen at every posi- tion and which boasts one of the finest lines on the West Coast. The Ducks are racing through a rugged schedule after dropping a last minute decision to top ranked Texas, rolling over Utah and Rice in easy fashion. In the backfield the Webfoots have a wealth of taleont in speed- ster Mel Renfro, and veterans Lu Bain, Larry Hill and Monte Fitchett. , i NOW - more than ever . . you need EXPERIENCE-- in the County Auditor's office VOTE FOR AND RETAIN STAN let up. This meant that it was coach at Concrete was also an took place with approximately a good opportunity to punt and DEMOCRAT earlier opponent for Hansen. They one minute left in the third quar- put Stanwood deep in the hole. clashed for two years in the Then as the quarter ended and Evergreen Conference while Fin- igan played for Central and Hun- sen for Western. Gerald Baker Earns ter. Since we didn't score our first TD until the fourth quarter the score at the time had to be 0-0 and not 6-0 as stated. We also added the PAT after the louchdown so the score would have been 7-0. Now, according to my scorebook, it was 4th and we changed ends of the field, they would have had the long march against the wind. As it worked out, Stanwood fumbled deep in their own territory and we recovered the football. This fumble led to our first touch- Chief Deputy Auditor 18 years of Public Service -Recommended By- Retiring Auditor DEL NEUBECKER ! four and not 4th and one or so down and thus we broke open a " r Cm llkl te and develop our natural resources. Promotion In Army a SuDeno_ _ __ This straightens the facts as to light defensive battle. 3. Favon an adequate "working program" for the mtuat,on' ' - I hope that I have answered (paid political adv.) able-bodied jobless men. Kaiserslautern, Germany -- The question is: Why did we lhe questions which were brought Gerald C. Baker, 21, son of Clif- 4. For extendon of Youth Conservation Corps. ford L. Baker, Route 2, Monroe, re" punI? We had been fighting theup last week. If it doesn't an- ~" cently was promoted to special-wind during the entire 3rd quar- swer the questions, it does set the Sell wlth Monitor Want Ads S. For closing all loopholes in public assistance ist four in Kaiserslautern, Ger- ter. The wind at the minute had record straight as to lhe facts. laws without injury to the truly needy, many, where he is a member of .............. 6. For driver training at the high school level the 3rd Armored Cavalry Regi- ment. ............... :, .......... ~, ,~ .......... aelf sustaining basis. Specialist Baker, who arrived 7. For extending the time for school levies to run overseas last February, is a years, and save millage campaign costs, clerk . typist in Troop M of the regiment's 3rd Reconnaissance Squadron. DEMOCRAT He entered the Army in June, 1961 and completed basic train- (Pd. Political Adv.) Henry Backstrom ing at Fort Oral, Calif. Baker is a 1961 graduate of Sub ' i tan .... 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