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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
November 7, 1963     Monroe Historical Society
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November 7, 1963
 

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NIgWSSTAND8 10 PER COPY SIXTY-FOURTH YEAR MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON--THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1963 NUMBER 41 ,hl, Lakers Still Rule League: Bearcats Win Another Battle, To Face Turks In Final Go Friday By Danny Weave; Motor won another battle, but Lake Stevens has once again won the war. Despite the Bearcats unspectacular 20-13 taming of Concrete&apos;s Lions, Lake is once again the Cascade League ruler via a 20-0 shellacking administered to cellar dwelling Sultan. The homestanding Lions, bat- tling before a winstarved home- 4 H Members com00n00 ,oo00 aa,,ao*0000o " the sleepy-'Oat defensive line to Bank To Stay Open Monday, Vets' Day The Monroe Branch of Seattle First National Bank will be open for business "as usual" next Monday, Veterans' Day, accord- ing to manager Harry McCloud. Monroe Public Schools, how- ever, will be closed. Clough Tc File For More In[o force the issue into an unneees- Gather For cliff-banger. In Briggs Case Monroe drew first blood as Awards Meeting Snohomish County 4-H club members gathered at Arlington last Saturday to receive awards for superior effort {or the pres- ent year according to T. O. Lar- son. 4-H Coordinator, and Mrs. Bernadine Terry, home agent in home economics. The un.ty-wide 4-H event is sponsored each yea," by the Ar- lington C'hamcber of Commerce. Top awards were presented to Ray Crabbs, Snohomish, and Bruce Nicholson, Lake Stevens, who will e representing Snoho- mish County at the National Club Congress in Chicago. Other winners are : Janis Roetcisoender of Everett receiv- ed the Arlington Chamber of (nmere e demonstration tro- phy. The Hy Lo Club led by Nor- man Glover of Monroe won the George Murphy trophy for the community that has done more for &H work; the Cedarhome C,o-4's Club of Stanwood led hy Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wood won the C. J. Gunderson award for Community Service rendered to their oommunity. A winner of the Northwest Roger Creswell sealed a 40 yard advance with a 4-yard T.D. blast early in the first quarter. Steve Streutker added the conversion and the visitors had a live 7-0 lead. Infuriated, Concrete struck for bye quick scores resulting from T.D. runs of 30 and 20 yards. The Orange and Black manag- ed to grind out the equalizer be- fore halftime paced by the hard, pile driving yard work of Cres- we]] and rapidly improving Rick Laizure. It was Laizure, along with quar- terback Mike Carlson, who .carv- ed the bulk of the load in the 'Cats game c/inching 82 yards in the third stanza. Carlson, scoring wise, ended the affair with a two yard plunge and Monroe finally splashed to victory. With Bearcat stalwarts Mary Flickner and John Boyes turning ,, in sub-par efforts,' George Lang surprised everyone by taking up the defensive slack. The 215 pounder coralled a herd Of tack- les and assists, oft times support- ing the stop department upon his broad shoulders. F]ickner and senior guard Orv Thorp extended a helpful hand in the final 'Cat scoring surge with some crunching blocks, op- ening gaping holes in the tiring Formal interrogatories see k- ing more specifics in a Snoho- mish County Superior Court com- plaint filed against the Town of Monroe by Henry Briges, a Mon- roe motel operator, will be the next move of Storrs Clough, Monroe's legal counsel. C]ough said yesterday he will address the "interrogatories" to Briggs, the plainti.ff, represented by attorneys Joseph H. Smith and Joseph Meagher of Everett, seeking in'effect the same de- tailed information sought in a second motion before the .court last Friday. On Friday, Superior Court Judge Thomas Stiger rejected two town motions. The first sought dismissal of the Briggs complaint on the grounds that the plaintiff failed to state a claim upon which relief can ,be granted. The second asked that more specific information be filed. Briggs is asking that Monroe's water rate Ordinance No. 408 of last July be declared void by the court, and that a water bill he paid be refunded. The Brig,s complaint alleges the rate ordinance was not pass- ed in the manner prescribed by law, is urmonstitutional and dis- In Ten School District Workshop: Team Teaching Plan Explored By Educators VISUAL AIDS as an integral part of team teaching is explained here by Dr. Don Murphy, center, principal speaker of a team teach- ing workshop held in Monroe last week. The workshop attracted administrators and teachers from ten area school districts, includ- ing Dick Gemmill, left, Monroe High School team teacher head designate, and Superintendent Ernest Ludwig of the Sultan Union High School. P-TA Scholarship Hunting Success Fund Gains $250 o, Veteran's Day Provee Citizens are reminded by the : Team teaching, classified as a "pattern of staff utilization" by principal speaker Dr. Don Murphy of Central Washington College of Education, got a thorough searching here last week when ten area school dis- tricts gathered for an in-service team teaching workshop. Lending their experiences to the 4 to 9 p.m. workshop, which was hosted by Monroe Public Schools, were Cashmere and MGu,ntlake Terrace administra- tors and team teachers. Dr. Murphy, endowin, his pre- sentation with visual alds in the high schools's new lecture fa- cility, prefaced his remarks with definitions of the three types of team teaching : The team leader type with two or more teachers, said to be the most prevalent and the one under consideration here; the associate type with faculty members work- ins as colleagues; and the mas- ter tea.chef type with student- leacher assistants. Dr. Murphy, a University of Iowa raduate, brought out the essential characteristic of team teachin as includin large group instruction, possible two class sessions per week, remflar class size instruction, seminar .type gatherings and individual assis- tance, ,all in one field of study. "The discovery and demrmstra- tion of new and more effective ways of teaching and utilizing teaching talents," was brought out as a major objective of team teaching by Dr. Murphy. Between Dr. Murphy and the Cashmere-MountIake Terrace del- egations there emerged several paramount "advantae" and "disadvantages" to team pro- grams. Advantages observed included: -- Students realizin 1erofits from the foremost talents of teachers, leachers bein able Io Dairymen's Association jacket award included Eileen steffen. An agricultural general achieve- ment award went to Judy Steffen. A record ,book awarded top ratings was given to Judy Stef- fen. I Top rated secretary books were awarded to Kellogg Marsh and Silver Flying A's clubs. Country 4-H'ers Victoria Ranch- ers and Happy Valley 4-H were runners up in this contest. A food juddng award pin went to Mary Steffen. Demonstration winners in ag- riculture included Tina Schneider and El,leon Steffen. The demonstration winners in Home Economics included Judy Slteffen. Forestry awards went to Sue Bruner and Noreen Hegewald. Awards in the Horse project went to Rondi Turner. Dairy awards went to Eileen Steffen and Tina Schneider for Achievement in Dairy. Dairy judging team members were Eileen S'peer, Judy Shilling, Arlie Roetclsoender and Judy Steffen --this team won top honors at the State Junior Dairy 'Show. Two Shohomish County judges Concrele line which .figured key- ly in the coup de grac e. Coach Steve Hansen's club makes its final 1963 appearance when they take the local gridiron a,gainst arch-rival Sultan here Friday. Past records are com- pletely disregarded in this "Bat- tle of the Valley." The Turks, defeated 30-0 last season, faee another Bearcat powerhouse but anything can, and usually does happen in this one. Valley Guild Mees To Make Final Plans For Holiday Show The November meeting of the Valley General Hospital Guild was held Friday, November 1, to make .final plans ,for the Holiday Luncheon and Fashion Show at the Everett Golf and Country Club December 5. Holiday decorations will be in place for the event to make an elegant frame for fashions of the season. The project committee report- (Continued on page 5) To Speak On 'Hogs, Axhandes= Woodpeckers' PRINCIPAL SPEAKER s c h e d u 1 e d for the noon-luacheon gathering of the Kiwanis Club and guests next Wednesday will be Dr. Cecil Hannah( director of field service of the Washington Ed- ucation Assn. Dr. Hannah, reportedly an outstanding o r a t o r, will talk' on "Hogs, Axhaodles and Woodpeckers." He was a 1962 candidate for the WEA preddency, a past president of the state edueatlon association and is a member of Lions International. criminatory. From Ca al As E d N Arthur Kincaid Post No. 58, The ordinance was passed by rmv American Legion that next Men- n ears councilmen to correct what they ........ day, November l l is Veterans' termed "inequities" brought to ' 'light by Mayor Irvin Faussett. This year's P-TA Carnival, Day, and that a pause of one The "inequities," town officials held Saturday at the Frank Wag- minute at 1 I a.m. in remora- reasoned, were instances Of more nor Elementary School, was well brance of veterans who gave than one residential or business attended by the youthof Monroe their lives in past wars be operating off of one water meter though it was not a complete fi- observed. and paying but one base rate naneial success, netting only $250 plus overages, toward the $300 scholarship fund, The new rate structure pro- according to Mrs. Larry Whit- vides for a charge ,for each unit field, carnival chairman. 11 "beyond" the meter. An attendance check showed Arotmd tile Halls that: 360 persons were present at the carnival, considerably less WSR It than in past years. Donations of At Monroe High _nma_es less with 113 notices of intention tnona'e -, umooJ to donate returned croma pos- sible 1300. Mr. Charles]BY JOelLaBotmtyEngatrom .and stu- aT0 t. lyt'oun'- D KDanl-s Committees. worked the day of dent director Paul Kriegel will the carnival to erect stands and premiere their senior play pro- booths ,for the country store, con- duction, "Absolutely Murder," cession areas, country jail, fish .before a Monroe audience in just Major blood donations to ,both pond and games, and returned in two weeks on Friday, November the Snohomish and King County the evening to man the booths. 22, in Wagner Nemorial Auditor- Blood Banks are comin out of Those helping were the Mes- ium. the Washington State Roforma- dames Bill Rainwater, .Larry Busily memorizing lines for tory these days, bmluding a Baker, Jim Stansberry, Warren their mystery-comedy play is batch earmarked for the Seattle Simon, Richard Ho.vt, George Jeanne Zarana (Kate Landson), Children's Orthopedic Hospital. Hammond, Bill Axel, Roger Max- Jim' DeWalt (Sky Bently), Gilda According to WSR Superintend- well, Harvey Nelson, Bob charf, Traylor (Aunty Bes), Tillie Mas- ent RQger Maxwel,1, inmates at Tom Gable, Bill McI<elvey, Tony sine (Mrs. Ranch), Mike Craw- the institution last Thursday gave Federico, Vernon Coon, *Ix)well ,ford (Lane Burrage), Mike Done- 50 pints of blood to the Snoho- Anderson, Ed Zurfluh, Arthur van (Dr. Hooker), Pat Winstead mish County bank, and plan a Thant, Robert Fifield, Fred (Lorna), *Kathy Berlin (Nan), 150-unit donation to the King Geyer, Gone Hayfield, Rudy Burt Haskins (Charlie), Janice County bank November 20. Of Frei, Jack Minor, Walter Me-' Keck (Emmellne), Pat Ramey this latter, 50 units are being tag- berg and Jim Sofie. (M}r. (ordyce), Gloria Zerger god for the Orthopedic Hospital. Others were Jeanne Gable, (Mrs. Cordyce), Linda Merritt Sheryl Clough, Larry Baker, (Nurse), Carol Berlin (girl). Gene Hayfield, Hal Perry, Jack * * * * * Rebekahs Plan Gift Minor, Charles Wiekizer, Ed Students planning on ordering Thompson, Stacy Tucker, Grog Pep Club sweaters from O.lm- Items For Chrlsmas Newgard, John Haberman, Or- mings Bros. are reminded that At Safurdav Bazaar ville Isenberg, Alvin Prokops, tomorrow is the deadline for those Lyle Pa.ekebush and . Wallace who wish to have them arrive in "::: Rebekah . Lodge's Christmas Armstrong. time for the basketball jamboree, bazaar will  be held at the Ma- December 6. sonic Temple basement all day, * * * * * November 9, with a merchant's ,-nu'a-" OlIlcntt"e Captain .que Bruner and co- luncheon served at noon and . captain Noreen Hegewald will 'turkey sandwiches, pie and cot- . supply the leadership for this fee served all day, according to -- _Contlnues 00.gale year's orange-sweater clad dill Outstanding was the deer Mrs: Gilbert Knoshaug, chair-" team. hunting in Okanogan county, con- man. T h i s good-looking precision tinuing pheasant-hunting success Mrs. Catherine Barber and IJIN JIJi u|e*W'OWllS group marches under a co-ad- in the bird areas, and the good Mrs. John Amstutz will have visorship ,(Mrs. N e 1 s o n, Mr. news that mallards are coming charge of the country store . Haberman) and. has established  into the Columbia Basin which which will feature canned dell October. sales of statehood with their ,first performance be-:_had a weekend count on key cacies, baked oods, garden vege- timber brought bids totaling $1,- fore the homecoming crowd 'a areas showing 50,000 more ducks tables, house plants and other 743,606.88, Land Commissioner successful beginning, than were present one week ago. items. Bert Cole announced today. * * * ** In the northeast corner, pheas- A food basket give away is A total of 56,645,000 board feet Senior English classes, taught ant ,hunters were averaging over under the direction Of Mrs. Hen- of timber was 'auctioned off Men- (CoJued on Page 8) (Continued on Page 8) ry Dirks and Mrs. Ralph Rama- day ,andTuesday in 16 sales in ley. 11 district offices in Asotin, [__ In eharge of vaous depart- Clark, Cowll, King, Kittitas, Ouiet Halloween ,,oted Here vnents are the Mesdames Flor- Kliekitat, Lewis, Paeifle, Pierce tan Haufle and Glen Merriek, aptera; Dora Bloor and Walter Wilson, tea towels; Clarence Co- roy, pillow slips; and Floyd Goodwill and George Kothe, ms- cel, laneous items. The public is invited to attend the bazaar, planned around Christmas givl. and Snohomish counties. Blow- down .from the October, 19fi2,' windstorm amounted to 45,T/7,000 board feet. The October sales brought the total bid urieps th, m far in Fiscal Year 1964 to $4,207,718.18, which is 13 per cent over the apprMsal value of the timber. Halloween pranksters were rel- ,atively quiet here last Thursday night, the only Incident of con- corn being the tearing of license plates from a vehicle in the Cedergreen Addition in, south Monroe, according to the Monroe Police Department. The customary trick or treat- Despite rains in some areas Sunday afternoon, western Wash- ington hunters turned out in good numbers for the last big week- end of deer hunting until the ex- tended buck hunt November 23, the State Game Department re- ported today. Suoeess of the hunters was generally high as the ,first part of the season climaxed Sunday with ,many areas on he west side open to either=sex hunting. As has been noted with these seasons in the past, a surprising- ly large percentage of the deer taken were bucks. Notable over the weekend was the number of ]alger bucks taken by the hunters, the Game Department said. Some of the highlights of week- end checks by game protectors in the Seattle area include very high numbers of hunters with deer from the Lester and Enum- claw area. From the North Fork of the Snoqualmie 3,700 hunters were checked with 546 deer and 2 bear. The Monroe and Sultan Basin regions produced well for the hunters as did the controlled hunt on Tolt watershed lands. Canyon creek, in Snohomish county, was good as was Jim Creek. Kitsap county hunters had the best success for ar this season. Game Protectors in the - Snohomish - Kitsap county aea personally tallied over 1,- 013 deer during the bi week- end. This compares ,to 371 deer checked during the same week- end last year. Although west side counties dominated the weekend hunting picture with the climax of the ,first part of general deer sea- put in service their more rofined abilities as versus their lessor talents; -- Team members tending to stimulate one another to excel- lance, simutaneously acfin as "watchdogs" and constructive critics for each other; -- Sfudents h.,vinq 'a ch,;.ee of teachers from weaom to soncR in- dividual assistance; -- Team members bein en- abled to coneentrate on becoming "expert" in one or two or more phase of the course of tudy; -- Guest lecturers bein easily assimulated to the program: -- Teams, in plannin sessions, being inclined to explore and ex- change new ideas and divergent viewvoints to mutual bendfit, and ultimately, to the students' en- riehment. Disadvantages noted included: -- The cost of technical aids; -- Occasionally, the incompara- bility of some team members: -- The possibili .ty of over-doing the lecture phase of the DroR'ram as ooosed to the rehr class size instruction, seminar and in- dividual assistance phases: And, the excessive ,burden of plannin and preparation impos- ed upon team members. Speakers cautioned that at least a year of planning and prep. oration should  precede a team teaching pporam. They indicat- ed that the initial year is little more than an "experiment." Over a hundred educators took part in the workshop -- it was put together by Monroe Supt. Dr. De]bert G. Peterson -- coming here ,from school districts of Ar- lington, Darrington, Granite Falls, Lake Stevens, Snohomish, South Whidbey, Stanwood, Sul- tan, Marysville and Tolt. sons, east side hunters also had  it very good. Guesf Speaker, Tour ins went on with a few tricksters having wader-filled balloons and pressured shaving cream sklr- mishes. The munteival curfew law was enforced at 10 p.m.: bringing a virtual end to the spooks and gob- lins annual affalr. Of New High Addition Is On P-TA Program Parents will have an op, or- tunity to tour the new high school addition following the Mon- roe Parent-Teacher Association meeting at 8 p.m. this Thursday, November 7, in the lecture room of the addition. Scheduled nrogram speaker i Professor William Rear;ok of Seattle Padfic College who will discuss "What Is Good and What Is Poor In Education." An informal tour of the lm;ld- ing will follow, with Ham, Bo- tesch, architect for the addition. pro,cut to answer auesGom. Electlon of a nominating com- mittee will be held durin the business mtit which Will be- gin promptly at 8 p.m.