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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
November 10, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
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November 10, 1960
 

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TH[: mo-nRoE moniTOR mi l NEWSSTANDS 10c PER COPY SIXTY-FIRST YEAR MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTONTHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1960 NUMBER 41 ' Here's How You Voted Tuesday Q Q ;f: i00ii:!: s / /. : fi Coach Jerry Ramey's Monroe high school Bearcats whopped Lake Stevens 32-0 last Friday giving the 'Cats a league record of 2-3 and a season mark of 4-4. This Friday at 2 p.m. the valley classic between the 'Cats and the Turks will get underway at Sultan. The contest should prove a real donney-brook what with the Turks' garnering of the Northwest B League championship plus holding first slot in state-wide press polls. This actinn--reserve 'cat Jim Bonga (17) and the Vikings' leading scorer, Dale Adkins---was captured by Tommy Speights who is doing spade work toward opening a photo studio here.--Photo by Tommy Speights. OLYMPIA ROUND-UP Olympia...Now that the general election is behind us, ,although the zn)rd number of absentee ballots may decide some races, we have the choice of ,relaxing or starting to worry .about what the 1961 legis- lature may do to us. The lawmak- ers will .assemble in Olympia on Jan. 9, land according .to custom promptly vote themselves a chunk of your money to'cover theJ, r ex- penses, al start .the usttal milling process of ,becoming organized to start deliberations. all that we have heard here ,and there, we are not appre- hensive that the 37th session will enact any major tax increapes. It is possible that ere could be some ncrease in the gasolir tax. There is 6alk of the state's picking up tn extra cent levied by the federal govemaWe which will ex- pire next July 1  Congress does not "re-enact the evy. Or maybe there will have to be a one-half cent increase anyhow to help the lmrdpressed cities with their street problems. This is "iffy" at the moment. Bu as for other axes we do not believe" the solons have the stomach for piling ,anything on top of the $112,000,000 tax increase they levied in 1959. Demands may rean some doficit financg in the biennial period ahead, ,arid ff this is the case look out for wht. could happen in 1963. . . . , Undesirable Legislaion There is always that stupper on any undesirahl legislation that may be enacted in enthusiasm in the lower house of the legis]ature -- the conservative Senate Rues Om, a,aittee. Last session t consist- ed of Lieut. Gov. John A. Cherberg as chairman, and 15 senator Tltat 1959 .group has been decimat- ed by ttirement ,and death, and e Calk now ,is to limit the mem- bersfip to 12 trusted senators. To beceme law any measure has to run the gatmtlet of this group, and the situation :at timed irks Fropon- en of specific hills excessCvely, but it is insurance a$inst hasty or ill osidered aff0ion. Business and Occupation Tax Speaking of axez, we learn from the State Tax Commission that the taxes ,due the stat for the first three months t0f this year totaled $71,095,926, bout $8,500,000 more than for the same period 'a year ago. However,.the Conission said that the two periods ,ar not com- parable .,because of tax increases and changes in reporting periods authorized by the 1959 legislature. The bulk of the accrt/ed zevenue, mmrly $62,000,000 was om the state's business ,and occupation Cax and the sales ,and compensating taxes. Tkat would seem to indicate .to us wha a problem it would .,be to abolish the bus and occupation tax, as has been advocated during the political campaign, to create better business climate. We were told that Gov. RoseEini was carrying around igures in'his brid cas during the omnpaign which showed that this state was (Continued on page 5) I Juw Finds Sheriff HollerDollar Has,+Winner For the second time in the cur- rent series, Monroe's holler dol- lar has been unearthed, this time by Donald Morrison, Monroe, who collected $14 by turning the bill in Wednesday afternoon. Morrison, a telegrapher for the Gre'at Northern Railroad, showed up in the Monitor office with Mar- tha Blair of Larry's Food Store, one ofthis week's sponsors, to collect his money. Had he been two hours earlier, his take would have-amounted to $28. The fire dollar collected, worth $84, was won by Herbert Thed- ers, Monroe, two weeks ago. Next week s lucky buck will again be worth $28. Postmaster Tips Patrons On Christmas Mail Postmaster  Dan Connelly an- nounced today that with Christmas. only a month and a half away, you will get better Christmas mail service by taking time right now to prepare .and plan the mailing of your Christmas cards and gifts. The Postmaster suggests ' that you irst bring your Christmas card and giR address list up to da0e. Be sure you have correct name, street number, city, zone and state for everyone on .the list. Send your .christmas cards by first-class mail and put your reburn address on th envelopes so that they will be orwarded or returned if undeliver- able. Secure the helpful pamphlet No. 2 about packaging and wrapping parcels from the post. office. Put in a supply of heavy wrapping paper, strong corrugated oartons and sturdy cord to insure sae de- livery of your Christmas gifts. The Postmaster especially requests that you .avoid mailing your Christmas cards all at once. Mail cards or most.distant points by December 10th and all others by at east a week before Christ- mas. VCe can make it a much merrier Christmas for everyone by following the Postmaster's helpful suggestions. Kiwanis + Elect 196,10tticers Paul' Berg!und, Western Farm- er's Assn. manager, ast week Rare Desease Strikes Family, Benefit Planned As one of several benefi.t ve- tures to help the Jerry Edwards family of Snohomish, the French Creek Grange of which ,the couple are a member has slated R "Jerry Edwards benefit  dance'' Saturday, November 19 at ,the grange hall, Open te the public, ,tickets are available from local grange mem- bers or hy calling Ernie i-Iendrick- son, IX) 8r5049, or Mrs. Christina 0'.Neal, LO 8-4803. A series of fa.tal illnesses within the amily are leaving th young coaple with no grocery money or funds to make .their son's last few months a little more enjoyable. Jerry Edvards, 26, and his 24- year-old wife Donnie ,lost eir daughter ,Laurie two years ago from an incurable brain lment. Recently, .the couple learned three-year-old Jrry has b e e n stricken with the disease. Their third child, Kelly, 14-months-old, is likely o contract, the same illness when he reaches the age of 3. Friends have started raising funds for the couple not ,to stave off the sense of fear ,and frustration which Jerry and Donnie feel os they watch each of their beloved children die--this would be impos- sible. The fund wil give ,them the money to meet their obliga.tions and, most important, to make sure Kel has a chance. Mrs. ,Edwards put it this way: "We actually don't know what to do but anything is better than ust standing hy .and seeing our chil- dren die." An mmt of Edwards, Mrs. Fred W. Olsen of 'Snohomish, eels the same way and had hoped the youngster could be 'sent to the layo Clinic in. Minnesota. How- ever test results now indicate such a trip would .be fruitless. However, .the family hope ,to send t0elly to he clinic for observation before the disease strikes. The il, lness was diagnosed by the fandly physician as the very rar "Tay-Sach." Its claracteristics are progressive enlargement of the brain cells when f.at`ty elements in theso cells increase more rapidly .than they should. He said the disease was not in- herited in the usual sense of the word, that is, passed from gener- a`tion o generation. Rather, it is probably due to `the combined gene- .tic makeup: of Jerry Sr. and his wife. ,It is so rare that .there is sel- dom more than one case in ,the Northwest each year. The doctor urther pointed out it is a very unusual disease and "it is extremely unlikely that i.t will ever occur again in this corn= was elected .to the presidency of mtmity during my ifetime." the Kiwanis dub of Monroe. He , (Continued on page 8) will succeed John "Red" Vernon when the office change'+takes place the first of eke year. Named as vicpresiden.t of the club was Carl Garey, head foeester of the Skykomish Tree Farm, Weyerhaeuser Company. Other officers elected included directors C. C. Devers, Percy Dyer, Frank Killien, Ewa]t Schrag, Rev. Earnest Lidell, boule Morse and Walter A. ,Bourdage. Orthopedic Auxiliary Sends $300 To Seattle Children's. HosPital Mrs. David Oreutt was welcong as a new member by the Maude Gray Clarke Orthopedic Auxiliary meeting in November at the home of Mrs. Robert Warner. Co-hostess was Mrs. Clifford Gillies. Th group sent $300 ,o Children's St. Mary's Bazaar Is Saturday Featuring Booths, Games, Lunch Mrs. George Hammond ,and Mrs. Ernest Timpani are co-chairmen for the annual St. Mary's Bazaar scheduled from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. next Saturday, November 12, at St. Mary's Catholic Church parish hall Grand prizes given way during the day will be a movie camera and projector, power tools and ,luggage. Lunch will be erved all day. Other features will include door prizes, games, a white elephant sale and booths of handwork, chil- dren's clothes, Christmas gifts, a food barrel and money .tree. A 1 Ck" Shl oo mg c oo Draws 150 Ladies Many Wh Gifts More than 150 ladies journeyed to .the school multi-purpose room on Dickinson Road last Friday after- noon to attend ,the gala Holiday Cooking School Which they termed a success. Sponsors of the school were Wheeler Appliance, Serve-U dnd Stuart's Market, Larry's Food Store and the Monroe Monitor. Mrs. Clara Cole Johnson, home econo- mist for the Snohomish County P.U.D., was demonstrator. The ood Mrs. Johnson prepared was among ,the door-prizes given aay a,t the school. Mrs. Robert Hecklund of Rt. 1, Monroe, re- ceived the shrimp luau with soya 2auce dish While Mrs. Eldor Hult- green, also of Rt. 1, drew the cu- cumber souffle salad. St.uart's Market gave he T-bone steak and four loin amb chops which Mrs. Johnson used in the broiling demonstration. Mrs. Alton Magnuson of Monroe :ook the steak home while Mrs. Art Henry of Sky- komish received h lamb chops. Addi.tional food dishes ,were eke oven-fried chicken with pruned rice won by Mrs. Reba Crowell, pastry boats with crab meat filling receiv- ed by Mrs. Paul Laizuge, spice cake with au.tumn frosting received by Mrs. Ellery JeUison Jr,, ,all of Mon- roe and an unfrosted spice cake won by Mrs. Ralph Flickner of Rt. 1, Monroe. Perhaps the cop + prize was the Landers eectric fry-pan complete with high dome cover and cooking- control gauge given by Wheeler Appliance. This gift went to Mrs. Dle Raben, Rt. 1, Monroe. A Weber Costello Company "Around the World" globe donated by Wheeler Appliance was received by Miss Beverly Johnson of Rt_ 2, Monroe. Gifts donated by Monroe Serve- U inc'mded a large 16-pound FAB with wastebasket which went to Mrs. Yoy R. Hill of Duvall; a giant 4-pc, und can MJB coffee received by a's. 1Viart+ha Bass of Index; and one allon of Wesson Oil won hy Nola Smith of Rt. 1, Monroe. 'The U & I Sugar Company donat- ed a 25 pound sack of sug:r courtesy of Monroe Serve-U which was won 0y Judy Brown, R. 2, Monroe. The Johnson-Iber Company, representahves of C & H Sugar, courtesy Larry's Food Store, don-. ated more than 120 pounds of su- gar in I0 pound sacks of grauulat- ed sugar and one pound boxes of brown and confectioners sugar. Tcn vund sacks of C & H Sugm" yith a box of brown ard f conieCdoners sugar went to Clara Jean ioeser, Janet.Federico, Mcs. Earnc LideIL Mrs. James E. Hamilton, latty Glover, Mrs. Bea Boyden, :Mrs. H. A. Porter, M+s. George Sabin; Mrs. Dorothy Hem dr/.eks and Mrs. Ida Mustonen, all (continued On Page 8) Park Place Community Club Meets To Work For Retarded Children Sixteen members attended the meeting of lark Place Community Club last week at the home of Mrs. Bill Ray. Mrs. Abba F_lenberger was cohestess. ARer luncheon upd' a business meet.ing conducted by the presb dent, Mrs. Myrtle Pearson, the group spent the ternoon sewing carpet rags ,for the retarded chil- dren's school in Everett. The next meeting will be a Christmas party on Dember 6 at the home of Mrs..Florence Brough. ton with Mrs. Clara Tycer as co- Guilty OnTwo Counts .... d T ouote" A Superior Court jury of 10 "an.. - / men and two women yester- day found Snohomlsh County Sheriff Bob Twitchell guilty on two counts of willful neglect of duty. The jury tr stemmed from a grand jury investigation con- duped some months ago. Orthopedic Hospital and reported hostess. a grand total for the penny drive of , Attending in addition to the host- "It is impossible ,to be a good $135,496.15. esses and president were Mrs. Er- AmP'lean without first, being a 'Additional members attend.ng nest Hunt, Mrs. jPauHneLaw, Mrs., good nmn. And being a good man were Mrs. Walter Bourdage, Mrs. Ruby Woosley, Mrs. Florence is a difficutt, copinual and uphill Storrs Clough, Mr,. William Den- Broushton, Mrs. Rose Hocum, Mrs. nis, Mrs. Clifford Fankha0ser. Mrs. Mollie Brown, Mrs. Ninni Hanson, struggle."---SydueY J. Harris. Robert .ay Mrs. Thomas Gable, Mrs. Grid Torsset, Mrs. Grace "Gi-e a pig and ,a boy every- .Mrs. Carl Gate,y, Mrs. Gcfge Ella Kauffman, Mrs. Lula Hag- thing they art. You'll get a good . Hammond, Mrs. Cecil Kerr, Mrs. man, Mrs. Maulys, Johnsen, Mrs. pig and a bad boy."--Bfll Me.Ken- *Lee Lewis, Mrs. Roger Maxwell,. Hflma Kulstrom .and Mrs. Leo.n a Mrs. Jack Minor, Mrs. Vincent Nel- Geer. co q PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO I, GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS For ................... 604 209 169 76 74 115 Carried Against ............... 175 64 72 17 29 31 75% For PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES Nixon-Lodge (R) ..... 41g 146 111 47 57 78 31,207 549,027 Kennedy-Johnson (D). 371 141 130 45 47 70 36,427 531,237 CONGRESSMAN, SECOND DISTR ICT Westland (R) .......... 436 148 127 61 51 85 35,284 65,111 Peterson (D) ......... 294 112 99 24 42 60 27,787 44,054 GOVERNOR Andrews (R) .......... 351 114 97 47 51 80 28,869 516,474 Rosellini (D) ......... 420 166 134 42 52 41 37,779 542,259 LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR Millard (R) ........... 240 84 79 33 32 57 20,497 349,289 Oherberg (D) ......... 470 178 149 55 65 71 43,{}33 641,202 SECRETARY OF STATE Alex.ander (R) ........ 294 102 78 45 43 58 25,594 461,673 Meyers (D) ............ 411 162 146 45 55 71 37,640 532,378 STATE TREASURER Coplen (R) ........... 267 83 73 34 43 57 21,568 360,134 Martin (D) ........... 400 170 141 50 * 48 66 39,504 600,934 STATE AUDITOR Sutherlin (R) ......... 244 93 66 33 37 " 57 21,231 346,588 Yelle (D) ............ 448 163 152 58 58 75 40,828 637,807 ATTORNEY GENERAL Morbeck (R) ......... 234 76 64. 30 37 41 18,315 316,980 O'Connell (D) ........ 42[ 173 151 53 53 77 42,434 637,574 COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC LANI Wenig (R) ........... 204  76 59 31 26 .48 17,271 292,988 Cole (D) .............. 479 179 158 57 67 86 44,001 667,149 STATE INSURANCE COMMISSIC_,R tecker (R) ........... 300 88 79 38 43 62 22,665 369,658 Keuckelhan (D) ...... 355 154 128 46 43 58 36,373 552,956 STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION Bruno ................ 320 95 83 29 4 56 22,264 377,280 Van DeVanter ........ 225 6 72 26 52 39 24,610 336,9ff7 STATE SENATOR, 39th DISTRICT DISTRICT Jones (R) ............. 280 " 82 75 36 35 .. 6,505 ...... Gissberg (D) ......... 398 162 145 45 56 .. 12,157 ...... STATE IEEP__ENTATIV, 39th DISTRICT DeBaer (R) .......... 374 118 .,8 39 52 .. 8,195 ...... ather (R) ............ 249 72 70 34 35 .. 5,757 ...... Bernethy (D) ......... 352 160 126 44 47 .. 10,225 ...... Backstrom (D) ..'.... 351 133 127 45 43 .. 11,046 ...... COUNTY COMMISSIONED, DISTR CT NO. 1 _ Wangsmo (R) ....... 278 91 78 33 36 58 21,225 ...... Kraetz (D) ........... 296 128 111 40 34 52 31,787 ...... COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT NO. 2 Rufer (R) ............ ' 253 " 75 78 36 35 51 18,947 ...... McColum - (D) ........ 322 136 113 - 41 46 54 36,252 ...... PUBLIC UTILITY COIONER, DISTRICT NO. 1 West .................. 183 61 59 16 24 34 12,852 ...... Quast ................. 308 89 95 40 34 55 29,723 ...... Mulligan .............. 55 22 25 I0 12 15 6,337 ...... 0l' Porky Pig Fails To Fool A t lrv's Market O1' Porky Pig didn't come even close to outsmarting valleyites at Irving's Market's guessing game last week. In fact, .the Porky's weight was cause for two duplicate sets of prizes. Claiming duplicate first prizes of a Oarsten's Hygrade Fiesta bone- less ham were Ole ,Haug of Duvall and Mrs. Harmon, Waggoner, Rt. 2, Snohomish. Both guessed Porky's weight of 133 .pounds. Iplicate second prizes of picnic shoulders went to Paul Broughton, 409 S. Sam St., .and ,Gary Boesser, Monroe, both of whom guessed Porky's weight at 132 pounds and 10 ounces, Harley Heurickson, 369 S. Sam St., claimed .third prize of. t w o pounds of 'Carsten's Hygrade bacon, guessing the pork's weight at 133 pounds. Here is the way Bob and Irving Scharf's give-away worked: /El contestants had to do was drop in at the market, and guess the weighi of a pig which g;as displayed last Friday and aturday. Those com- ing closest ,to the correct weight were then judged the winners. National Association Recognizes Two Area Holstein Breeders The herds*of two Holstein breed- ers in this aea have been officially classified ,for type ;by ,Roger P. Deaney, 'Frederick, Maryland, an offici, al inspector on the staff of Rhe Holstein-Friesian Association of America. Local herds ,listed are those of Darrell D. Rieci of Monroe with six animals classified, ,two "excellent," three "good plus," and one "good" and that. of Peter and Edward Sin- nema of Carnation who had 87, ani- mals classified as 5 "very good," 47 "good plus," and 28 "good." The program, in continuous 6p- eration since 1929, provides the of- ficial means of comparing the con- formation of living aimals with that of the true-type Holstein cow or bull. Participation is currently at an all-time high level with upa'd of (Continued On Page s) Schools 'House' Attended By 633 Monroe public schools' open house--held annually in recogni- tion of National Education Week --was reasonably well attended last Monday evening. A total of 633 persons visited the district's four schools. Comparatively, .the 633 was some 200 shy of the 872 who visited dur- ing open house in 1959; however, the figure xceeded both .the '57 and '58 open houses when 607 and 532 .parents, respectively, visited. The break-down of attendance this year, as supplied by superin- tendent Thomas E. Marsden, show- ed 180 parents visiting the elemen- tary school, Dickinson Rd., 160 at the central elementary, Ferry St., 181 at the in,termedt.ate and 112 at the high school. Paents found numerous class- room displays and exhibits plus samplings of their respective child's work, plus an opportunity to con- sul.t with teachers at the annual af- fair. Comedy Farce Is Set Nov. 18 By Senior Class The comedy farce, "You Can't Take It With You," will be' pre- sented by the genior clas of Mon- roe high school at 8 p.m. on Fri- day, November 18, in the in(ermed- late school a,uditerium. The play tells the story of a fam- ily who trys not .to keep up with .the Joneses. The .family feels there is more to life than just getting and spending. Admission will be 75 cents for adults and 25 cents for students. The school girl's club will furnish baby sitters at the intermediate school home economics classroom during the play. Nadine Ingrabam is student di- rector. Assist.ant student director is PaRy Bond. Kurt Klingman is advisor. Tim cast will include Mary Don- ovan, .Larry Barker, Harriett Ohl- Monroe's newest venturer into the community's business world is Ferdie Carlstrom, who opened a barbershop here last Tues- day in the new Smith Building, 111 W. Main St. Carlstrom hails from W'uonsin where he was in the barbering business for some 36 years.--Monroe Monitor Photo.