Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
November 25, 1971     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 25, 1971
 

Newspaper Archive of Monroe Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Pa e Six, Monitor, Monroe, Wn., Nov. 25, 1971 FIVE BOXES of gift items are being packed here by Mrs. Norman Rothwell, left, and Mrs. Esther Waldvogel, co- chairman of the Monroe American Legion Auxiliary's annual project to supply gifts for veterans' hospitals throt gh out the state. The veteran patients will be able to select gifts from among the hand made items supplied by state auxiliaries at no cost to the patients. The giftswillthen be holiday wrapped and sent to their families. Funds fog materials to make these gifts were raised through the auxiliary's Poppy Sale. (From Page 1) sent is a beginning class. Sought is 'shop working on automobile compon- an advanced class with laboratory ents. He said the shop has two en- space, power tools, test equipment gtnes at present for 80 students. The and textbooks at a cost of $1,425. shop has no ventilation system, for Middle School exaust gases, no hoist and little test- At the middle school level a pro- ing equipment. gram of general shop is offered in- The auto shop has need for cluding drawing and planning, wood- common automobile engines to work working, plastics technology, elec- on. Car parts such as transmts- trictty and electronics. Proposed stons, differentials and so forth is expansion of those plus metal would be necessary in power train- Funeral services for Louella H. How- lett, 72, of route 2, were held Saturday following her death in a Seattle hospital November 17. working and graphic arts. Needs tng demonstrations. Theory of the Mrs. Howlett, a res- would include an adequate inventory, combustion engine and other parts of ident of Monroe for the drill press, disk sander, graphic the automobile need to be taught in past 10 years, was' arts equipment, bench, cold metal a classroom situation, the CAC in- born in Illinois on working equipment and storage bins dtcated in it's report. August 4, 1889. ata cost of $3,580. , . It was the CAC consensus that a She is survived byl It was the consensus of the CAC student cannot receive Job-entry her husband, Forrest, that the emphasis on industrial arts level metal working skills in a shop at the family home; a at the eighth grade level should be equipped for 12 students when in act- son, David Jellen of on exploration of several shop sub- ualtty there are up to 24 in a class. Seattle; a daughter, Jeots related to industry rather than Requests for equipment were made Lorraine Kellett of an in-depth study and work in one or with the goal that additions to the Seattle; two brothers, two with the idea that such a basic existing equipment would make pos- Joseph and Charles program would better prepare stu- sible a "hands-on" experience for Amundson, both of dents to make wise future decisions more students; worn out and dan- Seattle, and eight about education and vocation, gerous equipment would be replaced grandchildren. Auto Mechanics and new types of equipment would The Rev. Nolan Commenting on the auto mech- provide up-to-date training. McClurg officiated at anics progran , Wilson said students School directors agreed to study services in the chapel at present spe d nine w ks in the the material presentedbyWtlsonfor , of Purdy & Kerr classroom studying principles and possible incorporation Ina lis't 0f eral Home. Interment : theory and then nine weeks in the needs for school levy funding, was in Seattle. Increas j::!=== ...... i " _--" (From Page I) --= -= Some = _=- demand, with industry and commerce account- ing for the other two-thirds. Projections by the electric power industry include growth related to agriculture. Irriga- tion usage of electric power increased 25 times in the past 20 years and in the next 20 the load will be more than tripled. Air pollution control requires electricity to Styles of Dress Heals power anti-pollution machinery. Electric power requirements for sewage and water treatment facilities are expected to double in the next five | ..years, according to the Federal Water Quality ~ffi --_ Administration. Reduced in Time for PPC Chairman Jones said, "The key to ful- Safeway Shopping Center Snohomtsh 568-6285 filling the region's demand for electricity will be m a blend of hydro and thermal generattngplants." ! The first large scale thermal plant genera- m __ffi tion in the Pacific Northwest began in 1966when | lhanksgiv[n Hartford No. 1, the Hanford Washington, nuclear o plant, operated for the Washington Public Power: Supply System, went on line. i This was followed in October this year with l completion of the first phase of the Centralta, 1 Washington, coal-fired thermal plant, under Joint i ownership of private and public utilities, that now supplies electricity under the Hydro-] Thermal Accord. Requiem Mass was celebrated Saturday at St. Mary's Catholic Church for Margaret Ellen Hayes, 77, of South Blakely Street, who died at home Nov- ember 17 following an extended illness. Mrs. Hayes was born on January 11, 1894 in Quebec, Canada. She moved to Monroe with her husband in 1965 after the couple lived in Everett and Tacoma. She was a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church in Monroe and was a for- mer member of St. School Emptied Monroe M i d d 1 e School students were evacuated from their West Main Street building last Wednes- day afternoon after a bomb threat was re- ceived by telephone. Monroe Police Chief D.C. Nauman said he and school official's searched the building and found nothing. He said after children had returned to their clas- ses a second call was received from what sounded like the same male juvenile saying "There is a bomb in the school." Martin Tours Catholic Church of Tacoma. 'Survivors are her husband, Robert M. Hayes at home; her daughter, Mrs. Clar- ence (Catherine) Pe ors of South Blak- ely Street; three sons, Robert J. of Everett, Roy A. and Alfred E., both of Tacoma; two sisters, Mrs. Mary Beeman of Bellingham and Miss H.C. Toner of Pheonix, Arizona; t h r e e brothers, James, Jack and Anthone Toner, all of Bellingham; II grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. The Mass was pre- ceded by Holy Rosary said Friday evening at St. Mary's church with the Rev. Father Des- mond McMahon as celebrant. Interment was in Seattle under the direction of Purdy & Kerr Funeral Home. STEVENS PUSS O save money Really save. Just let us make a 4-step, 15-minute Heat- ing Efficiency Analysis. If your furnace is operating at top efficiency, this scientific analysis will prove it. If its efficiency is capable of being improved, the analysis will reveal by how much. Good deal for you? You bet it is! We'll be glad to tell you about the benefits of Shell Heating Oil, too. Call us today. - THANKSGIVING 2 tO8 P.M. ; STOC K C etics, Fi Watc e ," Cold Remedies, Hair Care, Greeting Cards, Vitamins, Men's I toiletries, Infants Dept., Veterinary Supplies, Pet Supplies, Et, c,: _. -- [-'----- SULTAN PHARMACY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 9:30 AM to 6:00 PM , 307 Main St. Sultan Wn. 1 (*'