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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
December 11, 1958     Monroe Historical Society
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December 11, 1958
 

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i i i mm NEWSS1 ANDS 10c PER COPY FlY'NINTH YEAR T HI: m o n R T O-R MONROE, ~SH COUNTY, WASHINGTON --THURSDAY,:.DECEMBER I 1, 1958 NUMBER 45 CouncilHits State Patrol Portable Radar Unit Termed 'Vital' Meel': Action On Correctional FacililT: 14Subjects Points Finger 0f Guilt A[ 82 Drivers Raspberry Growers Urged To Meet Veteran Legislators, State patrol portable radar went to work with a gusto in this cam- Saturday To Talk Of Crop Future Cities Assn. Endorse ,., ~~as" Night muni the past two weekends pointing the finger of guilt at no less than 82 speeding motorists. Patrolmen issued both warning and arrest A meeting termed of "vital importance" to the red raspberry citations to violators zipping up and do~a valley roads for'speeds of growers of this a'rea has been called for 1:15 p.m. Saturday, December Action on over 14 subjects, in- cluding the passage of two ordi- nances, made the agenda of the Monroe Town/Council meeting here in regular session December 10. One ordinance paved the way for council to change regular meeting nights when sessions fall on holi- day eves or holidays, and the other set the salary of the, town health officer at $30 per month. there's What the council went through: Invited the University of Wash- ington research team to study in- dustrial dust and noise in the com- munity- Set up by resolution a town plan- ning commission as per request by Mayor .Robert H. Follis-- Purchased a street sweeper for $3;086.50 from the Materials Handl- ing Equipment Co. of Seattle, the lone bidder-- Directed town attorney Joseph H. Smith to revise the ordinance cov- ering public liability on streets and sidewalks with a mind to .further proSeet the town, thereby gaining a more favorable insurance rate-- Accepted the low bid of Burke Insurance (Western Casualty and Surety Co.) of $1,052.26 for blanket liability coverage-- Gave verbal sanction to Follis' announcement that he would ap- point Henry L. Baker, former councilman, utilities and communi- ty civil defense head at a salary of about $5,100 annually, the ap- pointment to be effective January Entertained a request from James C. Wilcox, Rt. 2, Snohomish, who acted as spokesman for sev- eral in attendance; for a town'wa- ter supply just West of Monroe~ in the vicinity of Tester l~d.-- ,,. Authorized Follis to seek 6onsidl eration for the surfacing of Ma'm and Ann Streets by the 'State" De: pertinent of Hi, ways in connec- tion with the construction of the Mnnroe-Bothell cutoff--" By motion designated, the Mon- roe Monitor and the Monroe Branch of the' First National Bank of Ev- erett the ,official newspaper and bank of" the~ town" respectively- Turned over to the health officer a letter from the state health offi- Cer pointing out that the State Pub- lie Health Assm has re-endorsed the use of fluoridation in public water supplies-- Went on record opposing any rate raise by Pacific Natural Gas Co., suppliers of this community currently seeking a 25 per cent hike-- ~" Accepted Italic pipe test results as meeting specifications, testing accomplished in the presence of town engineer William Morton and a delegation of four councilmen by Pacific Testing Laboratories and Northwest Laboratories, both of Seattle-- After hearing a verbal report, re- , quested a written report' from the health, police and fire'departmants with regards to the Lund buildings on E. Maid St. of which Fire Chief Henry Bussreported that damages exceeded 50 per cent and it was therefore recommended by those three departments that the council condemn the premises-- Authorized the purchase of a fil- ing system from Devers Furniture at $39 -- Agreed to seek local bids on the purchase of new chairs for the council chambers. UW Research Team The initial visit of the University of Washington research team will be without cost to the town and has been prompted by property owners complaining of industrial dust and noises. A .delegation of property owners were again present at the meeting. Plmming Commission The planning commission will in effect be the seven men now serv- ing on the mayor's advisory com- mittee. Authorization of the com- mission by the council included some secretarial and engineering aid. Follis' plea for the commission was endorsed by Kenneth Schilaty, Snohomish County Industrial Bu- rea manager, C. C. Devers of the advisory committee, and in a let- ter from members of that group. The attorney explained that the appointments to the commission are made by the mayor and con- firmed by council. He further point- ed ou~ that the council remained the final authority in all matters, including expenditures. FoIlis' strong plea for the group undoubtedly was prompted by this community's current campaign, to make the Monroe area the site of the eight-million dollar state penal institution being contemplated. Insurance Bids One other bidder, aside from Burke Insurance, for blanket liabil- ity coverage was Monroe Realty (Northwest Mutual), who submitted a bid of $1,41650. ~ from 68 to 88 miles an hour. Last Sunday afternoon, just a few miles east of Monroe on' the Hi Water Slows Stevens Pass Highway, a team of patrolmen issued 22 citations. The three and sometimes four-man Steelhead Take team found hot-shot motorists clock- 9 ing nearly 90 miles per hour in the Says, Game Dept. Olympia, Dec. 8--Western Wash- ington rivers that have been putting out during the past week were in many cases high and too colored to be good fishing at the beginning of this week. The southwestern Washington streams in general are fishable and producing good catch- es. Weekend checks by Department of Game personnel were as follows: S a m i s h, fair condition during~ week, but out Sunday, '46 mlglers, 2 steelhead; Skagit, in poor shape for fishing, 62 and 3; Nooksack, completely out. Sammamish, 105 anglers, 6 steel- head, 3 to 14 pounds; Snoquaimie, 65 and 5 through Saturday, out of shape Sunday; Tolt, 65 and 6, out of shape Sunday; Raging, f a i r shape, 10 and 3; So. Fork Stilli- guamish, high and colored, 3 and 0; No. Fork, high and colored, 16 and 0; Green, Renton to Flaming Geyser, 214 and 16, with best fish- hag off Sees creek mouth; Skyko- mish, high and colored, 52 and 2; Canyon Creek, high and colored, 13, in the Fern Bluff Grange hall, president of the Skykomish Valley e 'Cat Gridmen Feted At Mason Sultan, announced Kenneth Brison, Berry Growers Assn. A spokesman for the group said that a plan had been formulated which may level the raspberry market and stabilize prices in com- ing seasons. He urged a 100 pet cent attendance of growers. Monroe As Location Selection of Monroe as a site for Washington's pro.posed third cor- rectional institution got a healthy boost from a contingent of the state's 60 mile per hour zone. On November 29, patrolmen ,) tDanquel. nu"o:Jay The occasion was a legislative worked the same 60 mile per hour meeting here last Friday which dinner meeting of the Cities Assn. z o n e issuing approximately 40 was attended by Foster Kernan, in Marysvflle, Monroe's Mayor Rob- warnings and arrest citations. : president of "the Puyallup Valley ert H. Follis presiding. Moving south of here the next day, November 30, the . portable radar equipment claimed 20 drivers, this on 15-B south of town. A spokes- man for the patrol, pointing out that 15-B is a 50 mile per hour highway, said the bulk of the cita- tions issued that day were warn- ings inasmuch as the patrol is en- deavoring to educate motorists4hat 15-B is a 50 mile per hour roadway. Public Invited To Masonic Installation Fri. An exeellenl~turkey dinner topped with pumpkin pie and whipped cream and an inspiring talk. by Jim Owens, head football coach at the University of Washington, greeted Monroe high school football players and fans here last Monday evening at the Masonic Temple. The occa- sion was this community's annual testimonial dinner to Bearcat feet- ballers and coaches Clifford Gillies and Bob Warner. The affai~ attracted a capacity turnout, and was arranged by Ma- sons Clifford Fankhauser, Robert Follis Jr, and John Frommer. The dinner was Prepared by the Eastern Star ladies under the chair- manship of Mrs. Mike Laizure. Musical entertainment was pre- John Frommer will be installed sented by the Russell Logue trio-- as Worshipful Master of the Man- Burt Manning, piano; Willy Burt, me Lodge No. 160 F&AM at public clarinet; and Logue, harmonica. ceremonies in the Masonic Temple this Friday evening, December 12, at 8 p.m. Installing Frommer and his assisting officers for the com- ing year will be past master'E. G. Hunt. The Start Boreson club furnished accordion numbers and Wendell Prater sang several selections. Stokely Plant To Remain Idle Following is the text of a state- record as endorsing the third institution, and Monroe as the site. merit issued by Brison following a most potent legislators last Tuesday. Voicing likewise, the ~th and legislative district group" of the Assn. of Washington Cities went on Berry Growers Assn., and eight valley growers: "A meeting was held in Monroe on Friday, December 5, at which the 15resident and general manager of the Puyallup Valley Berry Grow- ers Assn., together with a group of local red raspberry growers, were in attendance. Present also was a precessor-packer from Puy- allup. The purpose of this meeting was to discuss the possibility and feasiblity of establishing a receiv- ing and processing plant in the vicinity of Monroe to care for the red raspberries grown locally. "Many local growers are mem- bers of this association and trans- portation to processing and pack- ing plants many miles removed from the local area has heretofore been a problem, not only from the standpoint of transportation Costs of the fresh berries, but also re- fleeting in the quality and fresh- ness of the fruit. "Considerable discussion w a s held with regard to proper manner of establishing a fair base price of the fresh fruit to the grower. It seems that heretofore the grower has more. or less been at the mercy of the various packers as regards BULLETIN Cliff Gillies --- fiery Monroe high school coach and energetic athletic advisor to the Skykomish Valley o. day was namd one of the six candidates for the Everett Daily Her- ald's "Man Of the Year In Sports" awar& Tickets for the 141'5" annual banquet Mon- day night are available at the Everett Elks. Per- sons wishing to lend their support to Gillies will become e|igible voters by attending the Monday affair. 27 and 3; Union, high but good color, 33 and.7; Tahuya, high and Others being installed are Cliff good color, 10 .and 1; Dewatto, 2~ Fankhauser, senior warden; Her- and 0; Mission creek, 1 and 1. old Fankhauser, junior warden; Promising their wholehearted sup- port and untiring efforts to bring the proposed eight-m~ion dollar institution to Monroe were: Veteran state legislators Sen. Wil- liam Gissberg (39th Dist.), Sen. Howard Bargreen (38th Dist.), Rep. Robert Bernethy (39th Dist.), and Representatives August T. Marde- sich and Walty Carmichael (both 38th Dist.). Also lending his support to the cause was freshman legisla- tpr Rep. Henry Backstrom (39th Dist.) of Arlington. With the exception of Mountlake Terrace and Darrington, all 'muni- cipalities in Snohomish County were represented at the gathering. Other bfisiness at the gathering included a discussion of the state's' indebtedness and problems affect- ing state cities upon which the 'forthcoming legislature'may or may not act. Monroe was represented at the gathering by Mayor Follis- a n d Councilwoman Mrs. P. P. Cooley. Talk of locating the proposed penal institution in the Monroe area originated with Follis severn., weeks ago, then came to public at- tention when L. Delmore Jr., acting Puyallup, 289 and 19 during'week, Aaron Green, treasurer; Cecil Kerr, to price of the fruit at harvest secretary; Win. T. Wood, senior In Coming ar time. It is one of the purpo of adult correction, appeared before out of shape'Sunday; Newaukum, deacon; Dick Cedergreen, junior .... the. Growers Assn. to stabilize the the m'ayor's advisory committee ~ R~cor 27 Land 4. Cowlitz, 71 and 9;' Lower - - - -- - li" ' ........ ueacon; l~oner~ l:irown, senior s~w- .Vow tz,o.iaz, nna.o,z,;4}um a .goo a ard; Dale BarneR,-janior steward; Monroe's Stokely-Uan Camp Inc. price to the member growers in hereAt thatIate timelast month.Delmore explained t~lo~'~{~ [h{~ D dq rU~n~ts nSnv~r g~iu~m .,z to ~1 Edwin Schwai'tz,' Chaplh; Lawr- (Pictsweet) plant will not be oper- order that each' grower may ulan .,. , " " r po , ea mgn anu " " b " muamg ~poKane, wenatcnee, El- color d" T "" ...... ence Whttheld Jr., marshall, and ated during the coming '59 season ahead with some assurance that he. mat. several other comna.unifties, in- e , ouue, sign ann COloreu, Ed Hagedorn, tyler, but may e put touse again at will get a returnI for his cF&~-"l ....... J easmn'g anu urtmg, are rose ae 58 and 10; Elochoman, 67 and 20, Refreshments will be served fol- M..Eberts, production manager Of a fair profit considering his ~sts uvoty seeking the institution. some future date according to K.. whi~ will allow him tO opera,:at . . .. " " * including marked fish; Washougal .... lowing the installation. * ' ale rose explained that the facil high, 86 and 19; Grays, 29 and 5, the frozen foods division of the of operation and capital inv,- .,~ ., . - ~ a-dither this evening (TUes- biaUt of shape Sunday;and bars,gOodcolor'42 and26 4;and4;Kalama' highEastColum.Fol.k ~:Cathl-0 ic Bazaar: Stokely operation.Eberts.... stafement~ c~ne~':: ........ " ..... " following 7 ' ~. ment ~ ,: - ". .......... " "'At Ulls_~.,jpl~pza~sug~=." ' * ........ ~" "---V~,, -win cog an estimated $8,SSS,000~&an they arewFfl~-'h0peful that ...... tl~ '_59 _day---hadthat may welltalkputWithus z~etiredmY baukerin.file ..... w,hort H- F-n;-' ~n,-o .~. ~,ested whereby both the *~wer -~" ~dppmprmw I 1V e ~ Jamm aboard a 90-foot yacht ' nt on dollars of that sum for use Lewis, high and colored, 173 andin'~g S &y committees recent exploration in-represe ed through the as$ocia-.. ........ --wonder where Jess and Lucine 20; Salmon creek, 25 and 3. C to the possibilities of reopening the tion, and t h e packer-processor. ~ .at urmg me coming. ~mnn;um and Warren will go, and Butt and Rusty Naselie, 23 and 12, including 4 am atur plant or, putting it to some use. could both successfully operate, me remamaer aurmg me ~ ses- Main, and Cliff and Sal Gillies, for meeting has been .stun. Target date for completion.is they too will soon become a part marked fish and one 18 pound- male; Willapa, 77 and 15, North, 65 and 12, lower Chehalis, 150 and 15; Satsop; 10 and 3; Wynooche, 29 and 2; Johns, 2 and 0; Humptuiips, 104 and 11; Quinault, 2 and 0; Quil- layute, 12 and 0; Sol Duc, 5 and 0; Clallam, 3 and 0; Lyre, 2 and 0; Pysht, 2 and 0; Duckabush; 31 .and 2; Dosewallops, 2 and 1. The Huh and Queets rivers are high and muddy, and the Skokomish the same, with no fishermen on the streams. From the above reports it ap- pears that steelhead are beginning to come into the streams and when the present high water conditions subside, some very fine fishing is in sight. A full day of activities, featuring games, handicraft booths, lunch, and the awarding of prizes, will take place Saturday, December 13, when'St. Mary's Parish holds their annual Fall bazaar. Although the bazaar is being held somewhat later than usual, and .in the Mon- roe Floral Annex on So. Blakely St. due to a fire in the parish hall in October, a good time is promised to all who attend. Special highlight of the day's activities will be the giving to some person a colored television set, re- clining chair, a beautiful doll, and many other, prizes. Door prizes will be awarded every half hour throughout thq evening Here in part is what Eberts had to 'say in a letter to Follis this week: "We appreciate your interest. Our position with reference to this plant is not quite clear at the moment. The year 1957 was, by comparison, a bad one for the freezing industry in that it was a year of over production. From our standpoint, Monroe was a logical plant to shut down for 1958. "The heavy inventory position of the industry has improved, how- ever, it is felt that curtailed pro- duction for another season will be necessary to bring things into bal- ance. Hence, we do not plan on operating that plant this coming season. activities. (Continued o~ Page 6) 0rthopedic Plans ,Cats Split.H oop Seas n Openers, Bake, Green Sale Best Sky 52 34, Fall 54 36To Sedro The Orthopedic Christmas greens and bake sale will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, December 20 at the Monroe Realty on West Main St. S@ags, wreaths, kiss balls and table decorations along with Christmas cookies, nut breads, cakes and candy will b'e for sale. Plans for the sale were complet- ed at the December meeting held in the home of Mrs. Walter A. Bourda~ge with Mrs. Jack Minor as co-hostess. Those in attendance were Mesdames Joseph Brown, Al- lan Burke, Storrs Clongh, Robert Fay, Patrick Frank, Carl Garey, Clifford Gillies, George Hammond, Cecil Kerr, Lee Lewis, Burt Main, Vincent Nelson, Livio Ottini, Paul Wagner, Robert Warner, Howard Voland. Factory Demo Due At Wheelers A free demonstration of Sunbeam products, including free coffee made in a Sunbeam coffee maker, will be offered to Christmas shop- pers this Satgrday, December 13, at Wheeler Appliance. Owners Fred and. Rose Wheeler extend a cordial invitation to all interested parties to attend the dem6nstration at their store on East Main St. The denaonstration will be given Walls, L'anny ....... ..... 0 1 Valentine ........ .. :'. :. 0 ' 0 by Lois Juntila, factory representa-'Ellison ................. 0 2 tire. , Wall, Darold ........... 0 0 by Mark Zaremba The Monroe Bearcats opened t h e i r '58-59 basketball season, coached by Cliff Gillies, with a 52-34victory over their up-valley rivals, the Skykomish Rockets, on their home court last Friday eve- ning. The two teams were tied after the first quarter, 10-10. Gathering steam in the second stanza the Bearcats garnered a slight lead, holding a 25-21 halftime margin. The Gillies mentored quint pulled further ahead at the end of the third stanza, 39-26, then accumulat- ed 13 points while the Rockets scored only 8 in the final minutes of play. Junior center Arvid Brommers garnered 11 points to lead the Beareats scoring. The contest was non-league Monroe FG FI~ TP Bonga ................. 1 3 5 Bowers ................ .~ 1 2 4 Bremrners ........... 5 1 11 Cube, Rich ............. 3 0 6 Cube, Ran ............ 1 0 2 DeWitt ............... 0 0 0 Felix .................. 2 0" 4 Johnson .... '. ...... '.... 2 0 4 Nasman ............... 1 0 2 Thompson .............. 3 3 9 Munn .................. 2 1 5 Skykondsh FG FM TP Matheny ............... 4 7 15 Henry ................ 6 2. 14 Carlson ................ 0 1 I Sa~ginson '. .......... '... 0 1 1 1 By Mark Zaremba Invading Skagit County last Sat- urday night, Coach Cliff Gillies' Monroe high school Beprcats suf- fered a 54-36 defeat on a Sedro Woolley court. The Sedro Cubs led at the end of. every quarter: 17-9 at the first stanza 30-16 at the half; and 35-26 at the close of the third quarter. Early in the second half the Bearcats cut the Cub lead to nine points, but that was as close as the 'Cats could come. Tallying 13 points, senior guard Norm Felix paced the Bearcat en- deavor. The game was non-league. And Monroe will continue their non- league play this Saturday n i g h t when they meet the Granite Falls Tigers. On Tuesday night, Decem- ber16, the home towners will open their Cascade A season, traveling to Lake Stevens to do battle with the Vikings. Monroe FG FM TP Brommers ............. 0 0 0 Felix .................. 6 ' 1 13 Johnson ................ 1 3 5 Cube, Rich ............. 0 1 1 Munn ................. 1 3 5 Bonga ................. 0 0 0 Nasman ............... '0 0 0 Bowers ............... 1 0 2 Thompson .............. 2 1 r 5 Cabe, Run ............... 1 3 5 Sedro Wooley FG FM TIP Hagen ................. 5 0 10 Nichols ................ 0 1 1 Sa~er ................... 1 0 2 0 Lennox ............... 5 6 16 2~ Ammans .: ............ 1 0 2" 0 (ConUnued on Page Twelve) "Another scheduled t~ convene at 1:15 p.m. 1962. on Saturday, December 13, at Fern Deimore also said that legislators, Bluff Grange hall, Sultan, to which when and if they make the appro- any and all red raspberry growers, priation, no doubt will designate or (whether or not they are presently recommend a site. association members) are invited The new institution, to be of a to attend, at which meeting the minimum security nature, wffl he tentative plan devised at the De- * geared to take care of 197o ndeds comber 5th meeting will be ex- when the state will have a daily plained and discussed." inmate population of from 3,200 to Current raspberry production, in 3,300. the valley is between 1,200 and He explained that the new facili- 1,300 tons per year--and in recent ties will provide for a reception years prices have been such that center and diagnostic center of 250 raspberry groovers have found the to 300 cells, and a' second unit of crop virtually unworthy of produc- .300 individual cells designed, pri- tion financially, marfly for youthful offenders. The reception and diagnostic center will be the first stopping point for vir- Rod Gun Club tually all sentenced offenders prior to permanent assignment. Delmore said the diagnostic work To Meet Monday presently being done in Olympia. Plans for the proposed plant call for an 80-acre tract and does not include farming facilities. Election of officers and a report "We will stress academic and from the quarterly meeting of the vocational education instead," Del- Washington S t a t e Sportsmen's more said. Council will head the agenda of a He predicted that the payroll Monroe Rod & Gun club gathering would include a medical staff, diag- here next Monday evening, nostic personnel and some 70 car- Officers to be elected and in- rectional officers--in all a probable cumbents are: president, J. D. total payroll of 150 persons. Warren; vice-president Henry Buss; Currently funds are available for and secretary-treasurer, H ar r i s planning only and the future of the Kith. institution hinges on the actions of Warren will report on happenings the state legislature when they con- at the Council's meet. The quarter- vene in January and February ly meet is scheduled for this week- next. end at Ephrata, and included in it's business will be recommenda- tions for the appointment of two JL' 'St, lte%mple" state game commissioners The Monroe meet will convene at 8 p.m. in the E'agles hall. St D ati . ecor ons Streets In SW Monroe Junior Chamber of Com- merce members expressed their Monroe Graded gratitude this week to businessmen and other folks who aided Jaycee work parties over the weekend in Streets in southwest Monroe were erecting Christmas decorations. graded and put back into ~hape A week ago, the Jaycees erected this week by street department their Nativity scene in the park at crews. Monroe's east entrance, then cam- The gravel road beds had been pleted the job last Sunday. treated with special road binding in "andIquote" inasmuch as the job didn't take the streets will be subject to nor- real town road maintenance until Spring. At. that time Scott Paper "Nothing splendid has ever Co. of Everett will move in for a been achieved except by those re-treatment job. who dared believe that some- thing Inside them was superior Contact News, house magazine to circumstance." --Bruce' Barton of the Wisconsin Public, Service "Too many meetings are held Corporation, runs a column of each month for no better reason news on engagements, weddings than that it has been a month and births. Its title is "Snared... since the last one" Paired .. Heired." -' --Bill Vaughan. of the deal--geez it feels good to be stinkin' rich... You go for that 90-feoter idea, don't you Paul Ben- nett. All a-dither this evening- (still Tuesday)--the steelhead are acom- ing and George Kingnma was carrying a truck load to prove it to Bob Schuler although horse's mouth said Hank Zandarski ac- counted for the two big babies- Hank's went 15 and 10-pounds plus --wow, lunkers this season, and one in Levio Ottini's smoke house early in the week to prove same What's this we hear about Bill Broughton and catching ironheads --fine, Bill, and keep agoin' for you like many another can remember last season... Got word also that Lil Kroehl has snagged a pair, 10 and ll-pounders; Allen Mdgnuson has pair of 7 and 11-pounders (sounds like the word for a floater game in East Chi--wonder how old Fat Gus is doin' "now-adays); Ran Magnnson came np with a 14- pounder} Clyde Knox claiming twins, 8 l-b-es each; and yep, you win for the first one Johnny Dan- hof (16 Ibs.), but we haven't had a chance yet; and observer Dan Jones is having his share of luck --forgot the weight, so we'll just say. Dan got one in the neighbor- hood of 20-pounds. Knowing that our critics object to so much yak on steelheading we turn now to another subject. FOR RENT--Newly decorated of- fice space, two rooms with half bath, on Main St. adjacent to Mon- roe Monitor office. Inquire at Moni- tor office. Oops, we forgot--utilities furnished. Now that we have satisfied our critics, let us proceed. Ed Jones has caught fish, but Tom Furlong has not--he's shot duck from afar. :. Norm Bursium on the prod for steelies, and hay- ' ing time off to do it, but claims a clean card for time being as does Cecil Kerr, who with Earl Kell of Snohomish has been trying, and Bob Schuler, who will try for the first time in the morning. Just glanced at proof of Monroe Buyer's Guide and got a feeling Jim and Lyle Cummings may have missed their calling--they come up with good ad copy; and makes sense... We'll go along with Cum- mings Brothers' pitch to shop at home-easy to make returns, dx- changes or get the bucks back, no parking problems, although some of us won't walk a block in Mon- roe; but gladly give a mile in Se- (ConUnued cm pa~e 10)