Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
December 11, 1958     Monroe Historical Society
PAGE 8     (8 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 11, 1958
 

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




PAGE EIGHT Monroe Monitor, Thursday, Dec. il. 1958 l" TIRES Auto, Tractor, Implement MONROE OK RUBBER WELDERS PY 4-5531 1-tie II SQUARE DANCE Wagner Community Hall POTLUCK iPFC Renk Takes Part In 'Rocky Shoales' ' Exercise In Calif. Army PFC Clyde T. Renk, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Renk, Route 2, Monroe, recently parti- cipated with the 39th Infantry in "Exercise Rocky Shoals.," a joint Army-Navy maneuver held on the California coast. Regularly assigned as a driver in the infantry's Mortar Battery at Fort Lewis, Renk entered the Army in April 1957 and complet- 2nd m 4fla Saturdays 8:30 m 12:30 ed basic training at the fort. Renk, who~e wife Maxine lives M~ine Van Natta NBFU Offers Comment.., Completes Training ~ BUCK BAXTER, Caller in Snohomish, attended Monroe High School. Camp Pendleton, Calif--Marine Pvt. Raphael T. Van Natta, sc~ of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Van Natta of Route 2, Box 33A, Monroe, is .scheduled to finish four weeks of individual combat training Nov. 20 at the Marine Corps Base, Camp Pendleton, Calif. The course includes the latest infantry tactics, first aid, demo- litions, field fortifications and ad- vanced schooling on weapons. Trainees learn that all Marines are basically infantrymen, wl)eth- er they serve as cooks, typists, truck drivers, or with aviation units. MILADY'S FROCK SHOP italian lineage chemise Jantzen translates the Chemise into noble Italian Styling and one of the smartest Sweaters of the Year, ~he "Drag Sheg" Chemise. Wear if wih tweed or our Black Volveeen Pants. The Sweater $12.98 The Skirt $12.98 Baby Sifter Suggestions Because Christmas is a time of much entertaining and visiting, ob- taining baby-sitting services be- comes a greater problem t h a n usual. Coupled with this is paren- tal worry over the fire-safety of children left behind in a baby- sitter's care. In most eases, parents realize the importance of fire safety---especi- ally at this time of year--and have taken the necessary precautions in the placement, care and decoration of the Christmas tree. Never-the-less, ' t h e National Board of Fire Underwriters con- cerned with your safety,, offers these helpful suggestions to par- ents who employ baby sitters: 1. Know the sitter; make inquir- ies about training and family back- ground. 2. Employ only sitters who have a sense of responsibility and who like children. 3. Try to have the same s~tter regularly if possible, and one who lives nearby. 4. Have a preliminary interview with sitter. Acquaint her with chil- dren and pets, especially the watch- dog. 5. Give instructions orally and leave them in writing. 6. Show sitter all exits and how to get children out of house in case of fire. 7. Give the sitter the telephone number of the fire department, family doctor, and place to which they (parents or adult members of the family) are going. Also, what neighbor to call in the event of any emergency. 8. If there is no phone: explain to sitter other means of notifying fire department in case of a fire. 9. Caution sitter against permit- ting child to play with matches, electric cords, or other electric ap- pliances. Also, tell her to keep the child out of the kitchen, if possible. 10. If sitter is to bathe young- ster, make" certain she has had such experience. 11. Leave a first aid kit with sitter and explain how to take care of simple burns, cuts, bruises. 12. Be sure sitter understands that in a fire emergency she should get the child out of the house, then call the fire department, then noti- fy parents. 13. Provide flashlights for use in case lighting should fail. 14. Always come home at the hour agreed, upon; telephone if de- From Co. Agent The Christmas season is near at hand and a word of caution on the handling of Christmas trees might save a life or a dangerous fire. First of all, select a tree that is fresh and hasn't been cut for any great length of time. A fresh tree will last longer and reduce the fire hazard. Next place this tree in a container that holds water. T h i s will keep the tree from drying out so rapidly in the warm house and danger is reduced. Check all lights and electrical cords you plan for the tree and don't use any frayed cords or those which have kinks that might cause short circuits. The Christmas season should be a happy one so take precautions that will continue the merry time. Agriculture Short Courst Starting January 5th the third annual Agricultural Short Course will begin on the Washinton State College Campus. These courses are open to anyone who has an interest in farming and wants to learn. TIMs course is geared for those who wish to learn about the vast amount of new things necessary in order to keep tlp with the times. Certainly with the changing pic- ture in agriculture some of these courses that will be offered this year will be of value. These are the courses: Farm crops, soils, livestock breeding and judging, livestock feeding and management, dairy cattle breeding, dairy cattle feeding, dairy cattle management, farm management, farm records, marketing and prices, communica- tion skills, farm arithmetic, farm carpentry, farm shop, farm weld- ing, irrigation practice, insect con- trol, range management, fruit pro- duction, home landscape design and flower arrangement, animal health and disease prevention. The total cost for the two month term including fees and room and board is $209.25. The one enrolling can sign up for the special courses he is interested in learning about. If you are interested write for more information to Leland Strait, Short Courses, College of Agriculture, State College of Washington, Pull- man, Washington. Or if you wish you may contact our office. Lights and Milk ,Production A recent study at Colorado State University has shown that there is no advantage as far as production was concerned by leaving lights on all night for the dairy cows. About the only difference was that they were ready to come into the parlor earlier in the morning. There was no difference in either milk produc- tion or feed consumption w h e n lights were left on for the cows. I Horizon Girls Have Joint Meeting; Elect And Install Officers Members of the Nara Mada Hori- zon group from Monroe were in- stalled in a candlelight ceremony by the Jnana group of Sultan when Sultan, Monroe and Snohomish Hori- zon clubs held a pot-luck dinner at the Sultan Grade School Sunday, December 7. The Monroe group received their Horizon pins from their advisor, Mrs. Thomas Marsden, and their Horizon club books from Mrs. Walt- er Moberg, one of the sponsors. Other business at the meeting was the election and ingtallation of officers for the new Snohomish- Skykomish Valley Fireside groups. Ann Stormo, officer protem, act- ed as mistress of ceremonies. Elect- ed and installed as officers were Judy Novak (Jnana of Sultan) presi- dent; Jane Jellison (Nara Mada of Monroe), vice-president; S a n dy Love (Frayas of Sultan), secretary; Judy Reiner (Mira Corina of Sno- homish), treasurer) Hazel Oelrich (Jnana of Sultan), public relations. The Fireside installation was con- ducted by Mrs. Robert Murray, district field representative. S h e presented each girl with the sym- bol of her office and a beautiful rose. The advisor of each club also received a rose. Mary Carr (Jnanas) led everyone in song and introduced two skits, one by the Jnanas and the other by the Frayas. If you wish to be perfect, follow the advice that you give others. Broil BENG.STON',v PLUMBING PYramid 4..3199 NEW -- REMODF.X/NG m. a m i, v. i MONROE INS. AG~ i Prudednttal Insurance Co. [ of Ameries l 118 So. Lewis PYramid 4-~'/m& DATES TO REHEHBER: ,A, Saturday, December 13 St. Mary's Bazaar Monroe Floral Saturday, December 13 Basketball Monroe vs. Granite Falls 6:45 P.M. Monroe Hi Gym ~r Francis & Okerlund DISTRIBIYrOBS Standard Oil Products PYramid 4-2211 MONROE Plan to be there... ST. MARY'S FALL BAZAAR l0 a.m. To I I p.m. Sat., Dec. 13 MONROE FLORAL ANNEX GAMES- FOOD- FUN Gift Pcesentations Include ...... Color TV Reclining Chair r g011 and ganvOthen layed, guess the cows just didn't like the -- "l~ n~" 1 1 ~_ "~"~J --~1-- O I~ ~-- 15. Make suitable and safe ar- midnight shift and refused to work Ii/I 1 I~lflV g I" VOCK ~fl{}I1 rangements for accompanying the harder with thelights left on.~ A x j. i. ~. ~ ~ ~ ~, ~" ........ "'..~ sitter home. ' Lameness in Cattle If the cow comes into the barn MONROE J , , lame some time he sure and check Many people reach great heights her right away because she might .......................... ~ ................................ by putting up a bluff, have an injury that might lead to ..... ~ ....... ~ ................ : ........................ ~ .... : ...... : ...... foot rot. This is the time of year when this can occur very easily. " " ~B Early signs of hoof rot are redden- "k'" "~ TOP "rV-The Dinah Shore Chew Show-Sunday~NBC'W and the Pat Boone Chevy Showroom-weekly on A C-W. . ing and swelling just above the hoof. This should be taken care of ~,~ ing. WSC veterinarians recommend ~. ~.-~ , ,:. for a prevention using a mixture of barn lime containing 5 per cent r :~:" ~ ~ ". copper sulfate placed in a shallow / . ~i~::i::~!i~ pan the cows must walk through % ~ ~ ~ or spreading in wet areas. Cows i~~ are too valuable to lose with hoof ~ ~ ...... ============================================================ ................... rot so a suggestion is to call your "' ~A~ local veterinarian at the first indi- cation of hoof rot. NEWS NOTES Mr. and Mrs. John A. Worrall Lik6 all '59 Chevies, this Impala Sport Coupe ~s new right down to the tougher Ty~'ez cord tires ~t ~olls o~ spent Thanksgiving with their son Walk around the ear that's all.round new ~ . , then "be our guest for a pleasure test-- 10 per cent more miles per gallon. DRIVE A '59 CHEVY TODAY! One look at this '59 Chevy tells you to 4.2 inches more room in front, here's a car with a whole new slant on driving. You see the transforma- tion in its low-set headlights, the overhead curve of its windshield, the sheen of its Magic-Mirror finish --a new acrylic lacquer that does away with ~vaxing and polishing for up to three years .... But to discover all that's fresh and fine you must relax in Chevro- let's roomier Body by Fisher (up 3.3 inches in back), feel the lounge- like comfort of Chevy's new inte- rior, experience the hushed tran- quillity of its ride (choice of improved Full Coil or gentler-than- ever Level Air suspension*). Once you're on the road you'll discover sdch basic benefits as bigger, better cooled brakes that give over 50% longer life, new easy-ratio steering and a Hi-Thrift 6. that gets up to And, of course, you find Safety Plate Glass all around in every C--h-e~r01et. Stop by your dealer's and pleasure test. the car that's shaped to the new American taste! f *Op~ogol at ezctra COM. what America wants,A mvrica ge,~ in a C he~ l see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer DON CHEVROLET CO. Monroe and family, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Worrall. of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Watkins of Woodland, Wash. called on Mr. and Mrs. John A. Worrall Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs~ Charles Dennis en- tertained Sunday honoring t h e birthdays of Charles Dennis and David Whitfield, their son-in-law. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. David Whitfield, Debbie and Judy of Rockport, Washington. Mrs. Hat- tie Dennis, Mr, and Mrs. Larry Dennis of Monroe. and the host and hostess and family. The Waparomo Home Demon- stration Club met at the home of Dora B|oor Tuesday for a demon- stration on candy making. A pot luck lunch was enjoyed and gift exchange. Those present were Zel- ma Andrews, Bea Boyden, D o r a Bloor, Hazel Armstrong, Catherine Barber, Ruby Dennis, Mabel Hege- wald, Ida Haufle and Linda, Gladys Mortensen, Evelyn Righett4, Ade- line Schwartz, Dean and Dale, Doreen Werder and Betty Jo, Mil- dred Marcear and guests, Fern Holcomb, Amanda Beringer, Addle Ellenberger, Marguerite Graden, Joy Dennis and Edith Harlan. The demonstration was put on by Eve- lyn Righetti and Gladys Morten- sen and everyone enjoyed sampling the candy. The nex~ meeting will be January 13 at the' home of Zelma Andrews. Mr: and Mrs. Gordon Watkins and John of Woodland, Washington and Barney Johnson and son Rex of Seattle spent .the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wat- kins. Mrs. Arthur Watkins spent Tues- day in Everett shopping. Put an Extension Phone under the Tree... Here's a gift that gives enjoy- ment the year 'round... saves steps in the kitchen, handy in the shop or den, gives your teenagers the telephone privacy they crave. An extension phone can be installed before Christmas or we can pro- vide an attractive gift certificate. Call our business office about a gift extension phone. Costs only ' about 4c a day. And for one more penny you can have it in co/or/ Li]r okl] Oarlll Main and Madison