Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
December 22, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
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December 22, 1960
 

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March of Dimes Aids Child Polio Victim; 0 M I N G E V E N T S . . She Dedicates Herself to Helping Blind FOR WOMEN IN MONROE AND Good News Club, Neisinger Gar- age, Diektr, eon Road, 2:30-3:20 p.m. Tolere Rebeknh Lodge party, pot hrk dinner and gift exchange &apos; members and eir families, 6:30 p.m. Wagner Union Sunda School Christ- mas program, Ommmnity Hall, 8 p.m. Friday Christian Reformed Oaurch Sunday school program t the dmrch, 8 p.m. Methodist Church church-school pro. gram and party at the church. Saturday (Ynristrnas eve services at various ocal churches. Sunday Christmas Day - visit the church of your deice. Monday Christmas holiday Wednesday Goodwill Truck in Mouree, for pickup call Miss Frence Allyn, I Appolntment ,  PY 4-5236 . " Merry Christmas I from NEVA'S BeautyShop Hallah Bldg. VICINITY At 'one despairing poi during Mary Jo Phflli I PYramid 4-3336. Order of the Eastern Star, Mason. ic Temple, social hour party for Mrs. Jim Hart aRer meeting, 8 p.m. Eagles Auxiliary 2327 F.O.E., Ea- gles Hall, 8 p.m. Thursday TIco Thursday Club (ritmas party, 50 gi2t exclane, Mrs. Ramaley, Rt. 1, 1:30 p.m. } seven-year confinement in a hospital near Boston, and while she was an iron-lung prisoner of polio, a nurs- ing nun read aloud to the frightened little girl these words of the tormented Job: "I was eyes to the blind." Mary Jo, herself tormented after seven operations and three months in an iron lung, never forgot Job's words. At Ken- nedy Memorial Hospital, Bright- on, a nun and physical thera- pist suggested that since the plight of the blind touched Mary J'o deeply, she might want to try her hand at tran- scribing Braille. Nothing interested her more. Mary Jo's fascination with learning to write for the sight- less was healthy in two ways. Physically, the manual effort of applying the Braille awl to the fiberboard strengthened her thin arms and fingers once paralyzed by polio. And spiri- tually, this .labor of love for those even more terribly af- flicted than she, expressed her gratitude to God at surviving her own ordeal. The first words Mary Jo wrote in Braille, for the blind to read through their finger tips, were those of the unhap- py Job. (The Old Testament patriarch was reminding the Lord of his own succor to those whose eyes had failed.) Mary Jo, who is 14 and has spent half of those years in hospitals, now is home with her overjoyed parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Phillips of Whit- man, Mass. In her wheel chair, the child continues her plucky fight today against the ravages of bulbar polio. With $32,000 in March of Dimes contributions, The Na- tional Foundation has broug]ll Mary Jo along to the l,oi,l where she can type slcwlv write, paint water colors, dress herself "with just a little help," and even walk a few steps sup- ported,by her crutches. But above all, the little girl is devoted to her labors with Braille. When she completes the "bible" that is never far from her, "Standard EngliSh i!iiii!iiii!iiiiiiiiii!iiii Using special awl for writing in Braille, Mary Jo Phillip6 ranches out text on fiberboard. ::: ::::: ::::::: ::::: :: ::: :: :: :::::::.:. :.>:. :.:-:+ ::: <: :: ::: %: :: ::: :: : :::::::::: ::::: ::. :-:. :. :. :. :-:::::: ::: ::::::: ::::: ::::: ::::: :::: :::::. :-:. :.: :.:-:.:. :.: :: :: :::: ::::::: :::::::::::::: :::::::::: :2: :-:. :-.. :.: .:. :-:. :. :. :-:. :. :. :. :. ::: :::::::: ::::::::::::: :. :. :. :. :.::: :.:.: >: !ii:iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiii}ii!iii!iii!!iiiiiiiiiiilliiiii!iiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiii!i!iiiii!iiiiiiiiii!iii!iii!i!iiiii!i!iiiiiiiii!!iiiiiiiiii!iiii::::ii::iiiiii]iiiii!iiii!iii!iii! :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ;][iiii:!::::<$:::::.:.:+:::.:,:....,......... ........ .....:.:.:4::::.:.:[::::::i:i:i:i:iiii iliii i i, i {  :::;::::::!:::i: : :  iii::::::::i: ::::: ::. :i: :::: ::.:., .... ::!:!::::: :: .:::S: i: i?::::!::::$:;:::: :?.:  :: :: ::i ::::::::::::::::::::::::: :i::: ::: :: :: Mary Jo's first line of Braille, written for the blind during her seven-year hospital stay, fighting polio. Braille in 20 Lessons" (she lhome instructor gives Mary Jo sleeps with it under her pil- I her high school diploma, she low), Mary Jo is planning tolplans thereafter to study the transcribe fairy tales and]teaching of Braille to blind Mother Goose rhymes into the lchildren. That will be Mary pointed-dot vocabulary of those ] Jo's inspiring career, a lifetime who live in darkness, of serving selflessly as "eyes When four years hence her to the blind." Mrs. Bascorn's Daughter Visits In Monroe 3-R Club Members Hear Christmas Prog. Sports Afield A program of 0hristmas music and readings was enjoyed by mem- bers of e 3-R Club meeting Mon- day evening at the home of Mrs. Burton Countryman, Rt. 1. Mrs. Walter Moberg was assistant host- ess. Mrs. Oountryman played selec- tions of Christmas music on her organ and the group sang carols in addition to hearing several Onrinas readings. Mrs. Moberg was in charge of the short business meeting. Atending the party in addition to the hostess were Mrs. David Baker, Mrs. Allan Berlin, Mrs. Harold lankhauser, Mrs. Earnest Lidell, Mrs. Leslie Lowber, Mrs. Gordon Keck, Mrs. Thomas Mars- den and Mrs. Rph Minor. Card of thanks TO THOSE WHO expressed their sympathy in so many butiful and practical ays during our recent bereavement., we extend our heart- fdlt thanks. Mrs. George Kothe Mrs. Earl Bray Mrs. Ruth Bray Mr. and Mrs. George Gorline Mr. ,and Mrs. Joseph Sarich Pid Adv. Gordon Soma Insurance Agency (formerly Monroe Realty Insurance) HAS MOVED TO NEW OFFICE at I03V= W. Main Stree Phone PYramid 4-9231 (next door to Monroe Realty) For Your Insurance SEE SOMA FOR SERVICE FIRE: - CASUALTY" - LIFE - ACCIDENT and HEALTH Notary Public On August 9, 1960, the Ding@ll- eise tax on certain types of fish, Johnson law celebrated its tenth ing tackle shall be earmarked and anniversary. This program, famil- shall be apportioned to the states iarly known to millions by the name for approved fish improvement Dingell-Johnson, has so far put projects. The sbtes share in this $38,711,533 of Federal and an esti- money. Upon completion of these mated $12,904,000 of state money projects the states bill the U. S. Mrs. Margaret Hottell and daugh- ter Betty Ann of San Diego, Cali- fornia, are in  for an in- definite visit with Mrs. Hottel's mother, Mrs. Margaret J. Bascem, 202 Sam St., who is recovering from flu. While in Mbn Betty Ann has enrolled in e first grade at the elementary school on Dickinson Rd. Mrs. Hottell reported her mother much improved ,and enjoying the visits of friends, ,gifts and cards sent her. Government for 75 per cent.. U. 'S. Fish and Wildlife Service is in charge." Indeed, Richard H. Stroud, Exe- cu{ive Vice President of the Sport Fishing InstittRe, declares that in its first decade the Dingell-Johnson rogram "has virtually doubled P .... public fishing opportunity" in this country. Other conservation leaders, state and Federal authorities, and just plain license buyers from all over seem pretty noarly unanimous in their praise for the law and What has been done under its auspices. Yet the Dingell-Johnson law had a hard time getting born at all, states William Voig Jr., featur writer for Sports Mield Magazine. "It was 1! years between the intro- duction of the first version of ta bill for Federal aid to fish restor- ation and its final enactment. Since the beginning, the Dingell. Johnson program has resulted in such things as these: More than 180 new public lakes have been built, with almost 21,000 surface acres of fishable water, and nearly 50 lakes of various sizes have been bought in the name of the public. More than 1,250 sites fronting on rivers, creeks, lakes and ponds have been acquired and developed for free public access to thousands of acres of wer that can be fished now .hat they can be reached. Mor tlan 1,150 re. search projects and investigations Thousands of miles of rivers and creeks, and ns of thousands of acres of lakes, ponds .and reser- voirs have been mapped, surveyed and inveoried for management purposes. Hundreds of thousands of human noses, and millions of fish, have been counted in creel census- es o find out how the fish were ects have been undertaken. bi{ing, where and under what con- ditions. Over 650 combination pro- CHRISTMAS SERVICS 10 a.m. worship -- Luke 2:6-7 "His Birth Demands a Place'" 2 p.m. Worship  Mathew 2:2 "His Coming Commonds Worship" LEGAL NOTICES CORSAGES --- CUT FLOWERS --- ARRANGEMENTS CHRISTMAS TREES  POINSETTAS Use Our F.T.D. Wire Service FREE DELIVERY BY MONROE FLORAL Comer Lewis & McDougall PYramid 4.5521 8 p.m. Choir Christmas story in word & song THE CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH into undertakings to help make fishing better in every state and territory. What exactly is DlngeII-Johnson? The books stat it thusly: "The DingeU-Johnson Act provides tha revenue from a manufacturer's ex- CALL FOR BIDS Notice is hereby given tat the Town of Mxxoe will consider bids for fuel oil and gasoline, as more specifically detailed in specifica- tions on public file at the Monrae Town Hall. Said bids will be open- ed t 8 p.m..January 11, 1961,. in the Mom'ee Town Council Cham- rs. The coxmcfl aservds the righ to reject any nd all bids. Signed: C. C. Campbell Town Clerk Monroe, Washington Published December 22 and 29, 1960. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH No. 30767 NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Matter of the Estate of HENRY E. BENGSTON Deceased. Ntice is kereby givert that the undersigned 'has been ,appointed and has qualified as Administra- trix of the estate of HENRY E. BENGSTON, Deceased that all per- sons 'having claims against said de- ceased ,are hereby required  serve the same duly verified, on said Ad- ministratrix or her attorney of rec- ord at the address below stated, and file the same wi the Clerk of said Court, {ogefltor wh proof of such service within six months after the dat of first p.ublicatin of this nice, or the same will be barred. Date of first publicYdon Dec. 22, 1960. MYRTLE A. BENGSTON Administrdx of said Estate. Address c/o H. Jim Hart, Atlxmy at Law, H. JIM HART Attorney for Estate, Monroe, Wash. Published December 22, 29, 1960 and January 5, 1961. Triple H Club Holds Christmas Meeting A Christmas party, dessert lun- eon and gift exclmtige highlighted the December meeting of the Tri- ple H. Club ekr this month c the home of Mrs. Mae Kothe, 205 N. Madison St. Assistant hostesses were Mrs. ara Dirks, Mrs. Dorothy Hen- dricks ,and Mrs. Ea Keech. The January meeting was sched- uled at the berne o Mrs. Florence Streeter with Mrs. Leha Hnt as co-hostess. Additional members attending were Mrs. Amy Anderson, Mrs. Rose Bayly, Mrs. Sylvia Bagley, Mrs. Viola Campbell, Mrs.. Clara Kn0shuug, Mrs. Myrtie Pearson, Mrs. Eleanor Pierce, Mrs. MabeI Roben, Mrs. Quinta Wilson and Mrs. Genevia Wood. Too Late To Classify FOR SALE: Good baled, local hay. uriee Snoozy, PYramid 4-6352. 47-ffc 1 ACRES R,0rries to lease on percentage. Inquire Regine Saekman. SY 3-2132. 47-2tp FOR SALE: Four transistor hear- ing aid, $93.60. Uses pen-lite bat- tery. 2-year . guarantee covers prompt repair or replactmaent. Write Ndson Jeweh-y, Burlington, Wsh. 47-4tceow CALL FOR BIDS Notice is helby given that the Town of Monroe will consider bids for liability, fire and other insur- ance cover, ages, as more specific- ly detailed in specifications on pu,blic file .at the Monroe Town Hall. Said bids wi!l be opened at 8 p.m. January 11, 1961, in the , Monroe Town Counci Chambers. The couacil reserves the right to reject any and ,all. bids. Signed C.C. Campbell Town Clerk Monroe, Washington PubIished December 22 and 29, 1960 "Political platforms ,are for one Everyone Welcome party to stand on, and the other ..... to jump on."--Arnold H. Gl,asow. I COATS. SPI,IIIALS! SLACKS, SKIRTS, SWEATERS ... 75' mard C learners MEN'S SUITS . ' . . . -. -.-' '1" , Monroe Shopping Center ' HOURS: 97::.0mU.'tmo'pfmP.'7(;WrTkds ys CLOSED SATURDAY NOON, DECEMBER 24 U.til T.esday Mor.i.g PYramid 4-2031 I II I [ I I ] ladies Plain DRESSES & SUITS '1 s , . the estate of STEPHEN W. RO- GERS, Deceased that all persons having claims gain said deceas- ed are hereby xquh to serve the sanae dugy verified, on said Executrix or her attorney of ree- -d at the address below stated, and file the same with (he Clerk of said Court, together with pro of stmh service within six nmnths after the date of first publication of this rotee, or file same wil be barred. Date of first publitaort Dec. 22, 1960. 1 MARIE R. ROGERS Executrix of said Esae. Address: Monroe, Wla. H. JIM: HART Attorney for Estate, Monroe, Wash. Published December 22, 29, 1960 'and January 5, 1961. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH No. 30784 NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Matter of the Estate of STEPHEN W. ROGERS Deceased. Ntice is hereby given Al-tat . the undergned has been ioointed and has qualified as Exetxix of TO WISH US ALL A VERY MERRY "CHRISTMAS--And we'd like to wish you all the merriest holiday season ever. Here's hop- ing you get exactly what you want in the year ahead. STUFFING CUBES 35 DINNER ROLLS 29 doz. aON EVERETT YOUR CHRISTMAS STORE/ No need to light Seattle traHic . . . You'll find all the conoeniences of big city shopping at the Bon Marche in Everettl Six big sales floors just brimming ,ith top quality lines from the nation's . ost important makers/ ORDER BY PHONE OR" MAIL Simply'say... "CHARGE r IT" I / e