Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
January 18, 1973     Monroe Historical Society
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January 18, 1973
 

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(): .... [ i~ [! THE "BROWNSMITH "CONCERT at Mon- roe High School last week raised $187 dol- lars and will be used to defray expenses for the school annual vice-principal Dick I_angum said. The group performed for over an hour and played a number of original songs and the students seemed to enjoy the presentation tangum added, --Staff Photo (From Page 1) meeting to discuss city financial matters with all department heads for January 25. The '73 budget was prepared and approved while former mayor Jack Law was in charge. On a motion by Prentice the city declined to participate in a Sno- homish County Cooperative Health Authority agreement due to lack of budgeted funds. At a previous session a spokes- man for the group presented its lan to the council and requested 200 as the city's share. The measure to decline the re- quest passed unamiously. In other matters before the council a motion from Schwartz was passed to allow the Snohomlsh County Hous- ing Authority to enter into agree- ments with local landlords to rent housing to low income families and elderly persons. Borltn named the appointments of Jerry Streutker and Earl Williams to the planning commission and Clarence Peters to the park board to fill existing vacancies. The council reappointed Storrs Clough as city attorney; Steve Clough as Deputy Attorney; Betty King, city clerk; Marcella Davis, city treasurer and Ray Parnell, build- tnginspector for 1973. Helm made a motion to submitt the city's bid for a new police car totaling $3,317 to be included on the state's bid. It was unamiously ap- proved. Prentice brought up the fact that since Borltn was spending a great deal of time at city hall it might be appropriate to furnish s o m e type of temporary office for him to conduct business. Parnell was instructed to prepare some type of economical plan at a future meeting. Prentice also voiced a successful motion that the former police car, a 1971 Chevrolet, be licensed and in- sured for use by city officials, such as the mayor, instead of use of private vehicles. Steelhead fishermen are asked by the State Game Department to return 1972 steelhead punchcards, even if were not success- last year. Data obtained from the cards is vital to the management of the state's more thanl40 steelhead waters. Cards may be mailed postage free or brought to the main office of the Game Department in Oly- mpia or any Regional Office. In addition, all license dealers and many boat launchand access sites through- out the state have places to deposit cards. I Phil Julian & Anita Picket at HIS PLACE Coffee House W. Main St. January 26 & 27 8 -II P.M. "rm 39 now But what you eat and drink is bound to affect the way you look. And I sure have drlmk a lot of milk!" Odginutor of Jut Pumps Gd the fact#! We Train Men to Work As LIVESTOCK BUYERS If you have some livestock experience we will train you to buy cattle, sheep and hogs. For a local interview, write today with your background. Include your complete ad- dress and phone number. CATTLE BUYERS, INC. 4420 Madison Kansas City, Mo. 6411 I F~'=,'.i.9 C=ttl, ,.,d .(;.,t~k f, gav.,, C'aliforma - Oregon .Washington Dairymen Milk has something for every body.. Even Pat Boonek January 18t 1973, Monitorj Monroe, WA. Page Three With a second straight year of growth First Federal Savings again set all-time highs in savings, total assets, interest payments and real estate loans in 1972 Robert M. Humphrey, president said. Savings increased a record $1,250,000 a month last year top- ping 1971's high of $1-millton per month, he said. "At year end savings tallied an all time high of $75-million -- an tncrgase of $15-million over the same date a year ago. Since Dec- ember 31, 1970, savings have in- creased by 60 per cent at the eight- office mutual savings institution, Humphrey said. "We've had two very good years and prospects are very bright for 1973," the president said. "The first weeks of 1973 arecon- tinutng the pace of 1972 and we ex- pect it to continue. More people than ever are saving with First Federal, all our offices are show- ing steady and substantial growth in both savings and real estate loans and we believe the trend will con- tinue. The general -- if sometimes slight -- improvement in the bus- iness climate of the Puget Sound country will, in our opinion, con- tribute to this anticipated growth." Last year, First Federal de- positors earned a recordS3,612,000 in interest on their savings, com- pared with $2,800,000 in 1971. In- terest at the rate of 5 per cent com- pounded daily, was paid on pass- book savings, and certificate ac- counts of $1,000 or more earned 6 per cent compounded daily. Assets stood at $85.5-mUlton on December 31, compared with $66.6- million a year ago. Real estate loans showed a new high of $71-mUlion, compared with $56- million a year ago and $47-mll- !ion in 1970. Because of a marked increase in branch activity during 1972 and rec- ord savings and real estate loan volume in First Federal's branches, total savings and loan business in the branches for the first time out- stripped First Federal's home of- rice in Everett, Humphrey noted. During the year First Federal opened its first King County of- fice at Federal Way and started construction on another Branch in Redmond, scheduled to open in the spring. Demos To Pick New Assessor A successor to ftllthea presentation with a office of county asses- question and answer sot Carroll Barlow, period following. who died recently, will be made January 29, according to Snohom- tsh County Democratic Chairman Ed Hansen. All county demo- cratic precinct com- mitteemen may vote for three persons to serve the remaining term, with final selec- tion determined by the county commis- sioners. Persons interested in the nomination must contact Hansen prior to the January 29 ses- sion and each will be given -a short time at the meeting to make The meeting will be held at the Alpine Res- taurant in the South Everett B & M Shop- ping Center beginning at 7:30 p.m. Don't be fooled by n u m b e r s. Quality counts and results are proof. Advertise in the MONITOR. Call 794-7116. 1973 Blazer - Cheyenne 350 V8, 4 speed, heavy duty shocks, heavy duty springs, radio, heavy duty cooling system, power steering, Catalinta Blue with white top. Per Month $104. 46 per month for 48 months, Cash Price of $3782 plus tax and License. Deferred Price $5113.41. Annual Percentage Rate of 12%. Stock #1155 8' Alaskan Chinook Mini Motor Home Sleeps 6, gas-electrlc refrigerator, oven & range, power steering, power brakes, hydromatic, heavy chassis & tires. Medium olive & white. Per Month $138.36 per month for 60 months. Cash Price of $5899 plus tax and license, Deferred Price of $8400. Annual Percentage Rate of 12%. Stock #'2564. New Chinook 10'6" Camper Self contained with shower a lustallation Extra. Stock #2447. Ton Pick.up Radio, heater, all factory equipment. Per M onth $72.37 per Month for 42 Months. Cash Price of $2372.36 Plus Tax and License. Deferred Price of $3138.55. Annual Percentage Rate of 12%. Stock #2575, 1970 Chev. Power steering, power brakes, V8, Hydromatic, heavy tires & Shocks. 1970 New Chinook Self contained, toilet, shower, heater. Complete for a Per Month $79.30 Per Month for 48 Months. Cash Price of $2929 Plus Tax and License.. Deferred Price of $3905. Annual Percentage Rate of 12. Stock #2448. V8, Automatic, All heavy duty. I 1968 Chev. All Financing Contingent On Approval of Credit One owner. Real nice.