Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
July 29, 1976     Monroe Historical Society
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July 29, 1976
 

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Ju_~ 29, 1976, Monroe Monitor, Monroe WA., Page Three 1, ~~:" ~: :~::~ ........ ~'~: Econ-my,o which in tm'"ngs Food Stamp Outstation Schedule Announced Two weeks of non-assis- Chain Lake Road, Monroe; intimate is but money- tance food stamp outstation The applications for non- making, when exercised over : ~-:: ~::: ~:~ services for August are an- assistance food stamps will men becomes policy. ~~ nounced by Ralph R. Ren- be taken on a drop-in basis. --Plutarch ner. Administrator of the No appointment will be ne- q MONROE JAYCEES are predicting almost double the entrants in this year's raft race than last year. Everett Local Office of the Department of Social and Health Services. There will be a food stamp interviewer available according to the following schedule: cessary. Applicants for food stamps are advised to bring in personal identification for each member of the house- hold and receipts for rent or house payment. Verification of income (wages, pensions, Monday, August 9 and loans, gifts, unemployment August 23, from 1:00 p.m. to compensation, etc.) and re- 4:00 p.m. at the Sultan City sources ( b a n k accounts, Hall, Sultan; stocks second cars, etc.) will Monday, August 9 and also be required. August 23, from 10:00 a.m. Questions regarding the to 11:00 a.m. at the Skyko- non-assistance food stamp mish Library Building, Sky- program and application pro- komish; cedures can be directed to Wednesday, August 11 259-8686 or 259-8588. Any and August 25, from 2:00 recipient needing transpor- p.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the East tation to the outstations may County Senior Center, 12730 call for that help to 259-8438. iN II I I I I I II Funeral Home 441 Main Monroe, Wa. 98272 "Serving others as we would wish to be served..." ROD SEWELL, Gen. Mgr. Entries Could Top 100 In Jaycee Raft Race Monroe 794-7049- Carnation 333-4179 Nearlv all men die of their remedies, and not of their illnesses. --Moliere Santa invites you to preview the Big Top showing of all the new, beautiful Christmas card selections. DISCOUN until Aug. 30 on your selection of Christmas cards onroe 113 W. Main 794-7116 At about this time every 3'car, normally sane indivi- duals begin gathering v~ater- proof materials and mum- bling about "the big race." The object of their imagi- nations is the Skykomish Ri- ver, or rather, being the skipper of the winning raft, kayak, or other floating ves- sel in the Monroe Jaycees Fourth Annual Raft Race between Sultan and Monroe The race is scheduled for [ncreoses Puget Sound handlers re- corded an increase in the volume of milk utilized for Class 1 purposes during the month of June. According to James A. Burger, market administrator, total Class I usage for the month reached 54.1 million pounds with daily usage averaging 1.8 per cent above the May level and 9.8 per cent above the level of a year ago. The increase over the May level is the first ever recorded in the market. The increase over the pre- vious month primarily re- flects a sharp increase in sales of fluid milk products outside of the marketing area. Out-of-area sales aver- aged 7.2 per cent above those in May and were 28.1 per cent above the level of aI year ago. Fluid sales within the market averaged 1.2 per cent below those of the pre- vious month but were stilli 4.7 per cent above a year' ago. Milk production continued the upward trend during May with total receipts from producers reaching 137.7 million pounds. Dairy re- ceipts declined seasonally by 2.2 per cent from those in May but were still 4.2 per cent above the level of a year ago. An estimated 1,269 pro- ducers were associated with the market during June. Daily production per pro-i ducer averaged 3,617 pounds an increase of 343 pounds or 10.5 per cent over last year. Producers will receive $10.20 and $9.32 per hun- dred weight, respectively, for their June deliveries of base and excess milk. The base price declined 2~ from last month but is still $1.58 above a year ago. The excess price increased 2~ from last month and is $1.21 above a year ago. The weighted aver- age price for all milk in June reached $9.12 per hundred weight, up 2e5 from May and $1.37 above a year ago. Monroe ire alls Thursday, July 22, 9:30 a.m.--Transformer fire in Tualco Valley. Sunday, July 25, 1:15 a.m.--Aid call to Highway 2 accident. No aid required. Monday, July 26, 4:30 p.m.-Chimney fire on Old Sultan Rd., minimal damage reported. Monday, July 26, 6:00 p.m.--Truck fire at intersec- tion of SR 522 and Highway 2. Fire was extinguished on arrival. Sunday, August 8 and about twice as many of the glory- crazed water pilots are pre- dicted to descend upon the Sultan starting point as last year, according to Ron Wag- ner, Jaycee in charge of the race. "We could have close to 100 entries," he said. "Already, 30 people have contacted me about it." In last years, race, 46 entrants finished the river course. So many entrants are expected that Wagner is con- sidering running the race in "heats," with rafts and pole- powered vessels getting an earlier start than the swifter kayaks and canoes. Under such a method, Wagner hopes most of the entries will cross the Lewis St. bridge finish line at about the same time. Last year, one raft pulled across the finish line more than seven hours after it started. "Everyone else had packed up and gone home," Wagner said. Because of the large turnout expected for the raft race itself, the Golden Barrel event was "bagged" this year, he said. "There was just no way we could work both the raft race and the Golden Barrel," said Wagner. "It was too much of a hassle." He said the Jaycees hope to bring the event back next year. Meanwhile, the deadline for entry forms nears for raft race entries. There are four divisions of floating craft: canoe-kayak, fixed oar, poles and paddles ar d commercial hull. Trophies will be awarded for the first three finishes in each category, and prizes have also been added. Entry blanks can be ob- tained at the Monroe Youth Club, the Pit Stop Tavern, Curnutt's Appliance and Pat's Chevron. For additional informa- tion, contact Wagner at 794- 7013. Memorial Mass at St. Mary's Said for George N. Benish, 53 A memorial mass at St. Mary's Catholic Church was said last Thursday for George N. Benish, 53, of Sultan, who died July 20 at a local hospital following a brief illness. He was born Sept..29, 1922 in Spokane, Wash., and was a resident of the Sultan area for the past 18 years. Mr. Benish was a self-employed cement finisher. He was a member of the Cement Finishers and Mason Union No. 528 and also a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church, Monroe. Survivors include his wife, Betty, of the family home; two daughters, Colleen Updike and Karen Klien, both of Sultan; one son, Frank, also of Sultan; his mother, Mrs. Gertrude Benish of Seattle; four brothers, William' J. of Seattle, Robert, of St. Mary's, Alaska, Roy J. of Kent, and Ray J. of Issaquah; three sisters, Vivian Ochs of Seattle, Gertrude T. Russell of South Jacksonville, Fla., and Rosalie Berjarski of Astoria, Oregon; and six grandchildren. Father Michael J. Ryan officiated the services, which were followed by private cremation under the direction of Purdy and Kerr, Monroe. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the St. Mary's Catholic Church. 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