Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
July 31, 1975     Monroe Historical Society
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July 31, 1975

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Page Six, Monitor, Monroe, WA, July 31, 1975 ~B~mmmDj~B~M~I~~M~M~U~~u~~ Call For Police, Fire Emergency ~M~nq~M~g~n~~~~g~g~1 Contrary to popular belief, good jobs aren't that hard to find these days. Not if you know where to look. You won't find o better place to look than today's Army. Our confidence is based on these simple facts: We have more lobs to offer than anyone. Military or civilian. The jobs are the kind you don't usually step right into. Electronics, construction, computers, technical repair, communications and law enforcement are a few of the over 200 good steady iobs we offer. Starting pay is s344.10 u month with four (From page 5) gory, a Grade Holstein owned by Simmons. This cow produced 23,479 pounds of milk and 936 pounds of butterfat. Other high producing ani- mals in this class were owned by Hansen Broth- ers, Craven Brothers, Bartelheimer Brothers, Gerald Klein, Skrinde Brothers, Wilbur Epptnga, Stanley F abet, Frank Bueler, Stanely Faber, Ul- rich Brothers, Dave Zylstra, and Institutional Industries Y 10. High two year old in the two time milking program was a grade Holstein owned by Heim- dal Farm with 18,999 pounds of milk and 784 pounds of butterfat. Others high in this class were Gale Wallace, Simmons, Frank Bueler, Craven Brothers, Ulrich Brothers, Dan Bar- telheimer, Case Lanting, Bartelhetmer Broth- ers, John Mtsich, Institutional Industries Y 10, A1 Steiner, Walter Spane. High two year old in the three time milking program was a grade Holstein owned by Dia- mond M Farm #1 with 20,670 pounds of milk and 795 pounds of butterfat. Other high pro- ducing animals in this class were owned by Diamond M #2. High three year old in the two time milking program was a grade Holstein owned by Bar- telheimer Brothers with 23,828 pounds of milk and 834 pounds of butterfat. Others high in this I By BEN MITCHELL Over the years the love, confidence and trust but his cup was filled to overflowing as he proud- between man and beast has been something that ly stood for the picture withahorsethat belong- we all admire. Most of us aspire to this status, ed to two other men, Morton Heinrich and Bob Few ever realize these dreams. Hederhorst. The two men knew and admired the Early in June, Joe Matus demonstrated hislove man and the Horse which was trained by for Thoroughbreds. He came to Longacres to Jim Penney. In fact, Joe had worked for watch Paul Goerge romphome a winner in a race Heinrich. for three-year old colts and geldings. In itself May many more of us have this affinity for that's not so remarkable. But Joe did it at con- siderable bodily exertion and pain, particularly pain. For the last several months Joe had been fighting a losing battle with the "Big C". He had been in and out of the hospital several times and was finally sent home as an out-patient with terminal cancer of the spine. It was with no little effort that he manipulated his arm crutches down from the stands to take his place in the winner's enclosure -to have his final picture with the horse he loved. He had owned and raced Thoroughbreds for several years but illness forced him to re- linquish that luxury and pleasure this year. animals. It could just contribute to making this a better world. Saturday, August 2: Mary Broderick Memorial for two-year old Washington-bred fillies at five and a half furlongs for $10,000 added. Some 269 distaffers were originally nominated in1973 and 215 fillies are still eligible. Record time by Delta Echo 1:04 flat on a fast track in 1973 with Lennie Knowles in the irons. Sunday, August 3: Spokane Handicap at a mile and a sixteenth for $15,000 added. Now establish- ed as the final prep for the Longacres Derby to be run August 17th. Tool Kit set a new record in 1974 with the time of 1:42-3/5. Tool Kit was later fatally injured in a traveling accident. class were owned by Ricvtlle, Frank Bueler, Joe stayed for only two or three races that day weeks paid eacotiea each yuar, nnd free medi- Craven Brothers, Hansen Brothers, Bill Smeenk col =HI dental care. & Sons, Gerald Klein, Bailand Farm, Carnie Some lobs are worth cash bonuses, Van Mulm, Ulrich Brothers. Like New Some of you will be eligible for rapid pro- High three year old in the three time milking MONROE ", o=, ,o, ,k,,, progra o*.e by D* ond #1, ELECTRIC 1972 FO Our Project Ahead Program gives you the grade Holstein with 23,166 pounds of milk and chance to earn college credits while on active duty wherever you're stationed. 912 pounds of butterfat. Also high in this Class rge Wr tl were Royce Carlson, Henry Graafstra, Simmons, Lou isv[il e tandem - 8V 71 G MC - Ful ler That s our job offer. We think it II pay you Carnie VerMulm, Craven Brothers, John Mistch, at . ..... Rt 910 - SQHD rear end - 12,000 lb. tolook into it. Skrinde Brothers, Richard Hartzell, Elmer KleinI Monroe Hardware i Front axle - Cam Brakes - Hendrickson and Frank Bueler. i . Electrical Contracting I suspension - 1100x24.5 tires. 4 available 2801 Wetmore Avenue High five year old and older animal in the i . Serving ,Monroe since | Everett three time milking program was owned by John I 1945 ! Call collect - Nat Brook - 763-9100 Call Collect 259-1711 Hansen, a grade Holstein producing 21,031pounds of milk and 845 pounds of butterfat. 1 794-8733 56S-1568l , Sea-Tac Ford Truck Sales Seattle Join the people whov joincd ,hc, 'my. Mr. Bliss Memorial Held Memorial services were held for Chester 0iNII Y ST M. Bliss July t I IMP WEEKDAYS 9:30-9 .... ~LVk SATURDAY 9:30-8 Zmn Lutherant nurcn I SUNDAY l~:Oo-s in Everett. 1327 Ave me D Snohomish 568-2139 Mr. Bliss, 59, of at your home DUNBAR LUMBER has DELI /ERY. Every Friday R0ute 3, Box 56, Man- C [ li|N|'=I|| ~|1|!11C1 5611-4153 roe, died July 21 in ong ratu SUMMER SPORTSWEAR BIG SAVINGS ON ALL SUMMER OUT[ ,TS Shells, knit tops, soft shirt~ shorts, knit slacks, co-ordi- nated pant and jacket at fits, halter tops, and other sportswear to pep up your : ummer wardrobe.., now re- duced to a price you can't afford to pass up. Sale runs through August 3 Discontinued Colors Reg. $139 C Seattle. He was born June 13, 1916 in Clear Lake, Wisconsin. He retir- ed two years ago aRer being employed for 30 years as food manager at the Washington State Reformatory. He was a member of the Cov- enant Church and the International Giddeon Association. Mr. Bliss leaves his wife, Dorothy; two daughters, Linda Ernst of Tacoma and Shirley Asper of Mon- roe; his mother, Er-, dine Johnson of Kelso, a sister, Ruby Brett of Longview; two brothers, Lawrence Bliss of San Diego and Earl Bliss of Moses Lake; four grandsons and two granddaught- ers. All Makes For information call CV-TV A' III THE GENERAL STORE IN SNOHOMISH HA$ GONE CO UN TR Y ********* 7 Piece Country Music Wed.-Sun. ,~,~ With Sat. Afternoon . Jam Session =;7 ********* Card Room Open 12 Noon V to you I II I onroe receive iiiiiii!i!iii~iii~i~ Stop in For Information during our i Grand Re-Opening Friday & Saturday, August 1st and 2nd Boat will be Awarded 4p.m. Saturday, Aug. 9 at Lewis Street Park during Golden Barrel Days Color Admiral's Pinero Models 25L25 or 25L28 25" diag. measure Medit. or onl, Colonial On All New Merchan- dise In Stock Excluding Red Tag Specials. TV Remote Control $54.95 Installed Air Suspension Speakers including cables gok Sp k o case ea ers ....... ,. real wood .. Home Entertainment Center 60" Console A M/'F M//8-Track stereo phono 00. pair 00 pair OO Monroe Shopping Center 794-5311 We Feature Admiral, S0i sar