Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
August 4, 1977     Monroe Historical Society
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August 4, 1977
 

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Page Six, Monitor, Monroe, WA., August 4, 1977 Auglaa 11, 12, & 10:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 103 West Main St. Monroe Next to Soma's Insurance Army AF Beat. Air Force's AF The Army's "air force" is made up of 9,200 aircraft, including 800 fixed wing and 8,400 rotary wing aircraft. Those who enlist in the Army may serve as air traffic con- trollers, crew chiefs or mech- anics while Army pilots must be commissioned or warrant Officers. It is interes ting to note that the U.S. Air Force has a total of 7,199 aircraft, some 2,000 less than the Army's "air force", according to the May issue of Air Force magazine. Call Sergeant Jan Hutchin- son at 568-9233 or 258-1623 for additional information on opportunities available in the Army's "air force." Debbie Jenkins, nee Debbie Kenney, daughter of Longacres leading trainer Martin Kenney, recently won her first race on a recognized TRA track while up on Fast Mate. She had two second places at Yakima Meadows just prior to the Longacres opening. She is one of the few distaff riders at the track and is an apprentice, riding with a five pound allowance at 110. When you talk to Debbie and she flashes that "let's be friends smile", one can detect a lot of determination which signals her desire to be a top journeyman jockey and she just could be in the near future. Up on the family farm in Snohomish, at the age of seven she began to break the yearlings fo ride and has been galloping horses at Longacres for her Dad since she was 14. As an apprentice she is not a contract rider but gives her father "first call" and does most of his riding. She works with a twisted and sore left arm in the mornings galloping horses with her brother Danny who will soon become an apprentice rider when he is 16. Debby injured her arm early one morning while galloping horses. Most jockeys (as does almost everybody) have their super- stitions and Debbie is no exception. For a long time she wore a pair of opal earrings but found she could not win while wearing them. Off they came and she won on First Mate. Could be that the extra weight of the jewelry kept her from winning. Debbie, a former high school cheerleader, is married to her high school sweetheart, Jim Jenkins, who works as a warehouse supervisor near South Center. She gave up high school graduation with her class last year to get married and begin her intended career as a rider. We talked to two other jockeys about Debbie and they commented, "We don't mind her beating us and she does have a great future potential for riding." One of them said, "Sometimes I wonder about her shoulder and arm strength. She's not weak but I would suggest that she might try some weight lifting to increase her strength. It really takes a great deal to manage some of these horses." Saturday, August 6: Mercer Girls Handicap for two-year old fillies at six furlongs for $12,500 added. Honors the pioneering sisters who came to Seattle around Cape Horn. Sunday, August 7: The Spokane Handicap at six and a half furlongs for three-year olds for $20,000 added. This one serves as the final stepping stone toward the August 21 Longacres Derby to be run at a mile and an eighth for $50,000 added. In '76 it was D.B.'s Dream from the 14th post position and from 12 lengths behind to win by two lengths. Board to Study School 'Use Fee Ill II II II ~e An administrative recom- mendation to charge a user fee for rental of Monroe School District facilities Will be discussed at a meeting of the Board of Education at 7:30 p.m., Monday, Aug. 8 in the district's board room on W. Columbia. The recommendation to in- itiate the fee came after a double levy loss in an effort to balance a deficit budget. Several athletic facilities and classrooms are used by many Monroe groups which pay a small user fee. "1977 continues tobe a strong year for SEAFIRST Our earnings were up 6% in the second quarter and up 7% for the first six months of the year. "We continued to show very strong growth in loans. Our commercial loans grew 15%, installment loans were up 30% and real estate loans expanded 2.6% from a year ago. "Deposit growth, especially checking and savings accounts, has also been very healthy. "SEAFIRST's balance sheet has reflected the growth M the Washington economy, And it makes us proud to be a major factor in helping the people of Washington. But after all, that's what our business is all about? William M. Jenkins ChairmAn rianaaal m,jblight, (In Thousands, Except Per Sham) 1977 1976 % Increase For the Three Months Ended June 30 Income Before SeCurities Transactions. Per Sham ..................... Net Income ....................... Per Sham ...................... Cash Dividends Declared Per Share .... For the Six Months Ended June 30 Income Before Securities Transac~ons.. $17,644 Per Sham ..................... $1.96 Net Income..- ..................... $17,451 Per Share ..................... $1.94 Cash Dividends Declared Per Sham .... $.62 At Juno 30 Total Loans ....................... $3,287,619 Total Assets ....................... 5,582,440 Total Deposits ..................... 4,271,200 Total Shareholders' Equity ............ 285,904 $8,972 $8,491 +5.7% $1.00 $94 $8,978 $8,488 +5.8% $I.00 $.94 $.31 $.28 + 10.7% $16,547 +6.6% $1.84 $16,528 +5.6% $1.84 $.56 +10;7% $2,739,672+20.0% 4,962,168 +12.5% 3,654,116 + 16.9% 259,285 + 10.3% Experts Say Local Farms Are Beautiful The Dick Feddema and Don Steffen farms of Monroe and the Darrell Ricci and Bill Smeenk farms of Snohomish joined 22 other Snohomish County dairymen as recipi- ents of the Dairy of Merit award of the Washington Dairy Beautification Com- mittee, according to Richard Matthews, extension spec- ialist. To receive the award, a farm must score 90 or more points on roadside appear- ance, condition of farm buildings, cleanliness of ani- mals and landscaping. Never dismiss entirely the advice of the man who has failed; he should be an auth- ority on what not to do. L 5aoh(mmh Count7 Bo~d: CLIFF~ CHAIRMAN l~endFarms - " B G BAF~F.R, IR. Assmam Secretary, Summa r~ C.~ga~r ALFRED 1. BARRAN President, Caner# Telephone C.om~myof the Northwest lnc DELMER H. BUSE. Pmm~nt Buse Tam/mr & WILLIAM W DOBLER President, C C Chattee Co., lnc L. DEAN ECHELBARGER Echalb~rger & Keeler ADE K EITNER Wee President & Manager, H~v7 Macluner/ Dmsion, Western Gear Corporanon MAX GELLERT PresMent EMec Corporation JOHN C. HERBER V~"e Prekident & Manager, Everett Branch, Se~ttle-Fu-st Neobnal Bank lAMES E HUNTER Attorney,, Anderson, Hunter, DewelL Baker & Collins JOHN L. HUTSELL President & General Manager, Assooated Sand & Gravel Co., Inc RICHARD C. KILTZ, M.D. Radmlo~ Asst~ates, lnc W, V. LAUMAN, JR. Beql~nal V~'~ Pre.~'dent & Manager, Northwest Reg~n, Se~tt~ Fwst National Bank Pnnclpal Subsidiary: Seattle-First Nabonal Bank DEPOSITS - MONROE BRANCH... $!3,731,622,27 ROBERT E. RODGERS Division Vice President & General Manager, Northwest Operations, Scott Paper Company LAURENCE A. SMITH . Vsce President, Northwest Region, Se~tt~Ftrst National Bank ROBERT R WALTZ. Seattle-~ohonush Mill Company NOW you Can get more insur- ance for less. Merely combine your theft coverage, personal liability, fire protection and glass breakage into a Home- owners Package Policy with... George & Verle Sondbok 622 Highway 2 E. Monroe 794 58] HEAD 'EM UP--More than 200 owners of Airstream trailers, part of a multi-national caravan visiting the western Unite.d States, converged on the Evergreen State Fairgrounds last weekend. The trailer caravan represented a number of trailer clubs from throughout Washington. Wilson Schedules Equipment Issue, Practice Times First turn-outs for the 1977 football season will be held at 7 a.m.. Monday, Aug. 22 as the Monroe High School Bearcats begin gearing for their first labors under Head Coach Rollin Wilson and a newly aligned league. Equipment will be issued at the new high school Thurs- day, Aug. 18 and Friday, Aug. 19, according to Wil- son. Seniors and returning let- termen will pick up their pads at 7 p.m., Aug. 18 at the new high school. Juniors and sophomores will be is- sued equipment at 7 p.m. on Firday, Aug. 19, also at the new high school. George Wingert In Fleet Routine Navy Date Processing Technician Second Class George E. Wingert, whose wife Margaret is the daught- er of James O'Neal of Du- vall, recently participated in Exercise "Readiex 4-77" off the Southern California coast. He is serving as a crew- member aboard the amphib- ious command ship USS Blue Ridge, homeported in San Diego. He was one of more than 10,000 men who took part in the seven-day exercise, which included 25 ships and 100 aircraft. The exercise was part of the continuing training program for Fleet units and was designed to test their readiness and cap- ability to conduct air, surface and antisubmarine opera- tions. The exercise was under the overall command of Vice Admiral Samuel L. Gravely, Jr., USN, the commander of the U.S. Third Fleet. Wingert joined the Navy in June 1970. The poor footsore pedes- Stomp Told Two weeks of non-asgistance food stamp outstation services for August are announced by Ralph R. Renner, administrator for the Everett local office of the Department of Social and Health Services. This service will be available according to the following schedule. Monday, August 8 and 22, from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the Skykomish Library Building, Skykomish; Monday, August 8 and 22 from 1 to 4 p.m., at the Sultan City Hall. Sultan: Wednesday, August 10 and 24 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., at the East County Senior Center. 12730 Chainlake Road, Monroe. The applications for non-assistance food stamps will be taken on a drop-in basis. No appointment will be necessary. 'Applicants for food stamps are advised to bring in personal identification for each member of the household and receipts for rent or house payment. Verification of income (wages, pensions, loans, gifts, unemployment compensation, etc.) and resources (bank accounts, stocks, second cars. etc.) will also be required. Certain expenses can be deducted when computing the income upon which the food stamp purchase price is based. Rent or house payments, medical bills, child care, funeral costs, and tuition payments are some of these expenses and these must also be verified by receipts. Questions regarding the non-assistance food stamp program and application procedures can be directed to 259-8412 or 259-8603. Any recipient needing transportation to the outstations may call for thathelp to 259-8438. Bryan Keller Ends Training Marine Private First Class Byran L. Keller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Keller of 228 Ave. A, Snohomish, has completed recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif. During!the 11 -week training cycle, he learned the basics of battlefield survival. He was introduced to the typical daily routine that he will experience during his enlist- ment and studied the per- sonal and professional stand- ards traditionally exhibited by Marines. ,He participated in an active phsycial conditioning pro- gram and gained proficiency in a variety of military skills, including first aid, rifle marksmanship and close order drill. Teamwork and self-discipline were empha- sized throughout the training cycle. A 1976 graduate of Sno- homish High School, he join- ed the Marine Corps in Airman Chittick Tabbed for New Tech. Training Airman Russell D. Chittick, son of Mrs. Bonnie E. Davis of 4011 Federal, Everett, has been selected for technical training at Sheppard AFB, Tex., in the Air Force wire maintenance field. The airman recently com- pleted basic training at Lack- land AFB, Tex., and studied the Air Force mission, or- ganization and customs and received special instruction in human relations. Comple- tion of this training earned the individual credits to- wards an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Airman Chittick is a 1975 graduate of Everett High School. His father, Wendell V. Chittick, resides on Rt. 2, Sultan. trian is often the man who assumed he had enough gas in the tank. Valley March 1977. Monroe It's not enough for us to do good deeds; we must do them with good grace. Bethel Church Church Directory Faith Center Assembly of God Rev. Al Stivala, 334-5959 Church, 794-8598 Corner, Lewis & MacDougal Sun. 9.'45 a. m., 6:30p. m. Wqd. Family_Night 7 p. m. i l i: i , Monroe Community Chapel Pastor AI Starling, 794-430ff Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship 11 a. m. Sunday Eve. Bible Study, 7 p. m. Wed. Family Night at the Church, 7p.m. 23515 OM Owen Rd. 794-4440 Non-Denomination Skykomlsh Valley Baptist Church Independent Fundamental IOOF HalI--S. Lewis St.. Monroe Sunda.v School IO A.M. Morning Worship II A.M. Evening Worship 5 P M United Methodist Church , Rev. E. Vincent Smith Family Worship 10 a. m. Followed by Church School 338 S. Lewis 794-8863 First Congregational Church Larry S. Baker, Interim Pastor Lewis & MacDougal Streets Morning Worship and Churctl School, t0:30 a. m. 1--329-8647 Monroe ISeventh Day Adventist Church .Pastor Roger Worley Sabbath School. 9:15 a. m. Church 11 a.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p. m. Community Seta,ice Center, 10--3 Tuesdays Evangelical Covenant Church Pastor Tim Sporrong 202 S. Sams St., Monroe 9:45 a.m., Sunday School 11:00 a. m., Morning Worship Service 7:00 a. m. , Thursday, Midweek Services Rev. H.M. Gering, 794-7708 1405 W. Main Street Suaday/Church School 9:45 a. m. Evening Worship 6 p. m. Wed. Family Night, 7 p.m. Monroe First Baptist Church Pastor Dale Church Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Evening Worship 7 p. m. Monroe Church of Christ Meeting Place Madison and Short Columbia 10:00 a.m., Sunday School 11 a.m., Worship 7p.m., Evening Worship 7:30 p.m., Wed. Meeting Tuesday Night Prayer 7 P. M. IAll services interpreted for ~he deal] Pastor G. 1". Morrison -- 778-5834