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GOLDEN

TIMES

A M O N T H LY M A G A Z I N E F O R T H E R E G I O N ’ S R E T I R E E S B Y T H E L E W I S T O N T R I B U N E

 Inside Birthdays PAGE 5 United Way PAGE 17 Ed Hayes PAGE 18

Mr. Pomeroy Johnny Capwell spends his days taking care of his neigbors and community / PAGE 10 O C T O B E R 4 , 2 010 / VOL. 20, NO. 10 / A Target Publication


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LEWISTON TRIBUNE

M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

SOCIAL SECURITY Q & A abled, blind, or age 65 or older and have limited income and resources. Income is defined as wages, Social Security benefits, and pensions. Income also includes such things as food and shelter you receive from others. Social Security does not count all of your income when

MCCLATCHYTRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Q: What are the rules for getting Supplemental Security Income (SSI)? I’m thinking about applying. A: To be eligible to receive SSI benefits, you must be dis-

deciding whether you qualify for SSI. Resources include bank accounts, cash, stocks, and bonds. You may be able to get SSI if your resources are worth no more than $2,000. A couple may be able to get SSI if they have resources worth no more than $3,000. Learn more by reading our publication, Supplemental Security Income

Open and Receptive Government P.O. Box 103 Clarkston, WA 99403 jimjeffordsforcommissioner @gmail.com

E D I TO R S Robert Johnson & Mary Tatko Golden Times is inserted in the Tribune the first Monday of every month.

www.JimJeffordsforCommissioner.com Paid for by Jim Jeffords

To advertise, contact your Tribune advertising sales representative at (208) 848-2292. On the cover: Johnny Capwell of Pomeroy talks about his time in the Navy during World War II, by Kyle Mills of the Tribune

Amoena National Fit Event

Visit the Owl Home Medical and receive a free fit evaluation for your breast form and bra. Phyllis Counts, CMF, and Amoena representative, will be available for fittings and information. Tuesday, October 12, 2010 9:00am-5:00pm

Golden Times  Lewiston Tribune PO Box 957  Lewiston ID 83501 (208) 848-2243

Please call Linda, CFM, to schedule your appointment today.

VOTE

743-7766

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Cash Sale Items!

“Caring about your comfort” 281790JD_10

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SOUTHWICK ASSESSOR

Come in and visit our newly remodeled nationally accredited facility and fitting room.

(208) 743-7766

Evan

FOR ASOTIN COUNTY

Refreshments served all day!

Fax (208) 746-9937

 This column was prepared by the Social Security Administration. For fast answers to specific Social Security questions, contact Social Security toll-free at (800) 772-1213.

GOLDEN

for Asotin County Commissioner, Dist. 3

Monday - Friday 8:30am-5:30pm Now Open Saturdays 9:00am-5:00pm

(SSI), at www.socialsecurity. gov/pubs/11000.html.

TIMES

Jim Jeffords

312 St. John’s Way, Lewiston, ID

BRIEFLY

 13 Years combined experience including Assessments, Appraisals, Property Management and Real Estate Transactions  Experienced Asotin County Chief Deputy Assessor  County Resident for 32 Years  Washington State Accredited Property Appraiser I implemented a streamlined Senior Citizen application process for reduced taxes to better serve our Asotin County Seniors.

I would greatly appreciate your valuable VOTE and would be honored to serve as your next Asotin County Assessor.

www.voteSouthwick.com 281795JD-10

evan@votesouthwick.com

Paid for by Evan Southwick for Asotin County Assessor. Tricia Dasenbrock, Treasurer

Diabetic support group to meet Oct. 11 The Valley Diabetic Support Group will meet at 7 p.m. Oct. 11 at Trinity Lutheran Church at 920 Eighth Ave. in Lewiston. The meeting will consist of an open discussion on the subject of living with diabetes. All diabetics, friends and family members are invited. Handouts, magazines and product samples will be available. More information is available by calling Arlene Mansfield at (208) 743-6676.

Sons of Norway sets October meeting Sons of Norway Elvedalen Lodge No. 129 will begin its meeting with a potluck at 1 p.m. Oct. 16 at the Pautler Senior Center at 549 Fifth St. in Clarkston. The cultural program will be on the Norwegian national anthem. Sons of Norway is open to all people of Scandinavian descent or those who are interested in Scandinavian culture. Visitors are always welcome. More information is available by calling (208) 798-8617 or (208) 743-2626.

Fitness and fall prevention class to start Oct. 11 A program of strength and balance training for those 55 and older will begin Oct. 11. The program is a combination of strength and balance training. An initial assessment will determine each participant’s fitness. Classes will be from 10:30 to 11 a.m. Monday through Friday at the Clarkston Grange Hall at 2220 Reservoir Rd. For more information or to register, call Marlena at (208) 746-7787, e-mail her at mar lenar@waidvolunteercenter.org or stop by the WA-ID Volunteer Center at 1422 Main St. in Lewiston.


M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

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Senior lunch schedules /

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Sponsored by Alternative Nursing Services

Parks & Recreation Senior Nutrition Program

Senior Round Table Nutrition Program

Moscow Friendly Neighbors Nutrition Program

The Lewiston meal sites for the Senior Nutrition Program serve hot lunch at noon on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at the Lewiston Community Center (1424 Main St.) and the United Methodist Church (1213 Burrell Ave.). There is a suggested donation of $4 for seniors age 60 and over. There is a charge of $5 for the meal for those younger than age 60.

Clarkston meals are served Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at the Pautler Senior Center. Asotin meals are served Tuesday and Thursday. No salad bar on Tuesday. Salad bar starts at 11:30 a.m. Suggested donation is $3 for those 60 and older. For those younger than 60, the cost is $6. Home-delivered meals are available by calling 758-3816.

Moscow meals are served at noon on Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Great Room of the 1912 Center, 412 East Third St., Moscow. Suggested donations are $4 (60 and older) and $6 (younger than 60). Salad bar available at 11:30 a.m. To arrange for home delivery, call Area Agency on Aging in Lewiston, 800-877-3206. Meal site information and menu are online at users.moscow.com/srcenter

Monday, Oct. 4

Lasagna / veg. salad / green beans / breadsticks / cookie

Tuesday, Oct. 5

Baked ham / scalloped potatoes / coleslaw / applesauce / peas / cornbread

Thursday, Oct. 7

WED., Oct. 6

Chicken / potatoes / gravy / carrots / JellO salad / dessert / whole wheat roll

Friday, Oct. 8

Monday, Oct. 11

Closed for Columbus Day

Tuesday, Oct. 12

Meatloaf / parslied potatoes / corn / veg. salad / biscuit / ice cream sundae

Tuesday, Oct. 5

Tuesday, Oct. 12

Beef tater tot casserole / corn / carrots / muffin / peaches Roast pork / gravy / mashed potatoes / mixed veg. / fruit Jell-O / roll / butterscotch pudding CLOSED FOR TRAINING

Baked chicken / gravy / mashed potatoes / beets / veg. Jell-O / roll / peach crisp

Tuesday, oct. 5 Thursday, oct. 7

Spaghetti with meat sauce / mixed veg. / garlic bread / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Tuesday, oct. 12

Roast pork / potatoes with gravy / beets / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Thursday, oct. 14

Oven fried chicken / potatoes with gravy / corn / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Thursday, Oct. 14

Meat loaf / gravy / mashed potatoes / green beans / bread / apricots / cookies

Tuesday, oct. 19

Stuffed cabbage / potatoes / mixed veg. / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Friday, Oct. 15

Sloppy Joes / bun / cook’s choice salad / tater tots / pears / salad bar

Thursday, oct. 21

Pork chops / potatoes / Capri veg. / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

WEd., Oct. 13

Roast pork / mashed potatoes / gravy / green beans / broccoli salad / whole wheat roll / dessert

Monday, Oct. 18

Beef Stroganoff / buttered noodles / beet salad / broccoli / whole wheat roll / cookie

Tuesday, Oct. 19

Roast beef / gravy / mashed potatoes / peas and carrots / roll / plums / cookies

Tuesday, oct. 26

Tuesday, Oct. 19

Sweet and sour pork / rice / carrot salad / green beans / fruit / cinnamon roll

Thursday, Oct. 21

Pork sausage gravy / biscuit / winter mix veg. / veg. Jell-O / fruit cocktail

Thursday, oct. 28

wed., Oct. 20

Roast beef / mashed potatoes / gravy / mixed veg. / tomato-cucumber salad / whole wheat roll

Monday, Oct. 25

Pork scaloppini / mashed potatoes / gravy / mixed veg. / applesauce / whole wheat roll

Tuesday, Oct. 26

Salisbury steak / oven fried potatoes / corn / veg. salad / biscuit / ice cream sundae

wed., Oct. 27

Turkey / dressing / gravy / green beans / Jell-O salad / roll / dessert

Turkey / potatoes and gravy / green beans / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Hamburgers / potatoes / chips / soup / salad bar / dessert bar Ham / potatoes / peas and carrots / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Friday, Oct. 22

Home made chicken noodle soup / cook’s choice salad / muffins / peaches / salad bar

Tuesday, nov. 2

Tuesday, Oct. 26

Chicken fried steak / gravy / mashed potatoes / biscuit / peas / apple ring / cake and ice cream BIRTHDAY DINNER

Thursday, nov. 4

Liver and onions / potatoes with gravy / peas and carrots / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Thursday, Oct. 28

Beef Stroganoff with noodles / green beans / carrots / bread / mandarin orange Jell-O

Tuesday, nov. 9

Tilapia / garden rice / mixed veg. / soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Friday, Oct. 29

Hamburger with everything / potato patty / cook’s choice salad / apricots / salad bar

Thursday, nov. 11

Roast beef / potatoes with gravy / veg. soup / salad bar / dessert bar

Meat loaf / potatoes with gravy / corn / soup / salad bar / dessert bar


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lewiston tribune

M ON D A Y, O C TOBER 4 , 2 0 1 0

briefly

birthdays

AARP driver safety course set for November

NARFE members to hear from Rep. Minnick

An AARP driver safety class will offered from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Nov. 15 and 16 at the Lewiston Police Training Center at 2419 16th Ave. The course is open to drivers of all ages. Fees are $12 for AARP members and $14 for non-members. Completion of the class may

Chapter 515 of the National Active and Retired Federal Employees will meet at noon Oct. 27 at Macullen’s Restaurant at 1516 Main St. in Lewiston. U.S. Rep. Walt Minnick

entitle the student to a reduction in auto insurance premiums. Proof of completion may give an Idaho driver a 3-point reduction of violation point count on his driver’s license. For more information or to register, call Arnie Lee at (208) 301-8844.

AARP seeks driver safety instructors Volunteers are needed to teach AARP driver safety classes in the Lewiston-Clarkston Valley. Retired teachers or those who enjoy leading discussions are encouraged to apply. The classes are refresher courses for older drivers.

Idaho residents interested in becoming a volunteer instructor can contact district coordinator Will Seaver at (208) 983-1772 for more information. Washington residents can contact Dave or Sharon Mudra at (509) 758-2871.

will address the group on current issues. All current and retired federal employees are invited to attend. More information is available by calling (509) 7588791.

Local AARP chapter to meet Wednesday The local AARP chapter will meet at noon Oct. 6 at the Pautler Senior Center at 549 Fifth St. in Clarkston. The meal consists of entree, dessert and coffee. Entertainment will be pro-

vided by Cameron Layes on the piano, and Tom Kurdy will talk about the American Cancer Society. Reservations may be made by calling Ruth at (509) 7582448.

Complete and compelling. All the news you need.

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oct. 1  Orland F. Gage Orland F. Gage will celebrate his 92nd birthday with an open house from 1 to 4 p.m. Oct. 23 at the Lewiston Community Center at 1424 Main St. Orland was born in Mapleton, Iowa, Oct. 1, 1918, to Ora and Florence Gage, the oldest of 10. The family moved to a farm near Princeton when Orland was 16, and he graduated from Potlatch High School. He married Eileen Nolan in 1941, and they reared two children. Orland served in the U.S. Army Air Force in the Pacific Theater during World War II with the 38th Bomb Group as a B-25 tail gunner and in the Korean War with the 10th Field Artillery of the 3rd Division as assistant S-3. He is currently the administrator of the 38th Bomb Group website www.sunset ters38bg.com. He spent the first weekend of October at the 38th Bomb Group reunion. Orland worked at Potlatch Forests Inc. in Lewiston for 40 years, retiring in 1978 as quality control supervisor of the plystran plant. His wife Eileen died in 1980. He married Phyllis Saxton in 1981, and she died in 1982. He has kept company with Flora Jones since 1984. Orland enjoys fishing, traveling and keeping in contact with his friends.

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Complete and compelling. All the news you need.


M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

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birthdays oct. 1  Wallace Hamlin Sr. Wallace Hamlin Sr. of Weippe celebrated his 90th birthday Oct. 1. He was born Oct. 1, 1920, to Rose and Walter Hamlin. He attended school in Weippe and as a child milked cows for a dairy. He enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps and spent four years in the Pacific Theater during World War II as part of the 2nd Marine Division, 4th Battalion L Battery. After his discharge, Wallace worked as a logger, first using cross-cut saws,

then chain saws and finally driving logging trucks for different companies. He spent seven years in the U.S. Forest Service at Weitas Guard Station on the Clearwater National Forest. He also worked in Oregon and Texas. Wallace was active in the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars; he was the district commander for a VFW post in Oregon. In his younger days, he enjoyed hunting and fishing. Wallace has five children and two grandchildren.

oct. 4 she especially enjoys trying new recipes. She is a member of the Red Hat group and enjoys their monthly lunch. She has been a member of TOPS for nearly 20 years and is an advocate of the TOPS program. In addition to her children, Georgia has seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.

 Rita M. Wassmuth Rita M. Wassmuth of Greencreek will celebrate her 85th birthday Oct. 6. She was born Oct. 6, 1925, the third child of Albert and Helena (Toennis) Wessels and grew up on the family farm in Greencreek. She graduated from Greencreek High School and worked for several families

Turning Age 65 soon?

in the area until she married Clarence Wassmuth in 1949. They celebrated their 61st anniversary in June. They reared 11 children on their farm outside of Ferdinand. Rita helped her husband with the farm chores and raised a large garden

every year, canning the surplus. She was an accomplished seamstress, making most of her children’s school clothes, several of her daughters’ wedding and bridesmaids’ dresses. She is also a master at crochet; she made a graduation blanket for each of her children and 36 grandchildren. In addition to her children and grandchildren, Rita has 25 great-grandchildren.

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 Georgia Burril Burnam Georgia Burril Burnam of Lewiston will celebrate her 80th birthday Oct. 4. She was born Oct. 4, 1930, in Lewiston and graduated from Lewiston High School in 1949. She married Mark Wayne Burnam that same year, and they reared five children. Georgia enjoys cooking;

oct. 6

Paid Nesset for Idaho House, Steve Rice, Treasurer.

Seniors can dance twice a week in Clarkston Dancers can cut a rug to Moore Country from 7 to 10 p.m. every Tuesday at Asotin County Gerontology Center. On Thursdays from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., they can dance to the Heustis Band. The Asotin County Gerontology Center is at 832 Sixth St. in Clarkston.

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LEWISTON TRIBUNE

M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

BIRTHDAYS

OCT. 6 there until the 8th grade, when he dropped out to help on the farm. His first job was in Chicago with Zenith Radio. He quit to help his father with the summer crops. In 1948, he moved to Idaho to visit his brother and to find work. He worked for Potlatch

Forests at Headquarters for two years before joining the U.S. Navy in 1950. He served four years in the Pacific Fleet. John obtained his GED and went to work in housing. In 1955, he married Carol Nielson of Wassau, Wisc., and they reared four children. He retired in 1993, and divorced his wife. He then drove truck for 34 years. John moved back to Idaho in 1995 and married Wanda Head in 1997. They live in Peck. In addition to his children, John has seven grandchildren.

OCT. 9  FARRELL (PETE) COOK Farrell (Pete) Cook of Lewiston will celebrate his 80th birthday with an open house from 2 to 4 p.m. Oct. 10 at Happy Day Event Location at 1026 Bryden Ave. His children will serve as hosts for the event, and no gifts please. Pete was born Oct. 9, 1930, in Springview, Neb., and grew up on the family farm. He graduated high school in 1949 and then entered the U.S. Army in

PLEASE VOTE

September 17

Ron Wittman

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 JOHN APFELBECK John Apfelbeck of Peck will celebrate his 80th birthday Oct. 6. He was born Oct. 6, 1930, on a dairy farm near Colby, Wisc. He attended school

NPC Commissioner District #2

Paid for by Ron Wittman for Commissioner, Marilyn Alfey, Treasurer

),1'287,)$

Christmas Show December 5th

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Tickets on sale October 8th

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1952. He spent two years in Germany. Upon his return home, he married Patsy Cook of Bassett, Neb., in 1954 and they reared five children. They have been married 56 years. They moved to Lewiston in 1955, where he went to work for Potlatch Forests Inc. as a welder; he retired in 1994 after 38 years. Pete enjoys spending time with his family, gardening, hunting, snowmobiling and cutting firewood. He especially enjoys traveling to the family homestead in Nebraska to visit his seven brothers and sisters. In addition to his children, Pete has 10 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.

OCT. 11  RICHARD SIMLER Richard Simler of Kamiah will celebrate his 90th birthday Oct. 11. He was born Oct. 11, 1920, at Woodland, and has lived in the area all his life. He worked as a farm hand in the Woodland area from a young age until he entered the U.S. Army. After he was discharged, he bought his own farm and worked it until he retired in 1990. He married Zetta Kellum in 1942, and they reared two children. Richard enjoys camping and woodworking.

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Marriage is like pi — natural, irrational and very important. — Lisa Hoffman


M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

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BIRTHDAYS oct. 11  Dale Herbert Scott Dale Herbert Scott of Orofino will celebrate his 86th birthday Oct. 11. He was born Oct. 11, 1924, in LaGrande, Ore. He graduated from high school in Ontario, Ore., in 1942. He served in the U.S. Army Air Force from 1943 to 1946. He began working for the Railway Express Agency that same year and then worked for the Union Pacific Railroad in Ontario. He married Arlene McDole

OCT. 16

in 1949, and they reared three children. The family moved to Orofino in 1953, when Dale went to work for the Camas Prairie Railroad as a cashier/clerk. He retired in 1983 as the agent for Orofino. He is a member of the Clearwater Valley Eagles and has served as their secretary for several years. In addition to his children, Dale has five grandchildren, six great-grandchildren and several step-great-grandchildren.

oct. 13

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The poem “Shoes” that appeared in the September issue of Golden Times was part of a poem written by children’s author Frida Wolfe titled “Choosing Shoes.”

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Gladys have been married 64 years and reared four children. In addition to his children, Roy has 10 grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren.

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correc tion

281911jd-10

returned to Orofino, he went into business as a builder and concrete provider. Roy is active in the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Rotary. He and

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 Irene Sieler Irene Sieler of Orofino will celebrate her 77th birthday Oct. 13. She was born Irene Dawson Oct, 13, 1933, in Musselshell, Mont. She married Marvin Sieler in 1952 in Billings, Mont. She has two daughters, six grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.

 Roy J. Brooks Roy J. Brooks of Orofino will celebrate his 90th birthday Oct. 16 with family. He was born Oct. 16, 1920, in Fort Benton, Mont. The family moved to Idaho when he was 3, and he graduated from Orofino High School. He served three years in the U.S. Navy in the Pacific aboard the aircraft carrier USS Independence. After he

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lewiston tribune

M ON D A Y, O C TOBER 4 , 2 0 1 0

BIRTHDAYS

oct. 16

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 Mable Koerling Mable Koerling of Orofino will celebrate her 82nd birthday oct. 17 Oct. 16. She was born Oct. 16. 1928. She enjoys baking and making treats for her friends and where they farmed family. Mable also enjoys pinochle and embroidering pillow-  Dura Devota Potter and ranched until cases and dish towels. Pfefferkorn 1999 when they Her favorite activity is fishing. Jenkins moved to Kooskia. Devota was a Dura Devota Potter When money speaks, the truth keeps silent. — Russian proverb homemaker and an Pfefferkorn Jenkins avid gardener. She will celebrate her worked as a clerk at 85th birthday Oct. Have coffee and the Kooskia Variety 17. She was born a fresh deli meal Store for approximately 20 near Stites Oct. 17, 1925, in our spacious years. one of three children and Dorrence died in 2001 dining area! the only daughter of Stanley after 54 years of marriage. and Elva Potter. She grew Also for your convenience… Devota married Roy Jenkins up and attended school in • Enlarged Deli with carving in 2003, and they live in Stites. station & Pizza to go Kooskia. She married Dorrence • Book and Magazine Devota has four children, Pfefferkorn in 1947, and in reading lounge 12 grandchildren and 21 1951 they bought a small • And More! great-grandchildren. ranch on Maggie Creek, 322 Thain Road • Lewiston • 746-2377

B

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JK senior meals

BIRTHDAYS

JK Senior Meals in Kendrick at the corner of South Sixth and Railroad serves lunch to area seniors at noon on Wednesday and Friday. Suggested donations for seniors are $4 and $6 for those under 60. Children younger than 3 dine for free. More information is available at jkseniormeals@hotmail.com.

oct. 25

OCT. 6

Beef pasta and tomato casserole / tossed salad / corn / cottage cheese / dessert OCT. 8

Chicken nuggets / potato wedges / salad / fruit / dessert OCT. 13

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Tuna noodle casserole / tossed salad / green beans / dinner roll / dessert OCT. 20

German sausage and sauerkraut / potato / peas / fruit OCT. 22

 Minnie Christine Parent Minnie Christine Parent of Lewiston will celebrate her 86th birthday Oct. 25. She was born Oct. 25, 1924, in Williston, N.D., the fourth of fourteen children of Ernest and Oliver Anderson. She had a wonderful childhood in

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puzzles and Scrabble. She attends Lewiston First Baptist Church, and she supports the Lewiston Animal Shelter. In addition to her children, Minnie has five grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren.

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lewiston tribune

M ON D A Y, O C TOBER 4 , 2 0 1 0

Tribune/Kyle Mills

Johnny Capwell of Pomeroy had an idea to put a large “P” for Pomeroy on the hillside on the east side of town; friends surprised him when they also put “38” — the year he graduated from Pomeroy High School.

The Johnny Capwell Story At 90, he embodies the pride and dedication of his beloved Pomeroy By Mary Tatko

Of Target Publications

POMEROY — A pristine U.S. flag moves in the breeze above a U.S. Navy flag atop a pole in Johnny and Betty Capwell’s front yard. That there’s an equally wellcared-for flag across the street

at the library is no coincidence. Through the local Veterans of Foreign Wars post, Capwell keeps flags flying at points throughout Pomeroy, including the cemeteries, fire station, rose garden, city park and golf course. Since June, there’s been another symbol overlooking this small farming town: a large letter “P” on a hill to the east. For Capwell, 90, the letter identifying and honoring his town and high school was a longtime dream. “Well, I just had to have that

P,” he said, chuckling. Community volunteers who completed the project dedicated it to Capwell, adding the numerals “38,” the year he graduated, below. “Which was a complete surprise,” his wife, Betty, said. A World War II and Korean War veteran, local historian and volunteer, Capwell radiates pride in his community and his country. He was born in Canada at his family’s homestead on the Alberta prairie. The family moved to Elk, Wash., in 1927,

and arrived by train in Pomeroy a year later. “The snow was like this,” Capwell said, holding his right hand a couple feet above the ground. “And still coming down.” His family lived in adjacent Pataha for a while, then in Pomeroy, where his father, a former grocery man and homesteader, worked as a veterinarian. Being a cattle and horse doctor, Capwell said, made it possible for his father to get the family through the Great Depression.

Thanks to his three years as high school athletic manager, Capwell himself earned the nickname “Doc” since he always was first on the scene with Ace bandages to wrap a knee or an ankle if a player was hurt. The 59 students in his class took a vote to decide whether to graduate in caps and gowns or regular clothes, becoming the first class at Pomeroy High School to wear caps and gowns when that option won out.

 See STORY, Page 11


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Johnny Capwell

Capwell started his career as a mailman in the Navy and retired from the U.S. Postal Service in 1980.

STORY

From page 10

“You know, at Depression time it was rough,” Capwell said, explaining his vote for the new uniform. “They didn’t have anything; the girls couldn’t afford a new dress.” After graduation, Capwell’s jobs included hauling wheat for farmers at Pomeroy and picking apples in Hood River, Ore., for 10 cents a box. He helped deliver Pepsi for a friend of his father, the distributor in Lewiston, and soon was driving routes in Asotin and Clarkston as well as Pomeroy. He became an independent distributor for Idaho Beverages, owned by J.B. Evans, a job he kept until Dec. 7, 1941. When he heard the news of the Japanese attack on Pearl

Harbor, Capwell said, he knew it would be only a matter of time until he was called upon to serve his country. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy July 30, 1942, working for the state highway department until he left for training in San Diego. In February 1943, he left San Diego aboard the USS President Monroe, bound for New Caledonia. Ultimately, his assignment was on the USS Fomalhaut, an amphibious cargo attack ship, or AKA. It carried ammunition to combat ships, traveling alone, unaccompanied by a single destroyer, throughout the South Pacific, “from New Zealand to Okinawa and everywhere in between,” Capwell said. He started as a machinist, then became a signalman. In 1944, the Fomalhaut returned to the United States for maintenance, passing through the

Tribune/Kyle Mills

Capwell holds up a picture of him and the crew he was part of during his military service. Panama Canal and docking at the Brooklyn Navy Yard in New York. While there, the ship’s mailman left, and Capwell was assigned the job, which he kept for the remainder of the war. He remembers carrying his pistol, a .45 automatic, everywhere while the ship was docked, even riding the New York City subway with it slung on his hip. After another trip to the South Pacific to deliver ammunition, the ship returned to the United States in 1946 and was decommissioned at the Philadelphia Naval Yard. Capwell’s World War II service ended March 8, 1946. Returning to Pomeroy, he worked for a while at the flour mill, then started at the Ford dealership as a parts man. He and Betty were married

Aug., 20, 1950, but they didn’t have much time together before he was returning to war. “We had just been married four months when he got called back into the Navy,” Betty said. Capwell remembers flying in a small “plywood plane” from San Francisco to Honolulu, where they landed on the water. Next, he was on a four-engine ship to Tokyo, where he would resume his role as mailman. “Boy, Japan was the best place to be there,” he said, recalling the good food, including fresh eggs and frog legs. By January 1952, he was back in Pomeroy, working at Wells Motor Co. In 1954, he began working as a substitute clerk at the Pomeroy Post Office. Ten years later, he became a rural carrier on Route 1, including Tucannon, Pomeroy and

Pataha. He retired from the Postal Service Oct. 7, 1980. The Capwells are close to their children: Colleen, who lives in Spokane; Clark, in Colfax; and Kimberly, in Pomeroy. Betty, who for “a good many years” was employed as the bookkeeper at what is now Ferd Herres Chevrolet, took time off when the children were born. Attending world’s fairs became a tradition for the family, starting in 1962 in Seattle, where they stood in a long line to ride to the top of the Space Needle, then Expo ’74 in Spokane and Vancouver, Canada, in 1986. “We always went for a vacation with the kids,” Capwell said.

 See STORY, Page 12


lewiston tribune

STORY

From page 11

They also made time for volunteering, and still do. Betty, 79, volunteers at the elementary school for an hour in the mornings, then heads to the museum in the afternoon. He was school board clerk for

12 years, and has been involved with the museum in Pomeroy since its inception. In November 1977, when it opened, he and another veteran put up the flag. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had a Navy uniform on, which I can still wear today,â&#x20AC;? he said. Capwell has become a human repository of Pomeroy and Pataha history. Even though his health has prevented him from volunteering at Pomeroyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

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and with Bettyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help he is navigating his health issues with aplomb, many days Capwell just doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the energy to leave his home, or sometimes even his chair. What bothers him more than any thoughts of his own mortality is the fact thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work still so much to be done. He used to place flags at the cemetery on Memorial Day, but this past year he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t able to do it. Other volunteers stepped in, but one grave was missed. When he heard about it, he knew exactly where it was. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always know where to find everything,â&#x20AC;? he said. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not to say he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t appreciate the Pomeroy residents who have volunteered alongside him, at the VFW, the museum, the library, the schools. In fact, Capwellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fondness for the little town centers on the people there. Standing in front of the library, across the street and a just few steps away from his front door, Capwell looked east toward the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pâ&#x20AC;? on the hill. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one thing Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d wanted for a long time,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everybody has treated me so good, so good.â&#x20AC;? And heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not done yet. After pulling up in front of Capwellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house and unloading a large box with a U.S. flag on the label, the local UPS driver visited with Capwell for a few moments. The box contained the latest shipment for the VFW: highquality flags â&#x20AC;&#x201D; only the best, Capwell said â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to be distributed in Pomeroy.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;The good Lord gave me a second chance,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m truly thankful.â&#x20AC;? Now, Capwell has lymphoma, and his heart, which gave him a second chance all those years ago, is ailing once again. He knows of two others from his high school class still living: Ferd Herres, now in Walla Walla, and a woman in a nursing home in very poor health. Though his mind is sharp,

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Capwell was honored in 2008-09 as the VFW State Chaplain of the Year.

museum as often as heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like, rarely a week goes by that someone doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t call to ask about when or where something happened in Pomeroyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s past. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Down at the museum every once in a while someone says, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Johnny why donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t you write a book?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;? he said. In April 1985, on Easter Sunday, Capwell had a heart attack, culminating in quadruple bypass surgery.

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M ON D A Y, O C TOBER 4 , 2 0 1 0

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M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

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SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY

 Thirteen thousand seven hundred and four-

teen grilled cheese sandwiches were served at the Boys and Girls Clubs of the Lewis Clark Valley between January and June. That is 13,714 times that a kid received a nutritious filling snack after school. It only requires 45 minutes of your time to continue to make this program the huge success that it is. If you can flip a sandwich one or two days a month, give Adrienne a call at (208) 746-7787. (P.S.: You don’t have to do the dishes.)  Keep your hands warm during the cold months ahead; The Lewis-Clark Animal Shelter has dogs and cats that would love to have you come out and visit them, and they will even let you bury your hands in their warm fur. It’s mutually beneficial. Call Adrienne at (208) 746-7787 for more information.  Do you know what goes well with classical music? Coffee and cookies. If you like excellent music, coffee and cookies, we have the perfect job for you. The Washington Idaho Symphony League is beginning the 2010-2011 seasons and would like two volunteers per performance to help set up and serve cookies, punch

 The new Fit for Life Fall Prevention Program in Asotin County is seeking volunteers to lead Fall Prevention Classes. Call Marlena at (208) 746-7787 to learn more about this exciting new program.

 See SERVING, Page 16

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The WA-ID Volunteer Center in the Lewiston Community Center at 1424 Main Street provides individualized volunteer opportunities for those wishing to serve in Lewiston, Clarkston, Asotin, Pomeroy, Moscow and the Orofino area. The phone number is (208) 746-7787 or toll free at (888) 546-7787. The WA-ID Volunteer Center is on the Internet at www.handsonidaho.org or www.waidvolunteercenter.org, www.myspace. com/yourvolunteercenter, twitter.com/wa_id_volunteer or www.facebook.com/pages/WAID-Volunteer-Center-Inc. The following are a few of the volunteer opportunities available in October.  Do you like to help people? Come join the AARP Tax Aide program and have fun helping people. The program will provide volunteers with training to prepare basic individual returns using the TaxWise computer program. Federal and Idaho State income taxes for low-to-middle income and Senior Citizens will be prepared. All material and training will be provided at no cost. A five-day training session will take place in January. For more information, call Camille Holley at 509-758-4309.


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M ON D A Y, O C TOBER 4 , 2 0 1 0

BIRTHDAYS

oct. 25

 Norma B. Packwood-Choate Norma B. Packwood-Choate of Orofino will celebrate her 94th birthday Oct. 25. She oct. 27 was born Oct. 25, 1916, in Shepherd, Mont.,  Elsie C. Carpenter to Wilburt and Ione Hill. Her family moved to Greer when she was 5. She lived 50 years Elsie C. Carpenter of Lewiston will celin Ahsahka, and for the last six years she ebrate her 97th birthday Oct. 27. She was has lived at Clearwater Health and Rehab born Oct. 27, 1913, to Charles and Anna Center in Orofino. Turner in Youngstown, Alberta, Canada. Her Norma enjoys crocheting, word-search puzzles, reading family moved to Lewiston when she was 6. and watching John Wayne movies and Animal Planet on She married George Carpenter in 1937, television. She is known for her fried chicken. and she cooked for the Carpenter sawmill on Norma has three children and five stepchildren. One son Webb Ridge. She also cooked at the Tammany School and and one stepson have died. played baseball with the students on recess. During World War II, she helped her husband drive the truck to deliver lumber to Fairchild Air Force Base. I like nonsense; it wakes up the brain cells. Fantasy is a necesElsie was an avid hunter and crack shot. She and George sary ingredient in living. — Dr. Seuss hunted on Gold Hill on the Lochsa River. She was the first woman to shoot an elk at Waha when that area was opened for hunting. She was known as the Cookie Lady by the members of Trinity Lutheran Church because of the dozens of cookies she baked every Sunday. She has made hundreds of quilts for family and friends over the years. Elsie has six children, 19 grandchildren, 42 great-grandchildren and five great-great-grandchildren. She still has a great sense of humor, likes to play cribbage and loves to visit with her friends and family.

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Ticket Sales and Raffle at the following locations: Wed., Oct. 13 12pm • Clarkston Chamber of Commerce Membership meeting Fri., Oct. 29 • 4-6pm • Clarkston 6th St. Trick or Treat

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oct. 29  Albert J. Ricard Albert J. Ricard of Uniontown will celebrate his 80th birthday with a karaoke party from 4 to 8 p.m. Oct. 30 at the Uniontown Community Building Gym. All are welcome, but no gifts please. His family will serve as hosts for the event. Albert was born Oct. 29, 1930, in Uniontown to Carl and Elizabeth Ricard. He began his education at the Oenning School and then continued at St. Boniface grade school. He graduated from Colton High School in 1949. Albert then spent two years in the U.S. Army, stationed in the Kumhwa Valley operating spot lights during the Korean War. He married Susiebelle (Susie) Drader in 1970, and they reared four children. She died in 2007 after 36 years together. Albert was the Uniontown postmaster for 32 years; he retired in 1986 and worked odd jobs of his own choosing. He is a long-time member of the American Legion, Knights of Columbus, Uniontown Fire Department and the St. Boniface choir. In addition to his children, Albert has six grandchildren. G o l d e n T i m e s prints original poetry from seniors on a space-available basis. Please include your age, address and phone number (address and phone will not be published). Send poetry to: Golden Times l Lewiston Tribune l PO Box 957 Lewiston ID 83501 l (208) 848-2243


M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

birthdays oct. 30  Royce G. Cox Royce G. Cox of Lewiston will celebrate his 95th birthday Oct. 30. He was born Oct. 30, 1915, in Valley Junction, Iowa. In 1939, he graduated from Iowa State University with a degree in forestry. While attending college, he met LuEllen Scott. Royce moved west after graduation and was hired by Potlatch Forests Inc. LuEllen then moved west, and they were married in 1940. Their first home together was a tent in the woods, but soon they moved into one of the houses in “the circle” at Headquarters.

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In 1948, Royce was promoted to managing forester for Potlatch, and they moved to Lewiston. Royce and Lu reared three children. Royce retired from Potlatch in 1980. Lu died in 2008. Royce now lives at Royal Plaza and remains active in the Out-to-Lunch Bunch, the Orchards United Methodist Church and the Orchards Sewer Board. He is pretty sure he is the oldest surviving Potlatcher. Royce is working on his forestry memoirs and finishing his 68-yearlong photo project on forest regeneration.

oct. 30  Henry Timme Henry Timme of Lewiston will celebrate his 80th birthday with an open house from 1 to 3 p.m. Oct. 30 at St. James parish hall. He was born Oct. 30, 1930, the second of six children born to Henry and Anna Dorothea Lindemann Timme. He grew up in the Gifford area. Henry married Laurene Whitlock in 1959, and they reared four children. Henry worked for Potlatch Forests Inc. for 40 years, retiring in 1992. Laurene died in 2008. Henry enjoys camping, fishing coffee at Jeffrey’s and various activities at St. James parish. In addition to his children, Henry has one grandson.

Did you know? Consumers sometimes think they are buying health insurance when in fact they are being sold a medical discount plan. The Federal Trade Commission wants you to know these are very different products. Learn more at ftc.gov/medicaldiscountscams.

 Birthday policies

Birthdays starting at 70 and every year after that will be published in Golden Times. Please limit the information to 200 words. Photos are welcome. Birthday information should be submitted before the 20th of the month preceding publication and should include the name and phone number of the person to contact for more information. If you would like your photo returned, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. If you have questions on submitting a birthday, please call Golden Times at (208) 848-2243. Send information to: Golden Times P.O. Box 957 Lewiston, ID 83501 The deadline to submit November birthdays is Oct. 20.

G o l d e n T i m e s prints original poetry from seniors on a space-available basis. Please include your age, address and phone number (address and phone will not be published). Send poetry to: Golden Times l Lewiston Tribune l PO Box 957 Lewiston ID 83501 l (208) 848-2243

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16

LEWISTON TRIBUNE

From page 13

ď ˇ OTHER COMFORTABLE LOCATION. The commitment is eight weeks. Call (208) 746-7787 for information. ď ˇ DO YOU BELIEVE IN empowering our youth to ensure their greatest future? Reading buddies sit with students who struggle to read and provide an opportunity to improve those reading skills. Ninety

ď ˇ AFTER MONTHS OF RESTOration, the LCSC Center for Arts and History has moved back downtown.

JOHN

HILDERBRAND

for Asotin County Sheriff â&#x20AC;˘ 29 years law enforcement experience â&#x20AC;˘ Citizen involvement to include a citizenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ethics committee â&#x20AC;˘ Work closely with other emergency agencies for resource sharing â&#x20AC;˘ 15 years voluntary service with Asotin County Fire District #1 currently Lieutenant. Paid for by John Hilderbrand

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Volunteers are needed for the position of museum host. Inquiries can be directed to Adrienne at (208) 746-7787. ď ˇ IS ORGANIZING PARTIES and events a talent youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to utilize in volunteering? If so, the American Red Cross Disaster Services might be a good place for you to shine. Call (208) 7467787 today. ď ˇ PEOPLE PERSONS ARE encouraged to call (208) 746-7787 to learn more about how your people skills can be used help the American Red Cross Disaster Services with public relations, in the reception area of the office, scheduling trainings and more. ď ˇ FOR ABOUT TWO HOURS A week of your time, you can be a Girl Scouts volunteer leader and help girls age 5-17 build strong values, social conscience, self-esteem, and conviction about their own potential

and self-worth that will serve them all their lives! Call Adrienne at (208) 7467787 to learn more about this opportunity or other ways you can support your local Girl Scouts. ď ˇ DISABILITY ACTION CENTER offices in Lewiston and Moscow have receptionist positions available; they encourage folks with disabilities to apply. Call (208) 746-7787 and ask Adrienne for more information. ď ˇ DID YOU KNOW THE WAID Volunteer center has trained volunteers who provide free, unbiased health care coverage counseling? Why not become one of these volunteers and help seniors save money on health care, make sense of confusing information and make better choices about their coverage? The center is now accepting applications for Part D open enrollment for both counselors and data entry positions. If you are interested in becoming one of these volunteers and making a huge difference in the lives of others, call Adrienne or Cathy at (208) 746-7787. ď ˇ VOLUNTEER FROM HOME. Project Warm Up volunteers make hats, scarves, mittens and lap robes and our office distributes them to the local community. Yarn is provided if you need it. Call (208) 746-7787 or toll free at (888) 546-7787 for more information. ď ˇ DO YOU LIKE CLOTHES? DO you like to organize

things? The St. Vincent de Paul could use your help sorting clothes and getting them ready for the Thrift Store. Call (208) 7467787 and ask for Cathy or Adrienne for more information. ď ˇ THE ST. VINCENT DE PAUL is seeking a peopleoriented individual to serve as a client advocate. Advocates meet with clients, assess clientâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs and set them up for services through the Society of St. Vincent de Paul. Call (208) 746-7787 and ask for Cathy or Adrienne for more information. ď ˇ YES, YOU WILL MAKE a difference. You can become a volunteer for the American Cancer Society. Look Good Feel Better, Road to Recovery transportation services and the Cancer Resource Center are just a few ways you can get plugged into this fantastic group. Volunteers will be trained. Call (208) 746-7787 today for more information. ď ˇ TEAM UP WITH OTHERS TO put an end to poverty in our Valley. The LC Valley Circle Initiative team members empower people to self-organize and work their way out of poverty. Call today to see how many different ways there are to become involved in supporting this life-changing movement, from preparing a meal, to providing childcare during meetings, to one-onone counseling and more. (208) Call (208) 746-7787 for more information.

       

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SERVING

four percent of the children who received help in the 2009-2010 school year were brought up to their reading level, and 100 percent showed improvement. No teaching experience is necessary to join the America Reads team. Call Cathy at (208) 746-7787 or toll free at (888) 546-7787 to find out more about this rewarding opportunity. Jobs will begin again this month.

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l e w i s ton tr i b u ne

Twin County United Way begins its fall campaign

Seniors are critical to success of group’s “A lot of our donors and volunteers are folks who are retired.” — Ron Ramos various projects, Ramos said, of how Twin County Fundraising still defines the new executive United Way benefits from the organization, which launched its director says time, treasure and talent local traditional yearly campaign in By Mary Tatko

Of Target Publications

Tribune/Kyle Mills

Ron Ramos recently took over as director of Twin County United Way in Lewiston.

Twin County United Way executive director Ron Ramos hit the ground running when he started his job in early September, just as the organization was beginning its annual fund-raising campaign. It didn’t take long for Ramos to get a glimpse of the role seniors play in United Way’s local efforts. Immediately, several seniors were on hand to help with folding the campaign’s first mailer. It’s just one small example,

seniors are willing to share. “A lot of our donors and volunteers are folks who are retired.” Seniors both support and are supported by Twin County United Way’s efforts. It helps fund many senior agencies in the valley, including Valley Meals on Wheels, Interlink Volunteers and several programs at the WAID Volunteer Center. In keeping with changes at United Way’s national level, Twin County United Way has expanded its focus to include not just raising money but initiating projects in the community.

September to collect donations for its more than two dozen member agencies. But spearheading projects such as the Lewis-Clark Health Clinic in Lewiston, which serves uninsured and underinsured residents, is a new and growing mission for United Way. The goal, Ramos said, is to identify gaps in service in the Lewiston-Clarkston Valley and develop projects to meet those needs. Community impact projects not only serve the obvious purpose of bringing needed services

 See CAMPAIGN, Page 18

Ken Bancroft

For Asotin County Sheriff

VOTE

for Experience and Proven Leadership

Applications are being taken at this time for veterans and spouses/widows who are in need of skilled nursing care.

Follows through on his commitments Has

CALL NOW FOR PLACEMENT

earned the trust of the community Enforces all laws equally

Limited openings available

Sets high standards for self and staff

www.veterans.idaho.gov

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Still The Right Choice NP Paid for by friends of Ken Bancroft, Sue Bancroft, Treasurer

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18

lewiston tribune

hey days

Program Spotlight: Twin County United Way

A chirpy salute to a feathered friend Here’s a story about my kid brother and about our mom’s canary. It was long ago, after World War II shut down, but I remember how much Mom loved that chirpy, chatty, zippy, luminous, lovable little critter. I’m talking about the canary now, you understand. It goes without saying that

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Mom didn’t love her bird nearly as dearly as her three sons, but the pair of them, a mom and her pet, had something going, a bond binding enough to heat the cockles of any green-eyed cat in the neighborhood. My kid brother is a singer of note himself, but gets singled out here because he has a birthday coming up this month. You

commentary

Ed Hayes know, I never believed I’d be going around telling the world I have an 83-year-old kid brother. I recall when the kid was 6, 16, 21, even 45, and that didn’t seem so staggering. But 83, well, that’s serious. Wait, hold on. Get this. Any day now he’s destined to hit 84.

 See HEY DAYS, Page 20

Our Funeral Home is Proud to be the Leader in Consumer Services Our Funeral Home Provides a Variety of Options. We Offer… Family Tribute Video & Slide Presentation Urns (personalized options available) Cemetery Products & Services Memorial Service Receptions Special Remembrances

Location: 2207 E Main St., Lewiston Staff: 3 Area served: Asotin and Nez Perce counties Agencies and programs funded in 2009: 28 Funds raised in 2009: $703,279.24

CAMPAIGN

“If we come together, we’re not From page 17 going to influence to the valley but also give com- one aspect, but the munity members the opportunity whole, broad to become personally involved in those projects, to “put hands valley.” — Ron Ramos to needs,” Ramos said. Indeed, volunteers have a huge role to play in the entire process, Ramos explained, from identifying needs to developing and implementing solutions. And projects that on their face seem limited to a specific audience might well involve participants of different ages and backgrounds. The Children’s Project, which last summer offered a “kindergarten boot camp” to help prepare youngsters for school, was a project of Twin County United Way, Community Action Partnership, the Women’s Leadership Council, local schools and others. The need the boot camp targeted, getting children ready to succeed in school, is one a community with a large population of retired teachers is uniquely positioned to meet, Ramos said. Volunteering an hour a week to

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read to school children, he said, can have a tremendous impact, and United Way and its agencies play important roles in making those volunteer opportunities available. Nationally, United Way has set a goal of reducing the high school dropout rate by half in the communities it serves. Programs such as the Children’s Project are a first step in meeting that objective, Ramos said, and it will take a communitywide effort to see it through. “I think in the end it will be a positive thing for all of us,” he said, of United Way’s focus on community impact projects. “If we come together, we’re not going to influence one aspect, but the whole, broad valley.”


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l e w i s ton tr i b u ne

October GOLDEN TIMES CROSSWORD CLUES ACROSS 1. Ink stain 5. Processed brewing grain 9. Cause to be embarrassed 14. Roman historian 15. Olive genus 16. Hay wrapper 17. Town in Iceland 18. Buryat capital ____ Ude 19. Belongs to sun god 20. S. FL. river 23. Waist ribbon 24. Chromaticity 25. Irony 28. Literary works of ancient Greece 33. ____ Ladd, actor 34. Lightly fry 35. ___ King Cole, musician 36. Nostrils 38. Red China 39. Alan Ladd movie 41. Fed 42. Animal backbone 44. Rule Britania composer 45. Cognoscente 47. Sends or receives TV signals 49. Radioactivity unit 50. Dull pain 51. 12-31 beverage container 58. Dypsis lutescens palm 59. A minute amount (Scott) 60. Formerly Persia 61. Edouard _____, Fr. painter 62. Goddess who defeated Thor

63. A stack or heap 64. Bone cavities 65. Millisecond 66. Pouches CLUES DOWN 1. Countries in an alliance 2. ____ Marie Presley 3. Elliptic 4. Amino acid tyr or y 5. Light creamy dish set with gelatin 6. God in Islam 7. Wife of Jacob 8. Source of the Blue Nile 9. Ancient calculators 10. Immerses in liquid 11. Away from wind 12. 100 = 1 tala 13. Units of time (abbr.) 21. Paddle 22. Which 25. Yemen capital 26. Having winglike extensions 27. Counterweights 28. Chili con _____, Mexican dish 29. Writer Clare Booth ____ 30. Kami of fertility 31. Generalis lily 32. Strong construction alloy 34. Expectorate 37. Outlines 40. Cleft lips 43. Rope fiber plant 46. One who finds missing persons 47. Vinegary 48. Extremely high frequency 50. Administer an oil

51. Cubage unit for herring 52. Seize (obsolete) 53. Polite interruption sound 54. Girls 55. Murres 56. Powder 57. G____: hereditary units 58. Doctorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; group

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20

LEWISTON TRIBUNE

HEY DAYS

From page 18

Anyway, the war was over, we were a family once more, the sailor, the soldier, the coast guardsman, back home, hugging our folks, thank the Lord; safe and without any battle scars. We three lads were a trifle restless, however, as all of us returning heroes were, I reckon, up and down our free, triumphant borders. Plans for futures were rumbling. Here we come, everybody. Alas, the vagaries of life. “Yes, again,” sadly murmured all the moms and papas who’d fretted, sacrificed and prayed their way through the war, the lucky ones who ultimately stood in doorways with wide, welcome-home arms. Home sweet home, that was the tune, but more transformations, inevitably, lay in store, new families in the works, new careers. Where would they carry us? To a household down the street? Across the country? Wherever, this time forever? That’s when T.J. first winged into the kitchen, and I’m thinking Mom really needed another chum just about then. Lucky bird, swaying, singing, hanging round all day in Mom’s gourmet net. Inevitably T.J. steadily slowed down. Turned mute. Mom set up a housekeeping nest for another canary, T.J. II, in her bedroom, but the juxtaposition of companionship didn’t take. Neither bird peeped. T.J. looked punier by the day. One morning, long, long ago, my mom uncovered T.J.’s cage — for the last time. T.J. was stretched out, warm, but stiff and lifeless. At that moment, a glorious song blared through the house. No, it wasn’t the kid brother. He was off singing on someone’s bandstand. No, it was T.J. II, in his backstage cage, singing his head off, as we kids used to say, generously saluting Mom’s little friend.  Retired Orlando Sentinel staffer Ed Hayes, 85, welcomes your views and suggestions. Write to him in care of the Orlando Sentinel, MP-72, P.O. Box 2833, Orlando, FL 328022833.

M O N D A Y, O C T O B E R 4 , 2 0 1 0

UNBELIEVABLE

Did you recently get an IMPORTANT NOTICE that your Medicare Coverage is changing, or were you told that your present company will NO LONGER OFFER your plan in 2011.

Are you confused on what to do?

Unbelievable, isn’t it.

Let Schrette & Lee Financial Services, Inc. help you shop for your next plan. • Hundreds of people in the LewistonClarkston Valley TRUST US with their supplemental insurance coverage. • We don’t push any one type of product or company. WE’LL SHOW YOU MULTIPLE OPTIONS from several companies. Pick the one that’s right for you. The choice is yours. • Some brokers may only represent 1-2 companies or plans. Now is the time when you need a broker that will show you multiple options.

We are brokers for multiple insurance companies in Idaho and Washington and can HELP YOU pick the right plan to fit your budget and coverage needs. SPECIAL NOTICE…..When you come and see us about your supplemental insurance options we will take the time to TEACH YOU how to SHOP for Medicare Part D Prescription Drug coverage. These crazy plans seem to change every year and you need to learn how to find the best plan to cover your individual needs each year. No one plan is right for everyone. Our helpful guidance may help you save hundreds of dollars each year.

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Golden Times Oct 2010  

Golden Times Oct 2010

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