Monday, October 5, 1970
Kenneth Chormicle MILTON-FREEWATER Kenneth A. Chormicle, 40, of Ontario, Calif., died at a Walla Walla hospital Sunday. He had been here the past three weeks visiting relatives. Born Oct. 8, 1929 in Upland, Calif., Chromicle had lived in Ontario all of his life. He attended schools and owned and operated the J and C Upholstery Shop in Ontario. Surviving Chromicle are his widow, Wanda, at the home; three sons, Kenneth Less with the U.S. Army in Vietnam, Dennis Rick of San Bernardino, Calif, and Steven Dale of Ontario; a step-son, Charles Walter Hurt of Vancouver, Wash.; two step-daughters, Mrs. Betty Arleen Shanahan of Milton-Freewater and Mrs. Wanda Elberta Golden of Thousand Oaks, Calif.; his mother, Mrs. Bertha Chormicle of Grass Valley, Calif.; a sister, Mrs. Delia Frances Cowan of Grass Valley, Calif.; two brothers, William Edwin of Auburn, Calif, and John Leslie of Grass Valley, Calif.; and seven grandchildren. Funeral services and interment will be held in Ontario.
Ethelyne McLean Funeral services for the late Mrs. Gordon (Ethelyne M.) McLean of 1104 Alvarado Terrace, who died suddenly at her home Saturday, will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the First Congregational Church with Rev. Emrys P. Thomas officiating. Concluding services and interment will follow in the Masonic Cemetery. Obituary Notices WHITELEY - Oct. 4, 1970 at a local hospital Arthur D. Whiteley of Elgin, Oregon aged 69 years. Husband of Mrs. Naomi Whiteley at the home; Father of Mrs. George (Winifred) Frank of Walla Walla; Brother of Mrs. Bertha Robinson of Woodburn, Oregon, and Earl Whiteley of Walla Walla; Also survived by 1 grandson. Born Ocotober 20, 1900 in Haines, Oregon. Member of American Legion No. 39 of Elgin. Arrangements have been entrusted to the care of the .Marshall-Herring Funeral Home. Norman S. Herring, Funeral Director. Funeral Notice later. — (Paid notice). GRIFFIN — Oct. 4, 1970 at a Dayton hospital Rodney Hastings Griffin of 206 S. 6th, Dayton aged 80 years. Survived by his widow, Vancia, at the home: three nephews, Bill King of Walla Walla, Harry W. King of Sacramento, Calif, and Selwin Barnes of California; and four nieces. Mrs. T. C. Shey of Spokane, Mrs R. T Michener of Kennewick, Mrs. Paul Saunders and Mrs. Fred (Cairine) Cross, both of South Pasadena, Calif. Bom Aug. 29. 1890 in Tappin, Ohio, member of the First Congregational Church of Dayton, BPOE 287 of Walla Walla. Dayton Kiwanis and Frank E. Bauers Post No. 42, American Legion of Dayton. DeWitt Funeral Home in charge of the arrangements. JA 9-1360. (Paid notice) CHORMICLE — Oct. 4,1970 at a Walla Walla hospital. Kenneth A. Chormicle of Ontario, Calif, aged 40 years. Survived by his widow, Wanda, at the home; three sons, Kenneth Les with the U.S. Army in Vietnam, Dennis Rick of San Bernardino, Calif, and Steven Dale of Ontario, Calif.; a step-son, Charles Walter Hurt of Vancouver, Wash.; two step-daughters, Mrs. Betty Arleen Shanahan of MiltonFreewater and Mrs. Wanda Elberta Golden of Thousand Oaks, Calif.; his mother, Mrs. Bertha Chormicle of Grass Valley, Calif.; a sister, Mrs Delia Frances Cowan of Grass Valley, Calif.; two brothers, William Edwin of Auburn, Calif, and John Leslie of Grass Valley, Calif.; and seven grandchildren. Born Oct. 8, 1929 in Upland, Calif. Funeral services and interment will be held in Ontario. Munselle Rhodes Funeral Home in Milton-Freewater in charge of the arrangements.
No Tot' Solutions Seen to Farm Problem No "pat" solutions to farm "Only five per cent of the $18
economy problems are offered by Mike McCormack, Rkhland, Democratic candidate for election to Congress from the Fourth Congressional District — but he believes the farm coalition bill introduced in the House was a better bill than the administration bill now in committee. Action is expected on the legislation prior to the adjournment date of Congress, Oct. 15. The bill, in essence, would extend current farm programs another year. In an interview here Sunday, McCormsck said a solution to the farmers' cost-price squeeze in current inflationary trends may be in closer cooperative efforts in production and marketing. He also suggested that "as long as the banks control money and interest rates spiral," the "tight money" situation is not likely to lessen. He said labor and management must accept responsibility for increasing costs of living. Credit controls, as instituted under President Truman during the Korean conflict, were instrumental in curbing inflation of that period, he indicated. He deplored the lack of credit controls now in effect. Inflation, he stressed, is hardest on the elderly, particularly retirees on fixed incomes with no flexibility to meet increased living costs.
billion in military contract overruns of the past few months would provide more adequate programs for social welfare," McCormack suggested. He said he believes in a "common sense" attitude toward resolving problems concerning the public good. A World War H infantry and parachute officer, McCormack is a WSU chemistry graduate and also has a master's in chemistry. Until this year, when he began campaigning for the national Congress, he was a Hanford research chemist. He has served in both the state House of Representatives and the Senate and authored the Thermal Power Plant Act and the Community College Act of 1967. Both he and Mrs. McCormack have been active in Richiand civic affairs. He is a member of the Masonic Lodge, American Legion, Grange and the Washington Environmental Council. The McCormacks have three sons.
Public Record JUSTICE COURT
John W. Bowen, 25, 744 Arthur D. Whiteley, 69, of Edith, was arrested by a deputy Elgin, Ore., died at a local when charged in Justice Court hospital Sunday. He had been in with failure to pay a fine, the WaUa Walla the past week department reported. Bowen receiving medical treatment. was freed on $30 bail. Born Oct. 29, 1900 in Haines, A Justice Court charge of Ore., Whiteley attended schools third degree assault resulted in in Lostine and later was the arrest of Robert L. employed by the H. F. Reed Spearman, 37, 229 Stahl, Lumber Company in Elgin. In deputies said. The charge was 1968 he retired after working for filed in connection with the Boise Cascade as a purchasing alleged injuring of an umpire at agent. He married Naomi Clark •a softball game last summer, in La Grande Nov. 17, 1926. according to a department Whiteley was a member of the spokesman. Spearman was American Legion No. 39 of freed on $150 bail. Elgin. POLICE Besides his widow, Naomi, at the home, Whiteley is survived Police Court — (forfeitures by a daughter, Mrs. George unless noted) James S. Shearer, (Winifred) Frank of Walla 1135 Howard, failed to stop for WaUa; a sister, Mrs. Bertha school bus while red lights were Robinson of Woodburn, Ore.; a flashing, $35; Orville C. Wise, brother, Earl Whiteley of Walla 704 S. 2nd, speeding, $65; WaUa; and one grandson. Barton C. Harvey, Route 5,
MOORE — Oct. 5, 1970 at a local nursing home. Mrs. Hattie J. Moore of 409 Chase, aged 91 years. Survived by two daughters, Mrs. Glenn (Margaret) Edwards of Corvallis, Ore. and Mrs. John (Dorothy) Quine of Seattle; four sons, Donald A. Moore of Walla Walla, Melvin Moore of Kahlotus, Wash, George R. Moore of Woodburn, Ore. and Roger Word has been received here Moore of Spokane. Also survived by IS g r a n d c h i l d r e n and 22 g r e a t - of the death of Dow Wright, grandchildren Born Sept. 26, 1879 in former Waitsburg resident of Wisconsin. Attended the First Palm Springs, Calif., who died Presbyterian Church. DeWitt Funeral in a hospital there Sunday. Home in charge of the arrangements, JA Wright was born Sept. 20, 9-1360. — (Paid notice). WRIGHT — Oct. 4, 1970 at a Palm 1899 in Richmond County, IU. Springs, Calif, hospital Dow Wright of 176 and had Uved in Palm Springs First, Palm Springs, Calif., aged 71 years, the past five years. He had Survived by his widow, Lorene, at the owned and operated Wright's home in Palm Springs. Born Sept. 20, 1899 in Richmond County, 111. Member of Transfer Company in Waitsburg the IOOF of Waitsburg, Waitsburg Lodge for 50 years prior to his No. 16 F & AM and BPOE 287 of Walla retirement. Wright was a Walla. The remains are being returned to Walla Walla for funeral services and member of BPOE 287 of Walk interment. DeWitt Funeral Home in Walla, Waitsburg Lodge No. 16 charge of the arrangements. — (Paid F&AM and was a 25-year notice). member of the IOOF of
negligent driving, $35; Lee L. Smith, 118 S. Park, speeding, failed to display valid operator's license, fined $30 with $5 suspended; Orval B. Mackin, 602 Chase, and Kenneth W. Dauble, Weston, Ore., speeding, $25 each; Calvin D. Moris, 105 Shady Rill, operating a motor vehicle along the public streets while under the influence of or affected by the use of intoxicating liquor or drugs, $190; Lorraine Wilson, Tacoma, Wash., speeding, failed to produce a valid operator's license, $45; Sheldon L. Haney, Coos Bay, Ore., and Bonnie J. Goodwin, Milton-Freewater, reckless driving, fined $65 each.
Waitsburg. POLICE COURT He is survived by his widow, COLLEGE PLACE — In Lorene, at the home in Palm three speeding cases in Judge McLEAN — Funeral services for the Springs. Austin Morgan's police court late Mrs. Ethelyne M. McLean of 1104 Alvarado Terrace will be 10 a.m. Thursday evening, Alvin Ponti, Tuesday, Oct. 6, 1970, at the First Walla Walla and Simon Cheng Rodney Griffin Congregational Church with Rev. Emrys both drew $15 fines. Mark P. Thomas officiating. Interment will DAYTON (Special) — Anthony, follow in the Masonic Cemetery. Walla Walla, forfeited Honorary pallbearers will be Edgar Rodney Hastings Griffin, 80, of $40. Thornton, Edgar McCahan, Clarence 206 S. Sixth, died in a local BIRTHS Bnden, Jed Allen, Donald Sherwood, hospital Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Clarence Groetsma, T. D. Millgard and Born Aug. 29, 1890 in Tappin, Weigman, 21 Stahl, boy, Oct. 2, Virgil Davin. Active pallbearers will be Ralph E. Corknun, Melvin Bninton, Ohio, Griffin had been a 1970 (St. Mary). Frank Gage, Richard L. Trousdale, resident of the area since 1908. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Maiuri, Lester 0. Keen and Charles T. Nunn. Friends who wish may make memorials He married Vancia Anderson in 408 Offner Road, boy, Oct. 4, to the Heart Fund. Groseclose Garden Los Angeles Feb. 7, 1921. 1970 (St. Mary). Chapel, funeral directors, in charge of A retired carpenter, Griffin the arrangements. (Paid notice) was a member of the First Louis Weidman BROWN — Funeral services for the Congregational Church of late Mrs. Opal A. Brown of 18 NW 5th, Dayton, was a 50-year member DAYTON (Special) — Louis Milton-Freewater will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 6, 1970, at the Munselle- of both the Frank E. Bauers Myron Weidman, 78, of Dayton, Rhodes Funeral Home Chapel in Milton- Post No. 42 American Legion of died in a local nursing home Freewater with Elder J. D. Bob-jack of Dayton and BPOE 287 of Walla Sunday after a long illness. the Milton Seventh-day Adventist Church Weidman was born in officiating. Interment will follow in the Walla and was a life member of Milton-Freewater Cemetery. Munselle- the Dayton Kiwanis. He was a Enadffla, N.Y. Nov. 13, 1891, Rhodes Funeral Home in Milton- veteran of World War I. and married Zenobia Rose on F r e e w a t e r in c h a r g e of the Nov. 25, 1917. She died in 1959. Griffin is survived by his arrangements. (Paid notice) widow, Vancia, at the home; Weidman had been a resident of GRIFFIN — Funeral services for the three nephews, Bill King of Columbia County for 50 years late Rodney Hastings Griffin of 206 S. Walla Walla, Harry W. King of and spent most of his life in the 6th, Dayton will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1970, at the First Congregational Sacramento, Calif, and Selwin dairy business, operating his Church in Dayton with Rev. Gordon Barnes of California; and four own dairy for 15 years before Tritchler officiating. Interment will nieces, Mrs. T. C. Shey of retiring in 1940. He was a follow in the Dayton Citv Cemetery. Spokane, Mrs. R. T. Michener member of the Christian DeWitt Funeral Home in charge of the of Kennewick, Mrs. Paul Church. arrangements, JA 9-13KO. (Paid notice) Saunders and Mrs. Fred Surviving Weidman are two (Cairine) Cross, both of South daughters, Mrs. Lewis (Lenora) • Lodge nofict Gammon of Waitsburg and Mrs. Pasadena, Calif. Services will be 1 p.m.La Verne (Lillian) Dalberg of BLUE MOUNTAIN LODGE Wednesday at the Dayton First Clarkstpn; and two sons, Myron Congregational Church with L. Weidman of Tacoma and Rev Gordon Tntchler Kenneth Weidman of Clarkston. officiating. Interment will Seven grandchildren and six follow in the Dayton City great-grandchildren also W.C.MURWLLS.W.M. Cemetery. survive. Funeral Notices
Field Trials Concluded ' Here Sunday
Burbank, Judge Howard Martin's Court — (fines unless noted) James M. Wright, MiltonFreewater, load violation, $85 with $50 suspended; Devin L. Hitching, Estacada, Ore., permit violation, $155 with $90 suspended; Duane L. Persoon, Hattie Moore Nampa, Idaho, permit violation, Mrs. Hattie J. Moore, 91, of $93 with $28 suspended; W. Thomas Sams, Fillmore, 409 Chase, died in a local Calif..permitviolation,$93with nursing home Monday morning $28 suspended; Frank Pugliese, following an extended illness. 334 Myrtle, permit.violation, Mrs. Moore was born Sept. . _ . .$93 . 26, 1870 in Wisconsin and bad with $28 suspended; Fredrick been a resident of this area 60 M. Moody, Pasco, no valid years. She was the widow of the tonnage displayed, forfeited late Charles E. Moore who died $35; Gerald L. Kenr, Spokane, in 1946. Mrs. Moore attended load violation, forfeited $47; the First Presbyterian Church. M i c h a e l L. M i t c h e l l , She is survived by two Pleasanton, Calif., no valid daughters, Mrs. Glenn vehicle license or trip permit, ( M a r g a r e t ) Edwards of forfeited $35. CorvaUis, Ore. and Mrs. John Glen D. Friedrich, Renton, (Dorothy) Quine of Seattle; four Wash., permit violation, $95 sons, Donald A. of WaUa Walla, with $30 suspended; Cecil R. Melvin of Kahlotus, Wash., Hiebert, Pasco, load violation, George R. of Woodburn, Ore. $69 with $34 suspended; and Roger of Spokane. She is Stanford P. Mathews, Pasco, also s u r v i v e d by 15 permit violation, $97 with $32 grandchUdren and 22 great- suspended; Kelly D. Strother, Parke, Wash., permit violation, grandchildren. $93 with $28 suspended.
F. Warren George, President of G.B.R. Charolais, Inc., Othello, and Milton Freewater, has announced that the French bull "Apollon" is now in the United States. He is being housed at All West Breeders, Burlington, Wash., who also have an Apollon son in their program. The "Apollon" bull is the present holder of three world's records: the world 365 day bull weight of 1655 pounds; the world 365 day heifer weight of 1328 pounds and the world 205 day heifer weight of 904 pounds. He has proven to be one of the great bulls of the breed according to George. This bull is jointly owned by G.B.R. Charolais, Inc.; Western Charolais Association, Caldwell, Idaho; Bob Melton, River Fork Ranch, Nixa, Missouri and Harl R. Thomas, Ramondville, Texas. These owners have made the announcement they are going to make the Apollon semen available anywhere in the United States.
Saighton's Sagacity, owned by Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Christensen of Cornelius, Ore. was winner of the open all-age stake here Sunday to close the 1970 Inland Empire English Springer Spaniel field trials. Ideal conditions marked the twcnlay event, run off in the rolling hills surrounding MU1 Creek„ Reservoir in the ..^..^ Washington State Game Department's hunting-fishing area there. rr,..,._. in - the ,, competitions _- i = i: ._Entires
COLLEGE PLACE - "A 70 i>er cent on one per cent of
oud record," was Sen. Henry . Jackson's summation of the making of the new Lions' City Park in five short years, as he spoke to a crowd estimated at 1,000 in Sunday afternoon's ceremonies. The senator declared the park an outstanding example of public spirited individuals (Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Davin, site donors), a civic minded service club (local Lions' Club), local government (College Place city) and a state agency (State Inter Agency for Outdoor Recreation) working together to achieve a goal. Going one step further, he traced monies from the Federal government appropriated to be handled through the state. In the brief, tightly-knit speech, Sen. Jackson noted the trend toward urbanization and the resultant population density. The first census (1790) showed 95 per cent rural dwellers; today's census shows
the land. "Man needs open space," said the speaker. "There is no doubt t h a t there is a relationship between congestion and violence." Sen. Jackson was introduced by Dr. Robert L. Reynolds, who chose the word, "respect" as most appropriate to describe the speaker's standing from W a s h i n g t o n s t a t e to Washington, D.C. All program participants were earlier introduced by Beryl Nichols, program chairman, as the caravan arrived and they mounted the colorfullydecorated platform. A dramatic opening was provided by the WWVA Band, directed by Gordon Finch, in "The Star Spangled Banner" as members of the American Legion, Post No. 32 raised the flag for the first time on its new flagpole. Invocation was by Pastor Dean Van Tassel, Walla Walla Adventist church.
History of the park was given by Whitney Miller, Lions' Club president. He also recognized Club dignitaries: Lewis Porter, district governor, and Bob Muzzy, Zone 19 F3 chairman and named three local Lions as charter members Nichols, Bill Dethman and Irwin Carver. All are past presidents. Garver is past zone chairman. Dennis Davin spoke for his parents who are traveling abroad. "The family is proud of the city and of the Lions' Club for the use they have made of the eift." he said. Robert Lemcke, representing the Inter-Agency Committee, told of the pleasure of seeing so much accomplished with the funds provided. Mayor Harlan Seachris expressed appreciation to Ray Bohlman, Madras, Ore., for the gift of white stone for the fireplace; to committee members, Nichols, Dr. Donald Eichner and Chuck
Chamberlain; to city employes Chamberlain, Pat Streamer, John Kivett and Toni Ponti and the many others who have given time and contributions toward the park project. "It's your park. Use it but do not abuse it," he said, "and it will be a source of pleasure and recreation for generations to come." The Walla Walla Sky Divers drew a huge early crowd in a demonstration preceding the main program. Their afterprogram appearance was cancelled because of the high wind later. Gifts and prizes from the sky and later from ? city truck delighted finders. Tom Chandler assisted by Miller, and Leonard Nilsson directed games for an estimated 1,000 kids. After the program the Happy Time Band, Prosser, whose ages average 71, entertained. The warm, windy day will be a day to remember.
Local News College Place Probes Planning Code Need in Brief FoUowing a discussion JLi COLLEGE PLACE — At last SHOTS FIRED
IEWA MEET SET
The executive committee of Inland Empire Waterways Association will meet in WaUa Walla Tuesday to complete plans for the annual convention to be held in Portland Oct. 18, 19 and 20. BOARD TO MEET
The Walla Walla County Farm Bureau board will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. Plans for the annual meeting and membership drive will be discussed. MEET SCHEDULED
Howard A. Martin, Rulo, told sheriff's deputies his son was changing sprinklers about 5 p.m. Sunday at a farm just south of the Blue Mt. Boys' Ranch southwest of WaUa Walla when two young men drove up in a small car, . . stepped out and began shooting at the younger Martin with a rifle. Martin ducked into a ravine until the men stopped firing and left the area, according to sheriff's department reports. HOUSE ENTERED
Mike Glass, 625 Sycamore, complained to police he had been away from home for three months and when he returned his house had been entered. A portable television stereo with two attached speakers and a small radio were missing, detectives said. Six bicycle frames were left at the residence during Glass' absence, according to the complaint, and were taken to the police station. PROWLER REPORTED
Bffl Grey, 912 W. WiUow, told police he was watching television at his home shortly after midnight Sunday when he saw someone in the kitchen. Thinking it was one of his children, poUce said, Grey went to check, only to have the person run out of the house and down an alley.
week's City Council meeting an ordinance bringing the procedure for levying taxes for municipal purposes into harmony with action of the last legislature was passed. Pat Streamer, city engineer, presented the need for a planning code to determine "which way the city wants to go" regarding subdivision and r.rr«ttno a=. master ma^r plan mar for creating
5 e3me flentEhetown r TIT!;of the Dennis ™°P™,l° Vogt, head Walla Walla city and county planning commission, stated that a plan for general development does already exist. The model act adopted Aug. 24 by the city and county planning commission makes three provisions: for the development of homes on private lands, for adequately wide roads in a subdivision and for having them recorded as dedicated rights of way, and for adequately sized lots and the well being of the neighborhood. Concerning No. 2, Vogt noted that road construction in a subdivision is the responsibility of the developer, not of the home owner. Vogt offered his assistance to College Place which place he termed "the fastest growing city in Walla Walla County."
An open meeting is scheduled tonight at Garrison cafeteria at 8 p.m. for all those opposed to the passage of Referendum 20. Dr. James E. McClellan is chairman of a committee formed to organize a local chapter of Voice for the DRIVER CUT Unborn, a statewide group Penitentiary officials are working to protect the life of Daniel C. Katsel, 19, seeking a 27-year-old walkaway the unborn child. Waitsburg, suffered facial from the prison's minimum lacerations in a weekend one- security building. BIBLE STOLEN car accident about five mUes Amateur All-age Stake Authorities said Tommy Police reported a Bible was west of Dayton on Route 12, Leroy Ragan, serving a 15 year 1. Misty Muffet, owned by Dr. to the Washington sentence for second degree and Mrs. C. A. Christensen, stolen from the car of Herman according State Patrol. Troopers said D. McCarver, Tacoma, Wash., was missing Sunday at Cornelius, Ore. Handler was Katsel apparently feU asleep burglary, while it was parked in the lot of the prison's 1 a.m. room count. Janet Christensen. while driving and his 1967 car Ragan was committed to the 2. Saighton's Stag, owned by a downtown hotel. The book's ran off the road into a ditch, institution from Lewis County Dr. and Mrs. Christensen.value was estimated at $25. striking an embankment. The in 1969, a c c o r d i n g to Handler, Mrs. Christensen. driver was treated at Dayton penitentiary reports. He was 3. Toto's Tiger, owned by T. General Hospital, patrolmen scheduled for parole Aug. 13, M. and E. F. Hanks, West said. Damage to the auto was 1972. Covina, Calif. Handler was estimated at ?1200. Edward Hanks. The escapee was described as 5 feet, 4 inches tall, weighing 4. Silverflo's Sundance, 130 Ibs., with brown hair and owned by V. E. and Mary Below freezing temperatures Whiting, Spokane, Wash. are expected in WaUa Walla Former Local eyes. Tattooes of a heart and Handler was Mary Whiting. bird are on his right forearm Tuesday night from a flow of with several small tattooes also Certificates of Merit to: cold air from over the northern Youth Killed reported on his left arm. Easters Martini, owned by E. part of the Gulf of Alaska and F. and T. M. Hanks, handler Western Canada follows the In Accident Hanks and to Mipen's storm that brought .06 inch of A former WaUa WaUa youth, Silverbrook Flecken, owned by precipitation to Walla Walla Alan Louis Bonjorni, 17, Cyclists' Group John and Penelope Hanselman, Monday morning. EUensburg, died Sept. 28 in a Portland, Ore. Handler was Yakima hospital, apparently Offers Reward A storm moved inland farther Hanselman. south than expected and from injuries suffered in a faU A published report last week Puppy Stake b r o u g h t the scattered from a car the preceding day, that motorcyclists were I.Easter's Martini. precipitation over the Inland according to word received by suspected of responsibility for cattle deaths in a fall over a 2. Jenkit Jaunty, owned by P. Empire Sunday night and friends here. Bonjorni was the son of Mr. Lincton Mountain bluff has C. and Virginia Diegel, Monday. Most of it was quite Portland, handler Virginia light. In addition to the and Mrs. August L. Bonjorni. brought a reward offer from a Diegel. Regional Reports column His father was with the U.S. Soil cyclists' organization for 3. Gunn's Craftsman, owned Grangeville reported .11 inch; Conservation Service here for 10 information on any such cases. President Ted E. Berry of by J. R. and Betty Redman, Colville .09 inch; Spokane .22 years, had been assigned to the SCS EUensburg officer three Walla Walla issued the Portland, handler was Jack inch and Omak .11 inch. Redman. A little hail was reported years ago and to the Goldendale following announcement for the group: "The Pacific Northwest 4. Checkerboom Jake, owned from the City-County Airport office the past month. The youth was a senior at Trials Association, a motorcycle by John and Ann Prideaux, Monday morning. Spokane. Handler was John Smoke that has been over the Ellensburg High School. He was association representing Prideaux. Columbia Basin several days a member of the Church of God. approximately 225 riders in was cleared out by the storm. The family has requested that Washington, Oregon and Idaho, Amateur Shooting Dog Stake over the lower elevations memorials be contributed to the offers a reward of $50 for 1. Silverflo's Sundance, Winds of the Columbia Basin caused Heliport Memorial Fund, information leading to the owned by V. E. and Mary much above evaporation Klickitat Valley Memorial arrest and conviction of any Whiting and handler was Gene and picked normal up dust Sunday Hospital, Goldendale. Funeral person or persons running or Whiting. services were Thursday. chasing any livestock and/or afternoon. Late Monday 2. Pacific Coast Jazz, owned morning reports reached the In addition to his parents, game with a motorcycle by John and Ann Prideaux, National Weather Service office Bonjorni is survived by a in this animal tri-state area." Spokane, with handler being in Walla Walla that dust was Bother, Lon Bonjorni; and two John Prideaux. s s er Mrs being picked up again by gusty ! * ^., Roberta Elsberry 3. Silver Coast Sonata, owned winds. and Eilean Bonjorni, all of by Jack Carpenter, Spokane,
Prisoner Listed as Missing
Cold Front Is Expected
with handler being Carpenter. Trophies for the Saturday events were awarded at a dinner meeting Saturday evening at the Walla Walla Elks Club. Judges for the weekend events included Dr. David R. M. Scott, of Seattle and Arthur C. Scholz, Spokane. Field trial secretary was John Prideaux of Spokane who was also chairman of the field trial committee. Acting with him on the committee were Gene Whiting, Jack Carpenter, Clayton Lakeweld and Jack Reddy of Walla Walla who was also steward of the beat. Captain of official guns was C. C. Meador of Portland. Field trial marshal was Whiting. Mrs. Whiting is president of the Inland Empire English Springer Spaniel Club, hosts for this field trial.
of control of the proposed Community Center in the new Lions City Park, Mayor Seachris designated the park committee: Councilmen Kenneth Hartwig, G. W. Bowers, and Bob Stanffil to meet with Lions Club representatives to form an agreement with the city. A presentation on the proposed state highway by Leslie Hicinbothom was concluded with action to request the State Highway Department to submit reasons they consider the state's Plan No. 2 superior to Plan No. 3. There are three options for ambulance service for the city of CoUege Place, according to City Attorney Harley AUen stated to the council. "We may leave the ambulance service to WaUa WaUa as it presently is cared for; we may have the city of CoUege Place operate it; we may form a non-profit organization. A discussion of costs, particularly of insurance, of liability, and of possible financial backing, foUowed. More data will be presented at the next meeting.
Admitted to WaUa WaUa General over the weekend were Mrs. Edith Claytor, 534 Liberty: Pearl Kramer, 169 N. Wilbur; Mrs. Omer Leroue, 433 Sycamore; Elda Tate, MiltonFreewater; Chad Seibel, CoUege Place; and Bobbie Johnson, Waitsburg. Discharged were Mrs. David Griffin, 1350 Dakota: Johnny Hayes, 831 N. 9th; Ernie Myrick, 727 Pleasant: Ernest Boyer, Loy Burton and Mrs. Robert Perkins, MiltonFreewater; Mrs. Scott Duncan and daughter, Mrs. Calvin Smith and Wayne Simpson, CoUege Place. Admitted to St. Mary over the weekend were Garrett 0. Gwinn, 713 Sprague; Steve R. Richardson, 319 S. 4th; Lisa C. Preso, Route 1; Mrs. Thomas G. Lang, 2712 E. Melrose; Mrs. Robert Maiuri, 408 Offner Rd.; Mrs. George Bannister, 335 S. 3rd; Joe H. Ponti, Route 5; Mrs. Roy F. Henderson, 1534 Portland; Mrs. Franklin Reifsnider, 618 E. Rose; Mrs. Eva Birkes, 543 Craig; Mrs. Doshia C. Brownell, 2219 Isaacs; Mrs. Frank McRoberts, Daniel Pena, Mrs. Doshie Donahur, Mrs. WaUace Stoolfire and Mrs. William Worden, Milton-Freewater; Mrs. DaleD. Tewalt and Dale McHargue, Dayton; MUton G. Renick, Touchet: Mrs. L. Ray O'Harra, Athena; and KeUy Johnson, Olympia. Discharged were Robert W. Choat, Route 1; Mrs. James Dunlavy, 1639 Portland; Mrs. Luna Ryles, 203 W. Birch; Stephanie M. Mansfield, 233 S. Park; Lisa C. Preso, Route 1; Mrs. Frutoso Ramos, Route 1; Mrs. CarroU Schwandt and son, 125 Willard; Mrs. David Cunning ton and daughter and Lloyd E. Ringel, MiltonFreewater; Louis L. MoUer, College Place; Mrs. James Martin and daughter, Wallula; and KeUy Johnson, Olympia.
First Aid Class Starts Tuesday A first aid class sponsored by the Department of Labor and Industries is scheduled to begin Tuesday evening at Walla Walla Community College. The 18-hour basic first aid course is to meet for three hours each Tuesday and Thursday evening for three weeks. The course is to be oriented toward construction trades, but is not limited to construction workers. Registration is to be conducted at the first session of the class.
October 7-8 121 W. Main Camp Fire Girls
Walla Walla Group, Alcoholics Anonymous and Alanon Family Group, wUI meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Public Assistance building. Groups meet separately.
TONIGHT OPEN MEETING
VOICE FOR THE UNBORN 8 p.m. Garrison Cafeteria Help Fight Referendum 20 f M M. Afc. Mrt. F. L. SwmMn
tto$$ Won Owned and Operated by Members of the Washington State Furteral Directors Asm.
MR & MRS NORMAN S HERRING
Sen. Jackson Calls Park Troud Record'
The Coast Guard has immediate openings for qualified young men between 17 and 26 in its regular four-year enlistment program. This offers the opportunity to serve on such varied assignments as ocean station weather patrols, search and rescue operations, marine i n s p e c t i o n d u t y and international information mayicebe patrols. secured this year came from Oregon, from the Coast Guard California, British Columbia, Recruiting Office, 28 S. 2nd, Alberta, Washington and Yakima, Wash. Illinois. Saighton's Sagacity, handled by Dr. Christensen, edged out the National Field Trial and Amateur Field Trial champion, Dansmirth's Gunshot, owned by Daniel Langhans of Morton Grove, EL, who took second place in the Sunday event. Third place in the all-age stake went to Sulphur Creek Rocket, owned and handled by Robert L. Archer, Vancouver, Wash. Fourth place went to Shooter's Top Spot, owned by Donald H. Shooter, La Habra, Calif., also the handler. Certificates of merit in the allage went to Denalisunflo's Diller, owned by Robert and Jerry Croft, Willows, Calif., the handler being Bernie Bryson and to Silver's Kemp Sabe, owned by Archie Whiting, San Rafael, Calif, and the handler same. There were 19 entries in this final event which concluded the two-day trials here. In Saturday's events winners were:
Walla Walla Union Bulletin