Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Walla Walla Union-Bulletin (Newspaper) - September 11, 1969, Walla Walla, Washington Ethel McCrary Mrs. Ethel Elizabeth McCrary, 71. of 401 S.E. 3rd, College Place, died Wednesday in a Walla Walla Hospital. Born Feb. 4. 1898 in DeMoines Iowa, Mrs. McCrary has been a resident of College Place since 1945. She married Chester McCrary Sept. in Gentry, Ark. She was a member of College Seventh adventist Church in College Place. Survivors include her husband, Chester, at the home, a sister, Ann Osburn, Manatou, Colo, and a half-brother, Dorin Knight. Services will be 2 p.m. Friday in the DeWitt chapel with Elders T. M. Cole and Jerry M Lien officiating. Interment will follow in the Mt. Hope Cemetery in College Place. Local news in brief Cowboys honored Martin E. Scheece I Obituary notices McCRARY Sept 10 at Walla Walla hospital Mrs. Ethel Elizabeth McCrarv of 401 S.E. 3rd. College Plaice aged 71 vears. Wife of Chester, at the home: sister of Ann Osbum. Manatou. Colo.: half-sister of Dorin Knight. Born Feb. 4. 1896 in DeMoines. Iowa. Member of College Seventh-dav Adventist Church in College Place. DeWitt Funeral Home in Charge JA 9-1360. Off-street parking available west of the chapel. (Paid notice) UHLIN Sept. 9 at Renton. Wash, hospital Mrs. Rose C. Uhlin of 8056 Marv Ave. N.W.. Seattle aged 81 years. Mother of Mrs. Gloria Springer, grandmother of Bradley Gilbert, great-grandmother of Shawnee Gilbert, all of Seattle: aunt of Mrs. A. M. Lodmell and Jack Struthers both of Walla Walla. Mrs. Craig Davidson. Pasco. Mrs. Allan Phillips. Napa. Calif., and Gordon and Ronald Fleming, both of Spokane. Born June 9 1888 in Milwaukie. Wis. Member of Necca Chapter No. 229. Order of Eastern Star. DeWitt Funeral Hoe in Charge. JA 9- 1360. Off-street parking available west of the chapel. Funeral Notice later (Paid notice) SCHEECE Sept. 10 at local hospital Martin Erhardt Scheece of 68 S. Division aged 79 years. Husband of Beulah Marie Kellv Scheece. at the home: father of Mrs. Maurice (Eleanor) Kane. Walla Walla: grandfather of Margaret Ann and Kathleen Kane, both of Walla Walla: brother of Mrs. George Selinger. Joliet. 111. and Mrs. Ben Kramer. Jamestown N.D. Born Nov. 10, 1889 in Ypsilanti N.D. Member of First Presbvterian Church: Blue Mountain Lodge No. 13 F. and A.M.: Blue Mountain Shrine Club- El Katif Temple of the Shrine: Alki Chapter No. 25. O.E.S.: Scottish Rite Bodies: American Societv of Civil Engineers: American Legion. Marcus Whitman Barracks No. 135. World War I Veterans. He was a 50-year Mason this vear. Groseclose Garden Chapel, Funeral Directors, in charge of the arrangements. (Paid notice) Funeral notices GOLDBERG Funeral services for the late Allen Goldberg of 701 N. Wellington will be at 10 a.m. Friday. Sept. 12 at Chapel of Marshall-Herring Funeral Home. Concluding services and interment in Mt. View Cemeterv. Cantor Hyman Siegel officiating. Ritualistic eraveside services will be conducted by FOE Aerie No. 26 and VFW No. Marshall-Herring Funeral Directors iri "charge of the arrangements. (Paid UHLIN Funeral services for the late Mrs. Rose C. Uhlin of 8056 Mary AVE. N.W.. Seattle. Wash, will be afternoon of Sept. 12 at Arthur Wright Son Funeral Home. Seattle. Remains will be forwarded to Walla Walla for graveside services and interment at 4 p.m. Monday. Sept. in Masonic Cemetery. Chaplain L. E. Cousins officiating. For those wishing to pav their respects, the remains will lie in state from 9 a.m. until the hour of interment in the DeWitt Funeral Home, JA 9-1360. Off-street parking available west of the chapel. FORNEY Funeral services for the late Raymond Lee Forney of Walla Walla will be at 11 a.m. Monday. Sept 15 at Redeemer Lutheran Church. Davton. Interment Dayton Citv Cemeterv. Paster Elmer Krause officiating. Friends who wish mav make donations to the Cancer Fund. DeWitt Funeral Home in Charge. JA 9-1360. Off-street parking available west of the chapel. (Paid SCHEECE Funeral services for the late Martin Erhardt Scheece of 68 S. Division will be at 2 p.m. Friday. Sept. 12 at Groseclose Garden Chapel. Interment Masonic Cemeterv. Dr. Edward V. Wright of First Presbvterian Church officiating. Ritualistic graveside services will be conducted bv Blue Mountain Lodge No. 13 F. and A.M. Active Pallbearers will be Lee Turner. Wilfred Welch. Dr. A. M. Lodmell. Julius Stephens. Rov Corlew and John Gainer. Honorary pallbearers will be Orin Walker. Preston Hanson. C. R. Moore, Paul Mever. B. Loyal Smith. Arthur Cox and Harold Humphrey. Groseclose Garden Chapel. Funeral Directors, in charge of the arrangements. (Paid .notice) I McCRARY Funeral services for the' late Mrs. Ethel Elizabeth McCracv of College Place will be at 2 p.m. Friday. Sept. 12 at DeWitt Memorial Chapel. Interment Mt. Hope Cemeterv. College Place. Elders T. M. Cole and Jerry M. Lien officiating. DeWitt Funeral home in charge. JA 9-1360. Off-street parking available west of the chapel. (Paid Notice) Masonic Notice 'Members of Blue Mountain Lodge No. 13, F. A. M., are requested to meet at the Masonic Temple Friday at p.m. to conduct graveside services for Martin Erhardt Scheece, past master and 50-year member of this lodge, who died Sept. 10. AU Masons are asked to attend. 1 CARL L. JOHNSON, W.M. Mtict Death takes Ml.Scheece, engineer Martin Erhardt Scheece, 79, of 68 S. Division died Wednesday at a local hospital. Scheece was born in Ypsilanti, N.D. Nov. 10, 1889. He was married to Beulah Marie Kelly Oct. 5, 1921 in Walla Walla. The couple have resided in Walla Walla since 1925. First employed on the faculty of Walla Walla High School, he took a position with the Walla Walla County Engineers in 1926. Scheece was a registered professional engineer and land surveyor, and was one of the first to become so when the law became effective in Washing- ton. Scheece served with the county continuously from 1926, except for a period of time during World War n when he worked with the Corps of Engineers. He held the position of construction engineer and assistant to the County Engineer. He was responsible for all survey and road locations in the county, including what is now state highway 3-D from Eureke to Burbank. He handled the location of the county's main north-south arterial highway and assisted in the design of all major bridges. Scheece was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, Blue Mountain Lodge 13, F. A.M., of which he was Past Master in 1936, Blue Mountain Shrine Club, El Katif Temple of the Shrine, Alki Chapter 25, OES, Scottish Rite Bodies, American Society of Civil Engineers, American Legion and Marcus Whitman Barracks 135, World War I Veterans. He was a 50- year Mason this year. Survivors include the widow, Beulah Marie, at the home; a daughter, Mrs. Maurice (Eleanor) Kane, Walla Walla; 2 granddaughters, Margaret Ann and Kathleen Kane, both of Walla Walla; 2 sisters, Mrs. George Selinger, Joliet, HI., and Mrs. Ben Kramer, Jamestown, N.D. Funeral services will be 2 p.m. Friday at Groseclose chapel with Dr. Edward V. Wright of the First Presbyterian Church officiating. Ritualistic graveside services will be conducted by Blue Mountain Lodge 13, F. A.M. Interment will be in the Masonic Cemetery. Active pallbearers will be Lee Turner, Wilfred" Welch, Dr. A. M. Lodmell, Julius Stephens, Roy Corlew and John Gainer. Honorary pallbearers will be Orin Walker, Preston Hanson, C. R. Moore, Paul Meyer, B. Loyal Smith, Arthur Cox and Harold Humphrey. Rose C. Uhlin Mrs. Rose C. Uhlin, 81, of 8056 Mary Ave. N.W., Seattle, died Tuesday in a Renton hospital. Born June 9, 1888 in Milwaukee, Wis., she was the daughter of a pioneer family who farmed in the Eureka Flat area for many years. She has been a Seattle resident for 55 years. Her husband, Dick Uhlin, preceded her in death in May of 1936. Mrs. Uhlin was a long-time member of Necca Chapter 229, Order of Eastern Star. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Gloria Springer, a grandson, Bradley Gilbert, and a great-granddaughter, Shawna Gilbert, all of Seattle, and several nieces and nephews. Services will be Friday afternoon in Seattle at the Arthur Wright Son Funeral Home. Graveside services and interment will be in the Masonic Cemetery here at 4 p.m. Monday, with Chaplin L. E. Cousins officiating. The body will lie in state in DeWitt Funeral Home from 9 a.m. Saturday until the hour of the interment. GRANGE TO MEET The Marcus Whitman Grange will meet at 8 p.m. Friday in its hall. Refreshments will be potluck. RETURN FROM PACIFIC Leland B. Jones is back to the Walla Walla District. Corps of Engineers, after having served in Alaska and Hawaii the past four years. Jones completed a tour of duty with the Alaska District in September. 1966. as chief, foundations and materials branch, engineering division. He then transferred to the Pacific Ocean Division where he served as chief, geology, soils and materials branch of the engineering division. Jones has resumed his here as chief, soils secu. and M branch, engineeriufe 'sion. He. his wife, Phyllis, a., Alan, will be making their m at 1565 Taumarson Road. Their Hawaii home was in Kailua. TO SPEAK Dr. Del G. Peterson, superintendent of Walla Walla public schools, will speak on the urgent needs and long-range goals of the schools Thursday at 8 p.m. in the District 140 board room. 364 S. Park the school administration building adjacent to the community college. The meeting is sponsored by the League of Women Voters and begins their new local studv item. "Know Your Schools." It is open to the public and questions are invited from the audience. THEFT REPORTED Three fire extinguishers, valued at a air cylinder and an air compressor were stolen from the home of Jack Reddy, 1023 W. Rose, police said Thursday. MONEYTAKEN A total of was taken from a safe at General Tire Service, 9th and Chestnut, Wednesday afternoon, according to a police report. Investigating officers said the cash had been placed in a money tray in the safe at p.m. and was discovered missing about 2 p.m. when change was needed. Checks in the tray were left behind, the report stated. TOOLS STOLEN MILTON FREEWATER (Special) Tools valued at were taken from Eddy's Chevrolet, 1003 S. Main, police reported. At least eight large power tools were stolen and miscellaneous smaller items. BAIL SET Bail has been set at for Lamont T. Brown, Warm Springs, Ore., charged in Superior Court with second degree burglary. Brown, 26, is accused of breaking and entering a house owned by William T. Martin. Norman D. Munsey, 60, Route 2, posted bail at the county jail after he was charged by the Washington State Patrol with drivin-g while under the influence of liquor or drugs. GRANGE TO MEET The Prospect Point Grange will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 11, in the grange hail. Refreshments will be pot-luck. SHOWERS GENERAL Showers and thunder showers occurred widely over the Inland Empire during'the last 24 hours. The heaviest was at Grangeville, Idaho, where the total was .51 inch. Boise reported .32 and Elk City .10. Lakeview in Southern Oregon had .02 inch too. Over 300 contestants are on hand competing for over in six official Rodeo Cowboys' Association events. So heavy is the "traffic" that competition got underway Tuesday evening and was going right up to noon on Wednesday before the 58th show. Some of the best times were chalked up in these pre- show engagements. Ken Patterson, with 14.8 seconds in calf roping's first go- around in the morning, came back in the afternoon action to post a 21.4 to remain in contention, although Ernest Forsberg had 11.6 in the arena before the opening day crowd. Another who should be in the finals on Saturday is John W. Jones, who racked up his steer in a sparkling 5.5 seconds in the first go-around then came into the arena in the afternoon to gain a 6.4 mark, second best for the afternoon. Best was the 6.2 of Frank Shepherdson. Alexander Leads Top bareback rider in the afternoon arena action was Joe ''exander with 70 big points on Vo'd's "Cocaine." Tom Bews registered a big 76 in saddle broncs on another Void horse, as he nosed out Chuck Swenson and a 74 on the Void horse, "Pearl Harbor." Brahma bull riders didn't have any soft touches Wednesday but Duane Sorenson sets the pace with a 66. scored on a Christian Bros. bull. "John." Bill Stanton, on a CB bull. "Cueball." was second with a 64. Freckles Brown. 5th in the nation in this event, had to settle for a no time on CB bull "Tommy." Wild cow milking was just that with some wild-eyed Angus cows supplied bv Ed" Colley of Walla Walla giving would-be milkers fits. Calves of the same supplier have given the same brands of fits to the ropers here. Winners in this hectic event were Anson Thurman. Marvin Schuening. Bob Spahr and Allan Keller. Don Mclaughlin, a winner here in years past, posted the fastest time in the first go- around for steer roping with 16.3 seconds, then scored best time in the opening of the second go. He thus took a commanding lead in this event, headed for the top spots for Saturday's finals. Best time scored in the afternoon events was the 21.5 of Floyd Peters. Dick McPeak and Mike Shaeffer were 1-2 in the final event Wednesday, the wild horse race. Sage Riders Win In riding club events, the Umatilla Sage Riders captured the pony express relay, nipping the Paddock Club of Boring, Ore. at the finish line. Paddock came back in the second race, the baton relay, and won this one however, with Umatilla second. Virgin Bronson and his horses dominated the Indian races. He rode the relay winner in the Indian relay race and sons came in the money in the other Indian race. Rodeo action for the Round- Up continues through Saturday at p.m. each day. The pioneer pageantry Westward Ho! parade starts its long and colorful review of the past at 10 a.m. on Friday. Five famed bucking horses also were honored with a Hall of Fame listing. They were Long Tom, No Name, Phillip Rollins. Midnight and War Paint. Thursday, September 11, 1969 Walla Walla Unioo-BuUctia The Weather Albany 65 56 43 52 50 53 52 45 46 51 56 .27 47 68 .10 51 78 52 67 66 60 45 54 79 47 49 57 53 62 .22 58 .65 48 84 42 46 54 48 57 .10 59 .01 63 77 55 37 Walla Walla Union-Bulletin ACTION Albuquerque 85 Bisrtwrck Boston 82 LINE: Many Dixie residents would like to know why the weeds and brush are allowed to grow from three to six feet high along the streets and why the streets are in such poor shape Has Dixie been abandoned by Walla Walla County? J. W. H. Answer: The people of Dixie and their streets are not forgotten! The Countv Commissioners on Aug. 4. 1968 set up County Road Project No. 69-21 which included funds for resurfacing streets in Dixie. The Dixie Water District, in the next two months, intends to lay water pipes on most of these streets, and has requested that the county wait until the spring of 1970 to make the improvements, after the new water lines are buried. The citizens of Dixie have, in manv cases, encroached on the countv nght-of-wav. and prior to this reconstruction next spring, the residents of Dixie are requested to move fences back to their property lines and remove debris, car-bodies, etc. that have been parked on the county right-of-wav. Such fences and debris have made it most difficult to maintain the roadwavs in the area. Dixie has not been forgotten. The countv has built a new street in the vicinity of the Dixie school garage, within the past several months. Also, a sanitarv land fill has been purchased for the Dixie area and will soon be in full operation by Walla Walla Countv. The county will continue to maintain all countv property as funds and time will permit, including trimming of weeds in Dixie, and any other proper county function. Walla Walla Countv Engineer's Office Charlotte Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Des Moines Detroit Fort Jacksonville Kansas Citv 90 Los Louisville 70 Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls.-St. Paul New Orleans New York Oklahoma Portland. Me Rapid Richmond St. Louis 78 Salt Lake Citv San Diego 88 Tampa Washington Winnipeg 74 Valley apple crop is largest ever MILTON FREEWATER (Special) This year's apple crop is the largest ever produced in Walla Walla Valley, reports Umatilla County Agent Dave Burkhart. All area packing houses are running long shifts and in addition to the many male employes, every available housewife is currently employed in order to handle the huge crop. Blue Mountain Grower's. Stadelman's and Mojonnier's packing plants have all been equipped with apple waxing machines, explained Burkhart. Using this process the apples are washed, brushed, sprayed with wax. placed in a heating chamber to dry and then given a final polishing. Stadelman's reports the most boxes of apples processed during one shift was boxes the average box weighing about 42 pounds. Other plants are handling a like amount. Burkhart said apple processing would be in full swing in the Dayton area in about 10 days. Public record Holdup threat at Wallula ends in hurry Some days a man can't earn an honest buck or even a dishonest one. Such was the case early Wednesday when a man drove up to the Economy Service Station at Wallula Junction with a shotgun on his lap. "How much money do you have in the he asked attendant Robert Thompson, 20. Pasco. "I don't know but it wouldn't be worth it." Thompson replied, "there's a State Patrol office right across the street." Apparently deciding the law was too close for comfort, the would-be bandit drove off. suit filed here BLUE MOUNTAIN LODGE No. 13. F. 4A.M. STATED COMMUNICATION Monday. Sept. p.m. All Masons Invited Refreshments CartUf-riMnks WE WANT TO EXPRESS OUR SINCERE appreciation to our many friends, especially to the Telephone W1NFORD BRADFORD. W.M. pioneers, for the kindness and sympathy extended us at the death of our beloved husband and father. Also our deepest thanks for the beautiful floral tributes. MRS. JOHN HILL WALTER J. HILL BERNARD A. HILL ARTHUR F. HILL LODGE NOTICE District No. 24 Willi Masonic Temple Saturday, September 13 p.m. No-Host Dinner 7 :M p.m. Special Contmankation GRAND MASTER'S VISIT AD Master Masons Invited WINFORD BRADFORD DbtrfctDeMty WaBa Walla -W.lUb-.rg CHARLOTTE SIMPERS BARBARA GOIT RUTHIANAMO FRANK FAMILY WORDS CANNOT ADEQUATELY EXPRESS our deep appreciation for the manv kind and lympathttk: acts that came to m at the time of our recent beinvement. "MRS. CORA STACY MRS.ETHYLEKELLISON FAMILY MRS. TERESA KILLOUGH FAMILY ENGINEER NAMED Vernon Carlson has been named acting chief engineer for St. Mary Hospital, announces Sister Louise Gregoire. administrator. Carlson has been employed in the engineering department since 1963 and had special training in diesel engineering relating to boiler plant operation in Portland. A native of Minnesota. Carlson and his wife. Genevieve. living at 104 Kenneth, have four children. Gary Carlson, eldest of the four, will be entering the University of Washington this fall. Robert Wiley Robert (Bob) Wiley, 63, of Portland, died Tuesday in the Portland VA hospital following an extended illness. Wiley was born in Prescott, Oct. 23, 1906, to John and Cora Wiley. Survivors include the widow. Ruby, at the home, a daughter, Betty, Portland, two sons Robert Jr. and Larry, both of Portland and a brother, Frank Wiley, Hood River, Ore. Nine grandchildren and two aunts, Mrs. Alta Reavis and Mrs. Nora Reser, both of Walla Walla, also survive. Funeral services will be Saturday morning in Portland. Raymond Forney The funeral for Raymond Lee Forney of Walla Walla will be 11 a.m. Monday at the Redeemer Lutheran Church in Davton with Pastor Elmer Krause officiating. Interment will follow in the Dayton City Cemetery. A damage claim has been filed in Superior Court as the result of an accident earlier this year. Wilburt Brandt filed the suit against Mr. and Mrs. George Crary and their daughter, Betty. The girl was operating a car involved in a collision June 27 on Highway 124 west of Eureka, with Brandt's pickup truck according to the suit. The action alleges Brandt suffered bruises, abrasions, contusions and spine injuries in the accident and seeks the money for both general and special damages. Steve Schick hurt in crash Steve Schick of Walla Walla was injured in a highway collision Wednesday north of Moscow, Idaho, and was taken to the Valley Hospital near Spokane. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Schick, were advised before leaving for Spokane that Steve's jaw was shattered, he had rib injuries and a possible back injury. His seat belt saved him from more serious injury as his small sports car rolled over and was "totaled." Schick was advised by the Idaho state police that a woman driver was cited for failing to yield the right-of-way in entering the highway. The Walla Walla youth's car was reported to have been hit broadside. Schick is a student at the University of Idaho. Martin Van Buren was the first U.S. president bom an American citizen. He was born in 1782. SUPERIOR COURT Court Commissioner Stephen Ringhoffer awarded Craig Vining a judgment in his collect claim action against Leland P. Young et ux. The suit was filed for collection of an alleged debt. A quiet title decree was granted Ernest S. Booth et ux against Ida M. Cushman in Judge Albert Bradford's court. The defendant was ordered to convey the property to the plaintiff. Case dismissed Acting on the basis of a good probation report. Judge John Tuttle dismissed a grand larceny charge against Michael Seely. Seely had been accused of taking equipment. June Forbes, executrix of the Robert P. Jacobs estate, was awarded a judgment against Mr. and Mrs. Harry Poe. The suit, heard in Judge Albert Bradford's court, was for collection of alleged debt. BUILDING PERMITS Wayne Elliot. for a new duplex at 1112 and 1114 Wayne Lane. Ray Holley, 1409 Boyer. for a residence addition. Jim Huntington, for a new drive-in restaurant at 202 N. Wilbur. Ritchie Construction Co.. and for new condominium units at 1849 and 1841 Rustic Place in the Stubblefield addition. Ted Tucker, for a residence addition at 1433 Circle Drive. MARRIAGE LICENSES Mervin Van Tiger and Darlys Fleshner, both of Kennewick. William Blazek. Amchitka, Alaska, and Mary Lenaghen, College Place. Arthur Hamlin, Milton- Freewater. and Harriet Gregg, Portland. Robert Pardis, Vancouver, Wash., and Betty Moose, Walla Walla. David Cochran. Walla Walla, and Bernita Stanyer, College Place. DIVORCES FILED Sharon Bradford vs. Eugene Bradford. Margaret Viaene vs. Albert Viaene. Barbara Hayes vs. Floyd Hayes. POLICE Traffic Court Jesus Balderas, 1140 W. Pine, failed to yield right-of-way, forfeited Joseph Bond. 1230 Dakota, negligent driving, forfeited Mildred Wright, 2811 E. Melrose, failed to display valid driver's license, operating a motor vehicle over and along the public streets while under the influence of or affected by the use of intoxicants, fined 24 hours to 4 a.m. Thirsday, Sept. 11 Bellingham 76' 52 Boise..............82 63 Hoquiam 65 47 Olvmpia 83 49 Omafc................ 92 57 Portland............. 90 59 Seattle ..........81 60 Spokane 89 63 Vancouver. B.C........ 72 55 Walla Walla........... 86 69 Wenatehee 92' 69 Yakima 88 57 National extremes, excluding Alaska, in 24 hours to 4 a.m. High 112 at Needles. Calif. Low 30 at Philipsburg. Pa. ALASKA Anchorage ...........54 49 .03 Fairbanks .......56 42 Juneau 58 38 REGIONAL REPORTS Citv-Countv Airport 86 68 Whitman Mission 87 59 Hermiston 90 59 Pend. Br. Exp. Station 88 50 Pend. Airport........ 87 62 Lewiston 86 67 Enterprise.......... 81 44 Baker 85 50 Union 83 53 Ukiah 80 42 Ice Harbor Dam 89 59 Lower Monumental 93 66 Lower Granite Dam 95 65 McNarv Dam 83 64 John Dav Dam 90 66 Hanford 94 66 Tri-Cities 91 61 Sunset Thursday p.m. Sunrise Friday a.m. TEMPERATURES Max. Temp. Wednesday 85. Min. Temp. Thursday 66. Temp. a.m. Thursday 83. Highest Temp, this date. 99 in 1944. Lowest. 38 in 1889.1921. PRECIPITATION Last 24 hours to 10 a.m. Thursday 0. Precip. total since first of month trace. Normal for month to date .22 inch. Total Precip. since Jan. 1 10.86. Nor- mal 9.84. Since Mar. 15.48. Normal 6.43. Since Sept. 1 trace. Normal .22. No. davs this date with Precip. since 1886.25. Relative humiditv. 11 a.m. Thursday. 37 per cent. EVAPORATION REPORT Whitman Mission for 24 hours ending at 8 a.m. Thursday .16 inch, normal .22 inch; seasonal total 42.90 inches, nor- mal 43.52 inches. Hermiston .20 inch: seasonal total 45.44 inches. Pendleton Branch Experiment Sta- tion .20 inches: seasonal total 46.89 inches. Work to start on new school soon "We are proud of the planning and extra effort which have gone into every development phase for the new Prospect Point School and we hope all who have a part in its construction will share this pride." Bud Aehle. architect, told a pre-construction conference of supervisory construction personnel and educators here Wednesday. Workmen are expected on the Howard and Reser Road site Thursday and Fridav. Next week grading of the planned plavfield will begin to enable School District 140 personnel to seed the area to grass this fall. Within three weeks a preliminary carpentry crew will be hired to build foundation forms. Crews will be enlarged as reinforcing steel and other materials arrive on the site. Maximum employment on the job is expected in two or three months. All hiring, except supervisors, is done locallv. according to state regulations. Completion of the SI.2 million. 600-pupil school is scheduled next August in time for 1970 school opening. Discussed at the Wednesday meeting were procedures for payroll, job inspection. At hospitals Legion officers of W.W., Dayton are installed Officers of Walter C. Lee Post No. 32 and Frank E. Bauers Post No. 42 of the American Legion in Walla Walla and Dayton respectively were installed Wednesday night by Rodney Hays, Connell, 12th district commander, at the American Legion building. Walt Grubbe, Dayton, district vice commander, assisted as did Fred Bolon, sergeant-at-arms. Dayton post officers installed were Bill Myers, commander; Roy Hoon. first vice commander: Roy Daggett, second vice commander; Rodney Griffin, chaplain: Clark Dorr, sergeant-at-arms; Jack McLaren, adjutant: Wallace Payne, finance officer; Claude Polly, historian: Everett Whitney, service officer and Kenneth Newby and Bob Brown, color bearers. Walla Walla officers were Bob Atkinson, commander: Al Heinbigner, first vice commander: Henry Swarat, second vice commander: Dick Maxey, finance officer: L. E. Cousins, chaplain; Merritt Benson, sergeant-at-arms: Carl Gage, senior color bearer: Dave Frank, service officer and Harold Ault. historian. Paul Bailey, Kennewick, former fourth area commander, reported on the national convention of the Legion he attended. Archeologists have discovered shells some years old in such diverse sites as an Arizona pueblo, a Swiss lake village, and an Etruscan grave in Italy. Admitted to St. Mary on Wednesday were William T. Fellows, 1222 Ruth; Ralph T. Morrison. 525 Balm: Anthony J. Zaro, Route 3: William F. Schiffman. 1664 Cambridge Dr.: Mrs. Esther Doyle, 103 N. Touchet: Mrs. Raymond Cuckler, 934 Shasta Teresa Osburn, 1109 N. 9th: Deborah Osburn, 1109 N. 9th: Erlinda Ramirez. 818 W. Alder: Frank Wingo. 1323 Walla Walla Ave.: Robert E. Davis, 1330 School: Mrs. Grace Bolen, 503 S. 2nd: Mrs. Mathilda Mojonnier. Route 1: Mrs. Hugh Campbell. 347 S. 4th; Mrs. Raymond Jones, Milton-Freewater; Douglas Garbe. Touchet: Joseph E. Charland and Gerald G. Gift. Moses Lake. Discharged were Stuart A. Davis, 720 W. Poplar; Mrs. Edward Davis, 310 E. Oak; Mrs. Larry Lundberg and baby girl. 521 N. 8th: Peter Russell. 924 Oriole: Mrs. Robert Schreindle. 130 Boyer Dr.: Mrs. Charles Seeliger. 350 Woodland: Mrs. Dean Johnson. Pomeroy: Mrs. Raymond Jones. Milton- Freewater: Mrs. Charles Maiuri and Miss Deborah Worth. College Place: Mrs. James Rice, Athena. Admitted to Walla Walla General were Miss Sally Homan, 230 Orchard: Miss Anita Jehle, 248 E. Birch: Wilbert Brandt. Prescott: Mrs. Ethyl Gentry, Milton- Freewater; Charles Ray, Irrigon: Dallas Moore and Miss Cindy Dethman, College Place. Discharged were Miss Carla Cross, 546 N. 6th: Harry Baker. 902 Frazier Dr.: Miss Lenora Stubblefield, 535 Offner: Miss Sally Homan. 230 Orchard: Mrs. Patricia Fines, Milton- Freewater: Mrs. Paul Gilliland and Mrs. Clyde Elder, College Place. coordinating work of the three independent contractors, provision of labor and materials, change orders, insurance, bonding, etc.. as well as laboratory testing of materials. Aehle envisioned the project as a "wonderful development for children and the future of the community." In response to a contractor's concern with site protection. Aehle noted arrangements might be made during construction for conducted student tours, when students could observe technical aspects as an educational experience. He welcomed "sharing" in building construction interest for the community project. State approval for supple- mentary rebid drawings has been secured. Aehle added. City water mains have been installed to the site: sewer lines are to be laid, he said. According to the work progress schedule, no demolition of present Prospect Point buildings, or changes in Reser Road will be undertaken until next summer. Aehle represented Aehle and Associates. Seattle, architects for the new school. Others at the meeting were Stuart Smith, of Smith and Kochrian. school planning consultants: Jerry Prutsman of Prutsman Inc.. mechanical contractor: M. F. Hurth. sheet metal expert from Prutsman Inc.: Vern McFall. local supervising architect: Jerrv Johnson of Vern Johnson and Sons. Spokane, general contractor, and Weslev Witcher. construction superintendent for the Johnson firm: Duane McMahan of Victor Gray Associates. Seattle structural engineers: Glen Mott of Mott and Wiseman. Spokane. electrical contractor: Ed LaBelle. Aehle and Associates project architect for Prospect Point School: Walla Walla School Supt. Del Peterson: and Charles Clizer. school district business manager. SERVICE INFORMATION Phont JA 5-3300 For Walla Walla College Place champs e! address and report service errors Please place your call within these hours: Daily A.M. to P.M. Sunday SHM to 12 Noon HUNCH of nas la Grande, Oregon Lester Meslerton lozlTO Phone f Dayton I Waitsfcura., Wash. Gerald Randolph Phone A copy will be sent you Promptly. FMCEMETIRY MARKERS SiE ALIESSIO WfllM WWM Welcome Back, Students fa and] SM MS fw any of yaw Fkwtr or Cift FLOWERS JAS-27M AISO M MIlTWMKHWftTII wd t MTTM
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.