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Walla Walla Union-Bulletin (Newspaper) - September 19, 1966, Walla Walla, Washington Head Injury Takes Life Jennifer Ann Pyle, 20, who was born here and whose grand- parents reside here, died Sun- day from head injuries, received in an automobile accident Wednesday evening at Allen- town, Pa. Jennifer was born July 2, 1946 in Walla Walla. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Pyle (formerly Jean Gettman) and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Gettman of 205 Malcolm. Parking Meters Took a Jolt Mrs. Alice L. Stewart Mrs. Alice L. Stewart, 54, of 119 W. Elm St., died at a local hospital Saturday. Mrs. Stewart was born Nov. 10, 1911, in Columbia County. She attended school in Dayton and went one year to Walla Wal- la College and one at Washing- ton State University. She moved to Walla Walla in 1941, and had been employed at the Bee Hive since 1950. She is survived by one daugh- ter, Maureen Stewart of Grand- view, Wash.; two sisters, Mrs. Albert (Elizabeth) Dye, and Mrs. Willis (Carol) Holloway both of Walla Walla; two broth- ers, Robert Jentry of Walla Wal- la, and Marion Jentry of Waits- burg. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Marshall- Herring chapel with the Rev. Emrys P. Thomas of the First Congregational Church officiat- ing. Concluding services and in- terment will be in Blue Moun- tain Memorial Gardens. Mrs. Eva Reinelt The funeral for Mrs. Eva Reinelt of Seattle, formerly of College Place, was conducted Monday afternoon at the DeWitt chapel with Elders N. R. John- son and Arthur Dahl officiating. Bearers were Albert Graham, Oland Hubbs, Carl Rouse, Kyle Hubbs, Von Taylor and Ray Hubbs. Interment was in Mount Hope Cemetery in College Place. Vital Statistics BIRTH Mr. and Mrs. Wiilard Nordman, 604 University, boy, Sept. 18 (Walla Walla Obituary Notices 18 at a local hospital Raymond "Hap" Willey of Prescott, Wash., aged 69 years. Uncle of Glenn Davis, Bob Busse and Mrs. Mary Ras- rnussen, all of Walla Walla, and Mrs. Melo_dy Spencer of Seattle. He is also survived by a number of other nieces and nephews. Born Sept. 6, 1897, in College Place. Remains at DeWitt Funeral Home, JA 9-1360. Funeral Notice later. notice) 19 at a local hospital Ferdinand B. Lions of Walla Walla, aged 93 years. Father of Mrs. Marie L. of Roseville, Calif., and Mrs. Robert H. (Anna) Rupley of Phoenix, Ariz.; father- in-law of Mrs. Fred Lions of Edmonds, Wash.; brother-in-law of Mrs. August (Rose) Aubert of Walla Walla. Born Feb. 19, 1873, in France Member of St. Pat- rick Catholic Church. Arrangements have been entrusted to the care of the Mar- shall-Herring Funeral Home. Norman S. Herring, Funeral Director. Funeral No- tice notice) 19 at a local nursing home. Mrs Helen L. Sherman of 1055 Frankland St., aged 88 years. Mother of B. Sanford Sherman of Walla Walla; sister-in-law of Mrs James G. Lonnis of Seattle; aunt of Miss Kathryn Sherman of Washington, D.C., George E. Sher- man of Mesa, Ariz., Robert J. Sherman of Honolulu, Hawaii, William O. Sherman of Seaside, Ore, and John S. Sherman of San Francisco, Calif. Born April 29, 187B in Columbus, Ohio. Member of St Paul's Episcopal Church and past presi- dent of St. Paul's Guild and of the Altar Guild; past president of Chapter AD of PEO and a 50 year member of the Order of Eastern Star; Alki Chap- ter No. 25 OES; worthy matron of Nampa Chapter No. 30 In 1913 and grand conductress of the Grand Chapter of Idaho, OES in 1918 Remains at DeWitt Funeral Home, JA 9-1360. notice) 17 at a local hospital. Mrs. Alice L. Stewart of 1119 W. Elm St., aged 54 years Mother of Maureen Stewart of Grandvlew, Wash.; sister of Mrs. Albert (Elizabeth) Dye, Mrs. Willis (Carol) Holloway, Robert Jentry, all of Walla Walla, Marion Jentry of Waits- burg, Wash. Born Nov. 10, 1911 in Co- lumbia County, Wash. Arrangements have been entrusted to the care of the Marshall-Herring Funeral Home. Norman S. Herring, Funeral Director. notice) 17 at College Place, Mrs. Eva Reinelt of 242 N W. 196th Place, Seattle, Wash., aged 89 years. Mother of Mrs. Edgar (Gladys) Hay of Portland, Ore., Mrs. Jack (Edythe) Hubbs of Seattle, formerly of Walla Walla, Mrs. Fulton E. (Dolores) Esteb of College Place, Herbert R. Reinelt of Seattle, and Ernest E. Reinelt of Port- land, Ore. She is also survived by 10 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren and a number of nieces and nephews. Born Jan. 28, 1877 in South Dakota. Member of Mount Lake Terrace Seventh-day Adven- tist Church In Seattle Remains at De- Witt Funeral Home. JA 9-1360. notice) Funeral Notices services for the late Mrs. Eva Reinelt of 242 NW 196th Place, Seattle, were held at 2 p.m. Monday, Sept. 19, In the DeWitt Memorial Chapel with Elder N. R. Johnson and Elder Arthur Dahl officiating. Interment was in Mt. Hope Cemetery in College Place DeWitt Funeral Home in charge, JA 9-1360 (Off-street parking available west of the notice) services for the late Harry Tucker of 629 N. 8th St. will be at 3 p rn. Tuesday, Sept. 20, at DeWitt Memorial Chapel. Interment Mt View Cemetery. Chaplain L. E. Cousins of- ficiating. DeWitt Funeral Home, JA 9- 1360. (Off-street parking available west of the notice) STEWART Funeral services for the late Mrs. Alice L. Stewart of 1119 W. Elm St. will be at 2 p m. Tuesday, Sept. 20, In the chapel of the Marshall- Herring Funeral Home The Rev. Emrys P. Thomas of First Congregational Church officiating Concluding services and interment in Blue Mountain Mem- orial Gardens. Norman S. Herring, Funeral notice) services for the late Mrs. Helen L. Sherman of 1955 Frankland St. will be at 3 p.m. Wednes- day, Sept. 14, at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Cremation will follow at the DeWitt Crematory. Dr. David Alkins of ficiating. Friends who wish may con tribute to the St. Paul's Memorial Organ Fund In lieu of flowers. DeWitt Funeral Home In charge, JA 9-1360. (Off-street parking available west of the notice) services for the late Jesse S. Talent of Dixie will be at a.m. Tuesday, 20, at Groseclose Garden Chapel. Vault interment Odd Fel- lows Cemetery. Chaplain Lawrence Cous- ins notice) High Mass for the late Mrs. Caroline DeRuwe of 719 Hob- son St., will be at 10 a.m Tuesday, Sept. 20th at St. Patrick Catholic Church with Rt. Rev. Msqr. Hugo D. Pautler as Celebrant. Concluding services and vault Interment In the Catholic Ceme- tery The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Monday in the Chapel of the Mar- shall-Herring Funeral Home. Norman S. Herring, Funeral Lodge Notice BLUe MOUNTAIN LODGE Nc 13 F. A. M. Monday, Sept. 19 No-host dlnnoi, 6 P.m. COMMUNICATION, p.m. HARMON F. JOHNSON, W.M. NFWSPAPF.RRR An officer inspected a parking meter which knocked forward two parking places by was bowled over in a three-car accident at 2nd ricochet blow from one of cars in collision, and Poplar Monday. Car at far right was Its rear fender felled the meter. (See Death Takes Mrs. Helen Sherman, 88 Mrs. Helen L. Sherman, 88, widow of Bertram E. Sherman, died at a local nursing home Monday. She was born in Columbus, Ohio, on April 29, 1878. Her hus- band died in 1936. She is sur- vived by her son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. B. Sanford Sherman, of Walla Walla; a sis- ter-in-law, Mrs. James G. Lon- nis of Seattle, and a number of nieces and nephews. A daugh- ter died at birth in 1920. Mrs. Sherman was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church of Walla Walla, a past presi- dent of Chapter AD of PEO, and a 50-year member of the Order of the Eastern Star. She belonged to Alki Chapter 25 OES, and was worthy matron of Nampa Chapter 30 in 1913 and grand conductress of the Grand Chapter of Idaho, OES in 1918. Mrs. Sherman was the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Lonnis, from whom she inherit- ed her love for good music. She sang in the St. Paul's Episco- pal Church choir for many years and was an active supporter of the Walla Walla Symphony As- sociation and the Community Concerts program. She was at one time a patroness for Mu Phi Epsilon. She was also a member of the Whitman Guile and the TKE Mothers Club. Her husband was the first advisor and a charter member of the local TKE chapter. Mrs. Sherman graduated from Columbus High School. The fam- ily moved to Seattle in 1898, where she married Bertram E. Sherman in 1902. The Sherman operated a sawmill at Little Rock, near Olympia. After the mill burned down, they moved to Mountain Home, Idaho, where they farmed for several years, and where their son was born in 1909. In 1911 they moved to Nampa, where Mr. Sherman en- tered the paint business. The Shermans moved to Walla Walla in September 1918, where Mr. Sherman continued in the paint business until 1931. At that time Mr. Sherman took over the man- agement of the Birchway Apart- ments. After his death in 1936, Mrs. Sherman continued as manager until her retirement in 1955. Since her retirement she had made her home with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. B. Sanford Sherman, at 1055 Frankland Street. An active member of her church, a member and past president of St. Paul's Guild and of the Altar Guild, she received the Bishop's Cross of Honor from Bishop Cross when he was the Bishop of the Missionary District of Spokane. The funeral will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at St. Paul's Episco- pal Church with Dr. David Al- kins officiating. Cremation will follow the service. 0 BonneviUe 8121 1290 The Dalles 2145 2516 McNary 2415 1880 Ice Harbor 224 664 Sept. 18: BonneviUe 6190 1163 3181 30 The Dalles 3275 2493 1222 4 McNary 3320 2749 253 11 Ice Harbor 290 636 20 0 Miss Frances Lommel Miss Frances Lommel of Yakima, formerly of Walla Walla, died in Yakima Thurs- day. She was 75. Miss Lommel attended St. Vincent's Academy and was a member of St. Patrick Catholic Church. She made her home with Mrs. Arthur Thompson on Woodlawn until Mrs. Thomp- son's death in 1954, at which time she moved to Yakima to be near relatives. The rosary was recited Sun- day, with funeral services and interment in Yakirna Monday. Ferdinand B. Lions Ferdinand B. Lions, 93, of Walla Walla died in a local hos- pital Monday after an extended illness. Lions, born Feb. 19, 1873, in France, came to this country in 1892, and directly to Walla Walla Valley. He was a sheepman, having retired in 1946. He is survived by two daugh- ters, Mrs. Marie L. Lee of Rose- ville, Calif., and Mrs. Robert H. Rupley of Phoenix, Ariz.; a daughter-in-law Mrs. Fred Lions Fish Count By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The upstream movement of :ish past Columbia BJver dams: Chinook Steel. Silver Shad Sept. 17: 3567 23 655 165 2 Raymond Willey Raymond (Hap) Willey, 69, of Prescott died in a local hospital Sunday. Willey was born Sept. 6, 1897 in College Place. Except for several years' residence in Ida- ho, he had lived and worked on the Cecil Anderson ranch in the Prescott area, since returning from Idaho. He is survived by several nieces and nephews, including Glen Davis, Bob Busse and Mrs. Mary Rasmussen all of Walla Walla, and Mrs. Melody Spen- cer of Seattle. M. L. MacLafferty Final rites for M. Laurence MacLafferty of 12 S.W. Clay St., College Place, were conducted Monday morning at the Colonial chapel with Elder Raleigh Gar- ner officiating. Honorary bearers were Orin Urquhart, J. L. Cundiff, Rich ard Payton, E. G. Gluck, Wai ter Bunch and Richard Frye. Active bearers were Lester A Border, Laurence A. Christen sen, Irmin E. Burke, Bert J Brinker, Austin Morgan and Wilmer R. Snyder. Private interment was in Mt, Hope Cemetery. Harry Tucker The funeral for Harry Tucker of 629 N. 8th St. will be at 3 p.m. Tuesday at the DeWitt chapel with Chaplain L. E. Cousins officiating. Interment will be in Mt. View Cemetery. The Weather By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pre, Albany Albuquerque Atlanta Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo 78 83 68 77 Chicago 75 Cleveland Denver 77 Detroit 79 Helena j" Honolulu 'O Jacksonville 84 Kansas City Los Angeles 86 Memphis 80 Miami 86 New Orleans 87 46 59 59 42 50 61 49 64 52 46 51 53 71 57 62 67 82 69 .16 -58 .02 New York 79 Omaha 67 Philadelphia 77 Phoenix 95 Pittsburgh 7B 72 83 81 Portland St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego San Francisco 64 Seattle Washington Bellingham Boise Pacific Northwest 77 Hoquiam Olympia Omak Spokane Vancouver, B.C..... Walla Walla Wenatchee Yakima National extremes, 40 50 48 41 51 46 47 53 50 48 .39 .10 .Or .0 .02 excluding Alaska in 24 hours to 4 a.m Monday- High 104 at Imperial. Calif. Low 36 at Bemidn, Minn. Alaska Anchorage Fairbanks Juneau 6' 42 57 49 .46 REGIONAL REPORTS 77 74 56 70 Hanford Whitman Mission Meacham Pullman Enterprise 71 Ua Grande Hermiston 75 70 66 67 71 71 76 76 74 72 75 Union Mt. Fanny Granite Ukiah Bates John Day Dam McNary Dam Ice Harbor Dam Lower Monumental Dam Little Goose Dam Lower Granite Dam 46 42 43 45 49 54 47 53 39 4i 47 36 53 52 47 50 51 5S Central Basin-Tri Cities Fair Tues day. High 75-78; low 40-50. Washington Fair Tuesday High in 70s, low In 40s. Sunset Monday 6-57 p.rn Sunrise Tuesday 6 37 am. TEMPERATURES Max. Temp. Sunday 71 Mm Temp Monday 53. Temp. 11 30 am Monday 63 Highest Temp Sept 19, 95 in 1906. Lowest, 38 in 1957 PRECIPITATION Last 24 hours to 10 a.m. Monday 0 Precip. total since first of month .15 Normal for month to date .45 Total Precip. since Jan. 1 8.85. Nor mal 10.07. Since Mar. 1 5.80. Normal 6.66. Since Sept 1 .15. Normal .45. No. days Sept. 19 with Precip. since 1886, 22. Relative humidity, 10 a.m. Monday, 3' Accidents In Traffic Are Listed Drivers escaped injury Mon- day morning in vehicles which collided at 2nd and Poplar Streets shortly after 9 a.m. Monday, damaging a third parked car which was shoved nto a parking meter, city po- ice officers said. James T. Scruggs. 715 E. Ihestnut, was oxiver of a 1965 pickup truck which collided with a 1958 sedan operated by Gor- don B. Paris, 41 Francis. A 1964 sedan involved, parked at the curb and knocked into the meter is owned by David G. Howerton, 550 E. Chestnut. The Paris and Howerton autos each had S300 damages; pickup damages were estimated at S175. At 8 a.m. Monday, State Trooper Peter O'Laughlin and Weighmaster Roy Hull investi- gated a two-car collision on Nine Mile Hill, four miles west of Touchet on highway 410. A 1961 small foreign coach, driven by Terry Martin, 19, route 2, crash- ed into the left rear of a 1957 coach, disabled and parked on ihe right shoulder of the road- way. The Martin vehicle over- turned in the road but the driver escaped with a cut over his right eye. The parked auto owned by Rex Hope, 44, Del Avenue, had damages. The smaller car had damages Sunday vehicle accidents in eluded that reported by state troopers on Highway 124, eigh miles west of Prescott at a.m., when a station wagon driv en by Mrs. Frank Craig, 29 Richland, ran off the road onto the right shoulder, slid back to the road, rolled over twice and came to rest on its wheels Mrs. Craig was brought to Walla Walla General Hospital for treat- ment of head, neck and shoul- der lacerations and released. Damage to the vehicle was es- timated at Wally Goade, 418 Kenwood was treated and released at St Mary Hospital after a p.m Sunday accident in which his motorcycle, with a broken wire to the rear brake, failed to stop ScSiool Levy Is Proposed At Tonchet TOUCHET-GARDENA Vot- ers of Touchet School District 'No. 300 will be voting at the 'Touchet and Gardens precincts Tuesday on passage of an 8-mill special levy. The present 7-mill special levy that was approved in 1964 will expire Dec. 31. The State Legislature imposed man- datory teacher salary increases and lowered the state payment to schools. The new lew will be used to buy instructional materials such las typewriters and textbooks. The home economics depart- ment, the vo-ag shop and scie- ence labs all need new equip- ment. The library is not up to date and textbooks must be changed to meet state accredita- tion standards. The hot lunch j program will cost additional money this term as there are ewer surplus foods available. The fire alarm system in the Id building needs revamping and fire escapes in the lower classrooms. In as much as these are permanent replacements, hey will not re-occur for some ime. This levy is to expire in one year. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Weaver returned Wednesday night from Seattle. Jennings Johnson had major surgery at the Walla Walla Gen- eral Hopsital Friday. Charles Weaver, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Weaver, has been 'Tcssie' Home From College "Tessie" the cow is back at her old stand on East Isaacs after a lofty college dormitory ojoum. Tessie disappeared recently and was found last week by a vorkman on the roof of the women's dormitory at Whitman lollege. She was returned over the weekend to her "grazing round" at Tomlinsin Dari-Mart in Eastgate. 11 in St. Marj' Hospital with bronchial asthma. Site Voted To Schiiell For Crusher HERMISTON At the City Council meeting last week the E. S. Schnell Co. of Hermiston was awarded a five-year lease on a site northwest of the city for its rock crushing plant. The Schnell plant was moved to the location several months ago for Hermiston Avenue paving project and a month ago a lease agreement was presented to the council. Residents in the neigh- aorhood complained of dust and noise and asked that the plant be located elsewhere. Mayor Walter Pearson told the council and the people fighting the in- stallation of the crusher, don't think it will hurt anyone, and it will financially help the city." When the reading of the as Walla Walla, Wash., Mon., Sept. 19, 1966 Union-Bulletin 5 Local Briefs ON U.W. ROLL The University of Washington eports two Walla Walla stu- ents qualified for the honor roll or the summer quarter. They vere David A. Anderson, a jun- or, and Gail E. Clancy, a fresh- man. Carnival at School Held Successful COLLEGE first argely outdoor carnival, a proj- ect sponsored annually by the College Place public schools 'TA, was judged unusually suc- cessful Saturday evening with lundreds attending in summer- ike weather. Most popular activity for chil- dren was the circle of five riding ponies furnished by Board Chairman Stan Maiden. Tiny ots were reluctant to be taken off the ponies and again waited n the long line for another ride. Food concession booths lined ;he north side of the back cam- )us between the new wing and Davis Auditorium. Games and activity booths riinged a large area. Viewed from the vantage of the Davis Auditorium steps ;he scene was a gala one with carnival hats, colorful balloons and a babel of excited children's voices. Inside Davis Auditorium were more games and booths, many :ended by hard-working boys and girls. Mrs. David Haun, PTA presi- dent, expressed appreciation for ;he unstinted cooperation anc support of the project and re- leased names of others, not pre- viously listed, and the part they played in the Carnival's success Cotton candy, a popular booth, had Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ha- mada. Mr. and Mrs. Bill McCaw and Mesdames W. Cox and Floyd Henderson, assisting. Mrs. Paul Lamb and eighth grade home economics girls op- erated the candy booth. Mother: assisting in the fish pond booth at various periods were Mes- dames Harold Ran, Joe Gugliel melli, Arlis Martin, Alfred Teal Glenn Payne, Howard Sorenson McBride, Buttice, Roger Mer cade, and Tomlinson. In the balloon booth were Mr and Mrs. J. L. Ringering, Mr sessment ordinance for the off- street parking lots came up for action, Mrs. John Shull, 298 Hurlburt. protested the assess- ment of property owners on the fringe of the core business dis- trict to help finance the project of four parking lots. Two written protests were filed by non-resi- dents. City Manager Tom Harper said he expects the lots to be cleared and graveled during the winter months, and that if a paving crew is in the area in the spring, the lots will be paved at that time. Funds for this im- provement are expected to come from parking meters and street construction money, he said. Births Told Born at the local hospital: a at Hatch and Electric, hit thelson to Mr and Mrs first rail of a railroad track Kenned Sept 8 a son to Mr and threw him into the second Mrs Lesjie Harmon Herm. rail. Jiston, Sept. 10; and a son to Mr An unknown driver caused damages to a compact auto owned by Jerry Wood, route 1, over the weekend, Wood told city police officers. Cars driven by William G. Rencken and Elizabeth F. Mil- ler collided at Elizabeth and S. Main in Milton-Freewater Sun- day morning, resulting in minor injuries to both, according to Milton-Freewater city police re- ports. _____ Miss Rodeo (Continued from Page One) ern Washington for the third straight year. and Mrs. Charles Dickinson, Hermiston, Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Prosch have moved here from Astoria. He is the new ranger at Hat Rock Park. Tony Loveday has taken over the dealership of Greg's Service station at the intersection of N. First Street and Jennie Ave. Loveday, formerly with Son- ney's Service station, succeeds Greg Humphrey's dealership. j j Session Set County commissioners and the Miss Barton. 17, daughter of Walla Walla city councilmen Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Barton of Dayton, was crowned by Bar- bara Barnes of Touchet. winner of the state title in 1965. The winner in 1964 was Barbara Curcio of Walla Walla. Queen Janet was sponsored by Dayton Days, Inc. and was ac- companied to the weekend of will meet Wednesday night to discuss joint city-county depart- ments and operations of mutual r f and Mrs. Neil Sheldon, and Mr and Mrs. Desmond Witt. Op crating the sno-cone machin were Mrs. Hazel Aitken, Davi Nichols, Wayman Sinden, Bery Nichols, and Bill Dethman. Dart game assistants wen Mrs. Al Torreta, Jean Fousti Mrs. Haward Baker, Inex Larn perti, Verna Locati, Mrs. Otis Lathrop, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ben nington. Others in food conces- sions were Tom Page and Mrs. Charles Paietta, Mr. and Mrs. George Farlin, David Haun, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Leeper, Mrs. Lee Lynch, Mrs. Virgil Brown, Gor- don Thompson. Teachers followed principals' lead and all were actively caring carnival assignments. Miles Kinzer and Richard Venneri were with the eighth grade boys' project. Teachers also helped ready :he huge project with many pupils assisting hi the decorating. GUITAR MISSING Kiyoshi Kakuda, Logan, Utah, old sheriff's deputies Monday lat a guitar was stolen rom him in the Athena area. SEES 'OBJECT' A UFO sighting by a Kenne- resident traveling south on ie Lower Waitsburg Road was .'ported to city police officers ere at p.m. Sunday. Carol wanby of Kennewick said the nidentified object was travel- ng east to west, horizon to orizon. "giving off a bright .-hite light and visible for sev- ral minutes." BIKES MISSING Four stolen bicycles were re- >orted to city police officers ver the weekend, including two y Marvin Smith, 1475 S. 2nd, said the bikes were taken Tom vicinity of a Southgate tore; and one each by Mrs. Vayne Turner, 29 S. Clinton; nd Tom Holland, 216 Stanton. JUVENILES CITED City police officers issued a itation to a 16-year-old boy lunday, a.m., for negli- gent driving, failure to display a valid vehicle license and vio- ation of curfew. An accompany- ng 17-year-old boy was issued a citation for violation of cur- ew. In another incident, a 17- ear-old boy was issued a cita- ion for consuming and posses- ion of alcoholic beverages un- ler age 21, improper turn and ailure to stop at a stop sign. Earlier in the weekend, two 16- year-old boys were cited for con- suming. The sheriff's office is- sued a consuming citation to an 18-year-old boy Saturday eve- ning. Green Park Has Class Plan A new program in team teach- ing at first grade level, aimed at reducing the number of school failures at this early stage, has been anaugurated at Green Park School, Supt. Del Peterson announced Monday. Groups of students, averaging 42 to 45 in number, all being given instruction in the percep- tual visual motor skills (eye muscle response to things seen) by which teachers may shorten a child's time schedule for learning, Dr. Peterson ex- plained. While large groups of students are meeting for this specific training, smaller groups f from 6 to 19 students are nder guidance of their regular oom teachers who are develop- ng their reading skills on an ndividualized basis. In the large group instruction, )r. Peterson added, children re trained in eye movement atterns, visual patterns and motor coordination skills. Tirough addition of a new co- perative team teacher, Mrs. ois Norris, a flexible class chedule allows all first grade hildren at Green Park to par- icipate in the new program. Mrs. Norris possesses a varied and extensive background in caching of reading, said Dr. Others working with he planning of the program in- lude Principal William Elder; vlrs. Jacqueline Onnsby, cur- iculum consultant; John Robin- on, physical education con- sultant; and Eugene Elledge, administrative assistant for the district. Both Mrs. Ormsby and Elledge have had previous ex- Derience in team teaching and staff utilization approach in the classroom, Dr. Peterson asserted. CHARGES DROPPED Charges of grand larceny against Welbie Carroll Spain- mwer, College Place, have been dropped in Yakima County where a warrant was issued .wo weeks ago, his attorney here has advised. The warrant was concerned with overdrawn checks on a bank account. EMPLOYES AT PICNIC Walla Walla General Hospita personnel shared an annual fam ly picnic at Fort Walla Walla Park Sunday afternoon as guest of the hospital. The corn roas and watermelon feed, also fea turing other dinner delectable: drew more than 150 persons Games for both children an adults concluded the event. DeSALES BOOSTERS The first meeting of the De Sales football Booster Club wil be held Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the school cafeteria announces Wil liam Quirk, president. At The Election (Continued from Page One) Admitted to Walla Walla Gen eral Sunday were Mrs. Tulla Holaday, route 3, Milton-Free water- Mrs. Cecil Tillman anc Richard Webster, both of Col- lege Place; Tom Watson, route 2 and Marsha Sherrick, 527 Poplar. Discharged were Mrs. Ida Eeeks, 414 SE Date, College Place; Mrs. Leon Filan, route 4; James Cress. Glendale, Ariz.; Mrs. John Archer, Kennewick, and Mrs. George Barnes, Seat- tle. :atherine May of the Fourth District, who is seeking reelec- ion to Congress. She is unop- posed for the Republican nomi- nation. Democrats seeking the nomi- nation include Dr. Gus Bans- mer, Grandview, Richard Lord and Stephen Huza, Yakima. Ben F. Taplin, Clarkston Dem- ocrat, representative in the old LOth legislative district of Gar- iield, Columbia and Asotin coun- ties, will seek to return in the new district 11-A which has rur- al Walla Walla County added to it. His Democratic opponent is Glen Hofer, Waitsburg. Vaughn Hubbard, Waitsburg, in- cumbent in the new district, is unopposed for the Republican nomination. Rep. Tom Copeland, Walla Walla, has no opposition for re- election to the legislature from district 11-B which includes Wal- a Walla city and College Place. Two county races will be set- tled in the primary: assessor, with Lloyd L. Harkins, incum- bent, running against Mrs. Elaine S. Friedman who is mak- ing her first political office bid, and coroner, with Loy M. Ken- edy, incumbent, and Ben C. Cooper, seeking the position. All are Republicans. Sheriff Arthur Klundt, Demo- crat, has what many consider token opposition in the Novem- ber general election with his Pathfinder Day Is Observed at College Church COLLEGE Fred Miller' Verlin Orton' route Admitted to St. Mary Sunday were Bryon Artz, route 1, Mrs. er Day at the College Church of Seventh-day Adventists was marked Saturday by introduc- tion of leaders and a brief pro-' 3, Deborah Artz, route 1, all of Milton-Freewater; Charles Brenner, Mountain View. Calif.; Leo Davis, City; Richard Er- nest, 606 SE 4th, College Place. gram on the goals of the youth Shutes, 1564 Ida organization i Clark, Waitsburg and Donna c- c- i, -j jBrotherton, Lake Oswego, Ore. Elder E. G. Schneider, youth Discharffed Mrs. Antonio pastor, introduced Bruce Bar- nett and Dennis StOlwell, junior and senior Pathfinder leaders, Discharged were Mrs. Antonio DeLeon and daughter, rouirf 1 opponent as Eldon Bussell, Re- publican. All other county offi- ces are unopposed hi the pri- mary. The one-year special levy will provide nearly to con- struct a new county building on Poplar street to house juvenile detention facilities and offices, the City-County Health Depart- ment, Extension Service and Civil Defense Department. State and federal funds will also be used in the construction of the two-story building which 15 expected to meet county needs for many years. ORDINATIONS HELD COLLEGE PLACE Elder Gary Patterson, youth pastor of the Village Seventh-day Advent- Robert Kleinknecht, 211 Or-list church, was in charge of chard; Mrs. Ernest Knifong and'Saturday's service in which respectively. The new school !sTon' Milton-Freewater; Mrs. j Clyde Skeels and Edward Me- -n n. i j ut vr with nr wh or- James Pratt and daughter. Mer- icer Island; Mrs. Mabel Stafford, interest to the two. The meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m. at the City-County Airport. In addition to the airport op- eration which comes under the jurisdiction of both the city and the county, the two governing Rov Hoon Dayton, queen ganization at the Youth Centerl106 W. Elm, and Charles Wea- this week. Parents and college ver, Lowden. Kensie were ordained as deacons. William Cowin, Irwin Farnsworth and Roger Kruger were elected junior deacons. students are needed to instruct in crafts, skills, and progressive honor programs. Stillwell said. Color guard members Satur- ays ior several years Department, civil defense, A June graduate of Dayton santtation and others. High, Miss Barton plans to at- tend college but so far has not made up her mind which one. Gaining the title at Othello had will meet with represen- day morning m the brief cere- mony were' Allison Jones, Brent Wagner. Doug Wickward, and some problems for Miss Barton. In the first place, she forgot POPULAR EVENT DEPOE BAY (AP) More than persons attended the annual Indian-style salmon bake over the weekend, taking about of Edmonds. Wash a REPORT ,ft VoV ,n Whitman Mission reported pvanoriition 3 (DO n v< her riding outfit but was ab'e a half a ton of salmon. The j to borrow another in order was sponsorecj by the De- ride in the tryouts on Saturday 'poe gay chambcr of commerce. First runnerup to Miss Barton Proceeds are to be used was Muriel Kelly of Walla community improvement la, sponsored by the Northwest projects. Quarter Horse Association. Sec- ond runnerup was Linda Ny- strom of Tacoma, sponsored by the Pierce County Sheriff's Posse. Miss Rar'on's award inrludns Janice Burke. Others in Path- finder uniforms were Bradley Hofer, Craig Hartbauer, Philip Stiers, Joe Woods, Sherrie Brew- er, Joan Rea, Dwight Winslow, Larry Ramcy, Ben Purvis, and Fred Lenz. law Mrs. Aucust (Rosel Aubert of Walla Walla. He was a member of St. Pat- Irick Catholic Church. day of same period ending at 8 a.m. Monday of .15 Inch. That brought the total for tha period aipct April 1 to 4SJQ Inches. 71. November for finals to deter- mine Miss Rodeo America for of an inch and for tho 1966. River Level Snake River at Clarkston 11.8 feet at 3 p.m. Sunday; ll.fi feot at 8 p.m. Sunday, 11.1 feet nt :j a.m. Mon-'av and ll.l feet at 8 a.m. Monday, Normal for Sept. 20 is 10.7 feet. CLOSED FORI VACATION Scph 19 to Oct. 8th KNUDSON FLOOR COVERING FUNERAL DIRECTORS MR. MRS. NORMAN S. HERRING OWNERS JA 5-1150 MARSHALL-HERRING 315 W. ALDER AMBULANCE SERVICE WALLA WALLA rWSPAPER! ;