The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington on June 1, 1970 · 17
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The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington · 17

Spokane, Washington
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1970
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' . . . . , , ' . , ' , , , , .. , , , , , .) , , imwew,"mair-onwewripPywkwotowormomometo,0""p0..0.,.10.04,0,....04,...w..,- 4.,e-gow..0.,,,,r,........ovekNowe...0.rovssoo.i.vvre4ropa.s.oriowou.mootp....r.mpopowlevo.mopimpwwwt,w4.;00.ErNo-aniewlogewtwetelpi-row-voidowww-vono...-rowe-lofotookieovwo..-totamooeve.ip Irto., 1 1 ..qpwlialmoko.onobvikorvw0orgriltionootoPA10 11,'.',,lwOwve,.6,owaa,Arw'0.'1,s,,,k,wsliPcb' 401,6A0P0100,400,0010Mill.V..140011.1P'14;Intjartera...4W460VI,OWWP.-POWII.,t ipvtio,tuoloometio.h,eviivolowmphomommotewomprositommo ." Ca Po PHNO1 it appear namese . whelm Lon Nol. Now be both the tr fronts, the doom has Phnom Pe Enemy side tend gence repo cided, for to forego s Phnom Ps Cori Although sure rem areas, par and east o dia has tm its positior appears co bodian arr at least a and South keep up t eastern pr Despite of Vietnam teal strip; urged Saig in Cambt move Saigi cided on I ment relu; that Presi out all U. the end ol But Washir cate that n power, Inc ships, will port the indirectly I On the Phnom Pe establish lc relations is land, anot dian enem, major fact centuries a pire based Ns 'The dipl considered mats more than a sign ing back ir ly had beer Thailand, spectfied medical said all would be I troops fror tier with C Thailand' ister, Pr ruled out a either in tr now. But al tiattons he open for th Thailand when that Cambodia was under sure recen sions in th region are alert. Informed Thai and had the full ed States presume al to continue ground con dia past th; Tra There we that the mj pressing a possible to armynow sands of ra or into a force. ' But the a In Vietnam units with being open ' especially ready have ambushes s aboard Pe other corn raced up lieve belea chances fo this patten But unles forces do ) with force tryside con by default For all i Se of WASHIT Abraham 11 asked Nixol : dais to eVi of the nati surance pha suits public In letters ' Health, Ed Secretary ginia Knat special ass affairs, Rib surance is I ficult make." Furtberm choice for "can find since." , 1 Some 15( spent appro last year o surance scl According employes' comprehen; can buy co ! a figure th; ble by 1975. "The con know what presently t might find where," Ril I , Cambodia Makes Position Stronger By JOHN T. WHEELER PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (AP) Two months ago it appeared disaster in the form of savage North Vietnamese and Viet Cong military thrusts would overwhelm rapidly the fledgling government of Gen. Lon Nol. 1 Now because of moves on both the military and diplomatic fronts, the sense of impending doom has almost vanished in Phnom Pent?. Enemy attacks in the countryside tend to bear out intelligence reports that Hanoi has decided, for the moment at least, to forego any lightning thrust at Phnom Penh. ; Confidence Shown Although the military pressure remains grave in many areas, particularly to the north and east of the capital, Cambodia has moved rapidly to bolster its position. The high command appears confident now the Cambodian army can hold its own, at least as long as American and South Vietnamese troops keep up their pressure in the eastern provinces. Despite centuries' old hatred of Vietnamese of whatever political stripe, Phom Penh has urged Saigon to keep its troops in Cambodia indefinitely, a move Saigon apparently had decided on anyway, The government reluctantly has concluded that President Nixon will pull out all U.S. combat troops by the end of June as scheduled. But Washington statements indicate that massive American air-power, includiog helicopter gun ships, will still be on call to sup. port the Vietnamese and thus indirectly the government. On the diplomatic front, Phnom Penh has agreed to reestablish long broken diplomatic relations with Saigon and Thailand, another historic Cambodian enemy. The Thais were a major factor in the destruction centuries ago of the Khmer empire based at Angkor Wat Necessity Seen 'The diplomatic moves were considered by Western diplomats more a tactical necessity than a sign that enmities reaching back into prehistory sudden. ly had been resolved. Thailand, too, has pledged unspecified economic aid plus medical assistance. Bangkok said all necessary measures would be taken to keep enemy troops from the common frontier with Cambodia. Thailand's deputy prime minister, Prapas Charusathien, ruled out any direct military aid either in troops or hardware for now. But after two days of negotiations here, he left the door open for the future, Thailand sent troops to Laos when that neighbor of -both Cambodia and South Vietnam was under heavy military pressure recently. Two Thai divisions in the Cambodian border region are reported to be on full alert. Informed sources said the Thai and Saigon agreements had the full backing of the United States which, because of preskure at home, feels unable to continue to act directly; with ground combat units in Cambodia past the June 30 deadline: Training Pressed There were clear signs as well that the military command was pressing ahead as rapidly as possible to pull its ill-trained armynow swollen With thou. sands of raw recruits together into an effective fighting force, , 1 But the arguments long heard In Vietnam about road bound units with poor communications being open to disaster seemed especially apt here. There already have been some Serious ambushes as government troops aboard Pepsi-Cola trucks and other commandeered vehicles raced up roads seeking to relieve beleagured .outposts, The chances for large disasters if this pattern continues is high. But unless the government forces do move to meet force with force then the entire countryside could quickly fall almost by default For all its obvious elan and 'DIFFICULT CHOICE' Senator ,Asks Review of Insurance on Health WASHINGTON (WP) Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, DConn.,, has asked Nixon administration offidais to evaluate and rate each of the nation's 1,200 health insurance plans and make the results public. , , ! In letters last Wednesday to Health, Education and Welfare Secretary Robert Finch and Virginia Knauer, the President's special assistant for consumer affairs, Ribicoff said "health in. surance is perhaps the most difficult choice a consumer must make." , I Furthermore, he said it is a choice for which the consumer "can find little objective guidance." , Expense Cited i Some 150 million Americans spent approximately $13.5 billion last year on various health insurance schemes, Ribicoff said. According to studies of federal employes' policies, the most comprehensive plan a family can buy costs about WO a year, a figure that is expected to double by 1975. "The consumer has a right to know what kind of insurance he presently has and whether he might find a better policy elsewhere," Ribicoff said. 1 , , 1 , I . , If) zeal, the Cambodian army could be quickly crushed by a determined offensive. That no such onslaught has been unleased appeared to be mostly a political decision on Hanoi's part. The decision could be changed at any time. The initiative on the battle field outside the areas of allied operations in the east is wholly with the enemy. Nixon Given Some Credit 011 Mart Rise WASHINGTON (AP) Rob. ert W. Haack, president of the New York Stock Exchange, said Sunday that White House reassurances on the course of the Indochina war probably helped spark the strong three-day market rally last week. IIaack declared last week that "the war is probably one of the single most important factors as far as the market is concerned." His comments were aired on a televisionradio news program. Referring to President Nix. on's private dinner Wednesday night with some 45 business and financial leaders, Haack said the President's "intentions to get out of Cambodia on time, and also possibly to get out of Vietnam ahead of schedule has been reflected in the marketplace." Market Rises A record rise Wednesday preceded the dinner meeting but Thursday and Friday also produced substantial advances. Asked if he thinks the war's effect on the market is psychological or business-related, Haack replied: "It is psychological, but I also think it relates to the economy, the inflation, the nonproductive use of our economy, so far as a war is concerned." Haack said "there are some strong indications that the economy might be significantly better in the next six months, assuming some of the things that are on the drawing board can come to pass." W. Germans Know Little About NATO TUEBINGEN, Germany (AP) A public opinion institute said Sunday 52 per cent of West Germans questioned in a recent survey had no idea of what NATO was and another 17 per cent thought it was something like a chemical formula, a stomach preparation, a girl's name or a book title. The Wickert Public Opinion Institute said that of 1,068 West Germans questioned at random, only 31 per cent said NATO represented the initials of an international organization. Of these, 7 per cent correctly identified it as the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The institute said the 31 per cent replied they knew what the initials stood for, but when questioned for specifics gave wrong answers. : ,The institute said the survey was conducted over the last three daysas West German newspapers and newscasts were devoting extensive coverage to the meetings in Italy of NATO foreign ministers. Czech's Rap Signs PRAGUE (AP) The Prague city government has threatened to ban from the streets all cars that have "for sale" signs. It described them as a nuisance and an obstacle to traffic. Consumer groups such as the American Patients Association have complained that. the first time many People find out what their health insurance covers is after they receive a hospital bill. For example, said APA presi dent Theodore Cron Sunday, insttrance plans cover. maternity care but costs resulting from prenatal or postnatal complica tions frequently are not covered. '40 Years Too Late' As for Ribicoff's proposal, Cron said "It's 40 years too late. Today the consumer has no choice among health plans. They're all about the same. They're all obsolete and irrevel. ant to the niition's health care needs." Instead of a comparison of insurance plans, Cron said, "the Country needs national health insurance to underwrite the cost of maintaining good health." He said health insurance plans have contributed to many of the problems besetting the health services industry from shortages of physicians to a lack of change in the way health care is delivered. , , , , . . ..! , , . . . - .,, ';',;',:.:',177.,,';'W.:,,z,"44 - , ' - , ..! , , , ,:. : ! Jr, . ,...,;., !..... ' . ..! : ! ' 3 4 ' ' s' : ; : ' ' : ' t".k I 1 , .. . . , , .. , .....-. , . : . : ...: , ., , . , , , ... 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': ::'' -::'''''''-''' :: ' ' 's- ' -::'! .::i:.iikat4,3,;,303iit,a,ii&S-ei,344, ' L ' '''' ::. 404,4",:--,!-60-,3iti-&,-.X.43,3t4.4140W650,3301,114,,,ZZ, . President Richard Nixon, right, and Secretary of fore the meeting of top military advisers at the West-Defense Melvin Laird seem to be in a jovial mood be- , ern White House office Sunday. (AP) 144444W4V444,4441M44144441444444MAtt b4441A44444k4t4tt444tt4,1o4444444444444V4 TOURIST BOOM. -TROUBLESOME HONOLULU (AP) A University The state is comprised of a cluster of of Hawaii psychiatrist says the tour- islands, the largest of which is named ist :boom on the big island of Hawaii Hawaii. has given local women ulcers, made The new way of life also meant in- -mon fool inntiorninto nnd hnoct orl filo creased buying due to affluence, Dr. HONOLULU (AP) A University of Hawaii psychiatrist says the tourist .boom on the big island of Hawaii has given local women ulcers, made men feel inadequate and boosted the divorce rate. Dr. Frances Cottington said in a recent report that the building of luxury hotels and the influx of visitors changed the traditionally farm-oriented lives of the local population. Farm wives hiring out as waitresses and maids at the hotels can make up to $1,000 a month in salary and tips, she said, while their husbands make only half that back on the farm. "Husbands frequently become suspicious of their wives' improved grooming and dress and accuse them of interest in other men," Dr. Cottington said. The stresses in the new way of life also cause ulcers in the women, she said. She said the divorce rate on the island of Hawaii increased 180 per cent since 1963, compared to a 52 per cent increase for the state as a whole. W64,4444,,444V44WVAtAt44,4.4S44W4444 tAb4444AAW4WVV444W4144444i Recent Dissent Modifying College Commencements Associated Press Princeton University seniors won't gather on the steps of Nassau Hall this year to sing the old campus songs. The graduating class at Brandeis University will listen to poetry instead of a valedictory address. University of Wisconsin students won't march in caps and gowns in the traditional procession to receive their diplomas. These are a few of the ways some colleges and universities are modifying commencement exercises because of recent campus dissent over the Indochina war and urban problems. Many Changes Planned An Associated Press spot check of almost 100 colleges in 30 states showed about one-third most on the East or West coastsplanned changes in the traditional format of commencement activities. - Among the innovations: Abandonment of caps and gowns, with the money usually used to rent these items being donated to peace funds or the disadvantaged. Seminars and speeches on the war instead of convocations. Wearing of black armbands or peace symbols on graduation robes. Elimination of Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) commissioning ceremonies as part of commencement. Almost all schools, however, with the exception of a few that closed early because of violent demonstrations, scheduled some form of graduation exercise. Others Unchanged Officials at colleges and universities in many states, including Colorado, Kansas, Washington, Michigan, Texas, Arizona, Arkansas, Oklahoma, North Carolina, Georgia, Mississippi, North and South Dakota, and Hawaii, reported the traditional pomp and ceremony would go unchanged. Campus protests reignited when President Nixon sent U.S. troops into Cambodia and were stepped up after four Kent State University students were killed in a confrontation with National Guardsmen on the Ohio campus. Demonstrators also protested t,he death of six blacks in racial rioting in Augusta, Ga., and the fatal shooting of two Negro youths on the campus of Jackson State College in Mississippi. Kent State officials announced late last week commencement exercises would be held June 13, although the school closed for the semester May 4 after the shootings. Many schools, like Princeton, I Nixon and Laird canceled social activities. The Ivy League school canceled the Nassau Hall sing, a "Beer and Steer" gala and the senior prom. A student spokesman said the money savedestimatee, at more than $5,000probably would be used for antiwar funds. Princeton officials also made the wearing of black robes optional. Brandeis University in Waltham, Mass., planned an "Educational Weekend" to involve parents in workshops and political action groups during commencement weekend. The seniors also voted to eliminate caps and gowns, wear peace armbands and replace the tradition. al valedictory address with group poetry, music and readings. Donation Suggested At the University of Wisconsin, a folk singing group will appear in addition to the school band, and Chancellor H. Edwin Young announced that for the Safety Award to California WASHINGTON (AP) California was cited Sunday by the American Automobile Association for outstanding achievement in 1969 in reduction of deaths and fatalities among pedestrians. San Diego, for the second straight year, won the AAA's grand award among cities over 500,000 population. Madison, Wis., was the winner among intermediate-sized cities and Garfield Heights, Ohio, among smaller cities. Among states, Connecticut and Kansas won awards of excellence. Ulcer Kills Whale BRISBANE, Australia (AP) An I8-foot killer whale, brought from the United States two months ago at a cost of 822,400, has died. The whale, named Ramu, was believed to have died from a gastric ulcer. AIR CONDITIONING RESIDENTIAL-MOBILE HOME-COMMERCIAL Builder of High Quality WINGER ELECTRIC E. 909 Francis HU 3-6433Spokane WISCO FURNACE DIVISION NORTHWEST FOUNDRY A FURNACE CO. P.O. Box 2546 Terminal Annex Spokane. Wash. in jovial Mood The state is comprised of a cluster of islands, the largest of which is named I Iawaii. The new way of life also meant increased buying due to affluence, Dr. Cottington said. "Finance loan companies opened offices locally and many couples overspent to the point of having wages garnished." The traditional family structure with the man as boss and the woman staying home with the kids is changing, she said. "Many women now expect to be taken out to local bars. and if the husbands refuse, may stop for a drink on the way home with friends." Dr. Cottington said industry must assume some of the responsibility of preventing further social deterioration. She urged psychiatric counseling provided by hotels to heir) the farm people cope with changes brought by tourists, and preventive measures such as help with budgeting and family attitudes before new hotel are opened. first time caps and gowns will be optional. Young suggested students donate the rental fee $5.50 per cap and gownto a university fund for disadvantaged students. A group called the Peace I Commencement Fund, with headquarters at Yale University, urged students to put cap ! and gown rental fees into political campaigns. The University of California at Berkeley announced there would be no university-wide commencement. "Because the traditional single commencement ceremony appears to be inappropriate this year," said chancellor Roger W. Heyns, "I have discussed the matter with the deans and they have agreed to consult with their students and faculty about alternative graduation events in their schools and colleges." Speeches on Vietnam Many colleges featured speakers dealing with the Vietnam war. Yale University President I Kingman Brewster Jr., speak. ing Saturday at the University of Massachusetts commencement, said, "The President sincerely believes that any precipitate withdrawal (of U.S. forces), might be taken as a sign of weakness With equal sincer-1 ity, many with whom I agree,1 believe that to persist with Unit-I ed States forces in Vietnam, in what is primarily a civil war,I will lose us the confidence of allies and neutrals alike everywhere in the world." At Reed College in Portland.1 Ore., only about half of the 2571 graduates showed up for commencement and some of those! who did attend handed the col- I lege president flowers in ex-1, change for their diplomas. And at Windham College in Putney, Vt. ' almost one-half the men in the senior class an-1 flounced they would not serve the military in the war in South-! east Asia. A statement signed' by 56 of the 131 men in the 161-1 member graduating class and read at commencement termed ! the war "illegal and immoral." Equipment since 1922 golCERTIFIED 411ESCO SALES IL SERVICE Probe Slated Into Credit Card Impact WASHINGTON (AP) An investigation into the impact of credit cards on small businesses will be launched by the House Small Business Committee next Monday, Chairman Joe L. Evins, D-Tenn., announced Sunday. lie said a subcommittee headed by Rep. Neal Smith, D-lowa, will conduct hearings on June 8, 9, and 10. "Credit cards have ecome an accepted method of transacting business," Evins said in a statement, "and many feel that the increased use of these cards has made the availability of them an economic necessity for many small businesses." Evins said representatives of major credit-card concerns would testify and in addition there would be testimony by various federal agencies. The hearings, he said, will examine the cost to the small businessman participating in credit card operations, the economic impact of plastic credit, merchant and consumer liability, types of plans offered, organization structure of the various plans, conditions placed on par. ticipating small businessmen, 1 problems related to lost or stollen credit cards and the extent of state regulation. Mother, Son Die ill , nincide NEW YORK (AP) A wom an clutching her four-day old I son killed herself and the infant I by jumping from a hospital win. Idow Sunday morning, police reported. The woman was identified as Toni Katz of Manhattan, who was to have left Beth Israel hospital later in the day. The infant was hi-ought to Mrs. Katz for a feeding at 5:45 !a.m. and about 45 minutes later !a nurse's aid saw her leap with the boy from a fifth-floor hall Iwindow, police said. Cigarettes Smug...led rp, MILAN, Italy (AP) About 20 per cent of all cigarettes smoked by Italians last year were smuggled into the country, according to a report by the Italian Association of Tobaccon Cigarettes Smug,. rp, left - Beauty Contest Due MILAN, Italy (AP) About ATHENS (AP) Greece will 20 per cent of all cigarettes , host the "Miss Europe" beauty smoked by Italians last year contest this year for the first were smuggled into the country.ltime, officials announced. The according to a report by the!pageant will he held in the near-Italian Association of Tobaccon-lby port city of Piraeus in early ists. 1September. Fades those Horrid A g e S I, p 0 ,,t-?e,,, ,:,,,,i ty,,,;,' .4,,,:,, .rk., t - ffse Age s ,,,,,, r4,,, 09, f 'flu 0 ,' i 'lit ' 44 ,r..k.,::, 1 :: . . ; ; ,.- . .,t.,,,..- . . ,, , 1 , .A.-: 1 ' , ,0,0,,,f At te.,-Ills r Ar ...err , f 5 , 1 ' L 0 :',3i5.! 041 1 , ' t ,,4 C e ;:, ,', ' - ? ' ' ,,, ' . , - , . . ' ' ; .; , 0,, -, AA 9; y ,' doe, lt , k.,,,:i,q ;1", ,',:,.: . A,' r, ;,,:i '-''.: I of ii '-,' rit,'V.-.6, ,A';;', :g,rff 4 . ji-1..;;i , c - ' ,0? ) 0 , 1 ,.s? ' 0 $ ' !.-i , , 4, 3 .-".,..-1,01,Novk 1.44 4 . a d $ 46 ' . 6 '$, f. VZS,i, ' 1 1,''.;: ''''',..:. S' 7 "It' t ' -"I 74e '1. i; , 4''''f :, ':',' 4 . ' 5t: I ,,Ie .t I -7 famous cream skin faults Those ugly brown surface 7 spots are very stubborn. Some ' think even hopeless. No ordi- -1 month nary cream will remove them. uPP1Y. $2.00 But Esoterica does for thou- 7 oz. Economy sands! Because those spots of size, $4.00 pigment are in the surface ----- skin, and Esoterica has a medication to penetrate, to reach, to break up those spots. Within a week, you should see those spots begin. to fade. Then, Happy Day! Steadily, your hands become clear, smooth, young-looking again. For the same reason, Esoteric& has been used by millions for skin faults that defy ordinary skin care to make dull, muddy skin look clear to rout blackheads and surface pimples to reduce coarse pores to lighten dark, neglected neck or dingy drab, lifeless skin even to dim fine lines. Esoterica the one best answer to problem skin. From the trustworthy 55-year-old Mitchum laboratories. Satisfaction guaranteed or return the unused portion to store for refund. At your favorite drug and toiletry counter. The spokesman-Review, Monday, June 1, 1g70. Bomb Blasts Make Return to Montreal MONTREAL (Al') Five dynamite bombs exploded early Sunday in the Montreal suburb of Westmount causing considerable damage but no reported injuries. Two persons were treated a t a hospital for shock after one of the blasts. Two more bombs, one containing 30 sticks of dynamite and the other 11, were discovered later in the day and were dismantled by bomb disposal experts. Police said the incidents apparently were a resurgence of terrorist bombings in the Mont. real area. Three other bomb explosions have occurred in Montreal during the past week. Estimate Given Westmount safety director Ed Harper estimated that there have been a total of 27 bombings in the suburb since 1961 Some of Montrears wealthiest English-speaking citizens live in the district. He said many of Montreal's DO bombings were attributed to the Quebec Liberation Front, a clandestine organization with the declared aim of winning independence for the French-speaking province through violence. The five explosions damaged two homes, An office building and a vacant house. New Saint Proclaimed at Vatican VATICAN CITY (AP) A' Ifith century Spanish priest Sunday was proclaimed a saint by Pope-Paul VI, who cited him as I an example for Roman Catholic priests of modern times. Speaking at the canonization! ceremony of the Blessed Juan de Avila in St. Peter's Basilica, the Pope said the new saint's ! life offered a lesson for priests ! living in this "deconsecrated society." !rimy. lie declared the new saint t warned about a thing "that t some priests and student priestst t today no longer understand as a !strong duty and specific part of t their ministerial qualification in the church." He defined the i qualification as the priests segregation from life to spread the gospel. The new saint was spiritual adviser to several contemporary Spanish saints, including 1St. Teresa of Avila. IWhile several thousand performs attended the canonization ceremony, about 300 Italian fol, lowers of a former French priest who calls himself Pope Clement XV demonstrated in downtown Rome. Police dis-I persed them before they could! reach St. Peter's Square. Tinsv Gardener MoWS I I itillWaV CABOT. Ark. (AP) Col. Ralph Scott, director of the Arkansas State Police, warned drinking drivers to stay off the state's highways this Memorial Day weekend. Scott is a man of his word. Police arrested Eugene Osborne, 34, of Cabot about midnight Saturday for riding his lawnmower on U.S. 67 near Cahot while under the influence of alcohol. Scott said Osborne was being held in the county jail. 1 s )40 ' a ' 4, 4 ,o,AlhalEtimiltitatOMIllaarigiaak for stubborn ooecr.rinf'1,- T, j 3 month ' . j ; oz. ",leveoSn2o. Economy j u size, $4.00 Ilk010001mealwamiamOlmefl OFFICIAL RECORDS FRIDAY BIRTHS rta,' recriedad tot SOrdritna amroals durind the 2A-eout por,od ,,riPel fit 3 0 m. Friday. M, 21. itta. Sortkin Vallett G I Sock-- To Mr and Mrs. Sark. Silica Fourth. curl. Hely Family Dayls,0 Mr. and Mrs. Pittard E. ru,,,L Mt Garland. env. Jetintan--Id air. and Mrs. DaVld Jnanson, N7133 Written Drive. 40,1. Diaciness Orwell-- To Mr. and Mrs. Patrick rvintint. aitnt Attamitnt, HillrTo Mr. and Mr 1. Jame N. HcI. E1325 Watiase, env. ttenetiol--To Mr. and Mrs. CPlarleS itroof,st. W7623 Crown. glel. Hdalaro--- Its Mr. and Mrs Patrick tintiven. W1017 TodsatvOifth. Piny. Ounce's-1'o Mr. and Mrs. RtMert Durran. Molt Fittaantlit. env. Wail --To Mr. arid Mrs. ltedimai Wall, SIMI Woortiaam, env load -I'm Mr. and Mrs. larinittlet Dead. E11007 Emit'', etw. St. Luke May, Mr. and Mrs. William May, USN 1..bartv. Sacrd Heart Martayin Mr. and Mrs. Owe Mammy, Ntalte Crestiine, OrtardsId Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H Groan. Eltall Wellostity, d,r1. tairninitItt Mr. ryi Mrs, Raymond Lissmams, E1211 weiton. JUSTICR COURTS Only tinil tlf forfeitures Of $25 Ii Sigtti toniffil 14.i tOn. Ptrtip has been snlOnsopel Traffic Cates Judas nttiml Lower: (hr,S H Vino, 111401 S,.enni. PO operator's license, VS forfeited Timothy C 000,0 1, f,0 080rOtew's liCenSt. VS forte0041. Floors K. 'found, WI123 MAPitileff9- erV nO(11,0A1 drfVsfle (aCCKIlint). S25 tertottorl. Wortio S. Mc Mr, P6uto 3, fait ure to yield rifht of wav faccinentl VS forfeited Rose A. Robinson, eleSO First. nenlioant driving taccortentl. 129 forle,t ed. no operator's license. 12S felted. Classified Rates 1 1 a Word I 2 " 1 1- Daily Sunday consecutive Onvi tc, Ortel of 1 4 consecutiva davs for wire of M.olmom chore 10 words Con 'tort rotos on ettolicotion toc Personsts, Cords of Thanks moved of Wire WANT ADS ACCEPTED 8 A.M. 8:45 P.M. DAILY trxcePT $11NDOY) Fr)1 N OUBLCATIO NEXT t)oV Phone MA 4-3321 The Spokesman-Review Spokane, Wash. 99210 11--LODG E. S SAMARITAN IMMGE NM n tom! mondAy, Juni 1st. osd,C) trolinmerits Don Polley, N E, Dv les, Sec, 10FLORISTS CHOICE PETUNIAS COLDWE1L'S-FA 7-5511 HOUSE OP 'LOOM- OttIGNS1202 N.W. Sivet P A 74124 SUNSET FLORIST SI606 Assembiy II 7-21O - ANGELO'S KE5-2431 KRAUSE'S KE 5:2088- 12-DEATHS ALEXANDER. Lillian M Posied away May 31 In Spokane Her nome Wen C St Wife nt Jesete Is Sloven.. tier al Met hornet mintier of GaiV Al. sender, Seattle, Vieth. The HAZEN JAE GE R FUNERAL HOME, NI ICA MONROE S. is announcing funeral errangemente, BROOKFIELD, Herbert Lerny Passed away May 30th In Sm. knit Vellev. His home fII2. Portland. Husband Of C,Iadvis Brierok. fund t th home: father of Mri Gerald (Lobo) Wong. Mn. Harvey (Menne) Eranseen. both Spokane; Mn. Dal. (Eveivn) Klemmer, Vera. dale, Wash.; Mrs. Kenneth iMayist Franseen, Seattle; Milton E, arom, tiid, seam.; 10 grandchildren. brother of Dale Brookfield Mill. wood. several pieces and neehews A member of (hence Lodge No. 21 1.0 0 F. Master of the OPoorturithr Grano& Tho HAZEN & JAEGER SPOKANE VALLLEY FUNERAL HOME is announcing funeral arranoements. CHRISTENSEN. IlmllPessed away Mai 79 at his hems, N524 Leage St Meeticel Lake. Wash. Resicient of Spoken art Over 70 veatl Sof. vived by I daughter, Mrs. Rossi L. Hutchinson of Medical Lake, Vyekh.; 1 ton, Leo E. Cnristerisen. Shelton. Wash.; 5 grandchildren; 2 slaters-tn. law. Litzle Christensen Of Pave. Week, and Marie Rasmosson 04 Sen. kens; several nieces and nephews. His lost services will be unite' the ittrection of the SMITH FUNERAL HOME, W1124 RIVERSIDE AVE. FEAVEI, Katherina Passed away May 30 In her home Route 2, Spokane. She has lived In the commit- nity for 50 Years. Survived by her son, Douglas Fiever. Sookene, 1 s.ster. Ellen Lae, Seettle, nieces and nephews Funeral a"rengitmente ere In the care of the HENNESSEY FUNERAL HOME, N2203 OIVISION ST. HALL. Archie 0. Posted away May 30 in a local hospitel. A rest. dent Of 53016 Freya Lived in the community for 28 veers. Survived by his wife, Bernice Hell: 3 Inns, Robert. Spokane; Lawerance. Stich. lend; Leland. Fairfield. Calif.: Richerd, Spokane; Lyle, Mt. Home. Ids. hp; 2 deuntsters. Merles Orlskiii. Srekene, Jamce Blain, Rochester. Wash.' 22 grandchildren' 3 bristhere. r Lei41,4H, Stanley E.. both nt Roberts. Wit I Dantei. Stiolwettr, Minn.; 1 sit. ter, Norma Kalinin.. Sentient.; sev eral niefet and nephews Funeral arranoernents re in the care of the HENNESSEY FUNERAL HOME, N2703 DIVISION ST. NICHOLAS, Jesech Lester foie nesse() away May 29 of his home. E1J210 ith Ave. A student at University Elements's. Grads School Survived by his parents. Mr. amd Mn. Melvin R. Nicholes. et the home; I sister's, Melody Anne. it the home; 3 brothers, Steven, David and Timothy, all at the home; grand, Parents, Mn. Fleenor Couch. S00- '- ken Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Gordon, Clayton, Wash., and Rho" ard Krems. Of Seattle; greet-grand. Parente, Mrs. Clara Liebe. Seoliene, Wash. and Mr. and Mn, Relen Gordo;), Clayton. Wash, Numerous - aunts, uncles and cousins. Attend. .r1 Sunday School It Sootier Vet. Icy Baptist Church. The THORN. HILL VALLEY FUNERAL HOME. S100 PINES ROAD, in charge. NOV1CH, Pale O. fRadevel Neva. kayichl Passed away in InCal hospital May 30. His residence 5412 Illth Ave, Sookane Merhher of Cern mUnittl for 65 veers, He wet a member of the Greek Orthodox Church. And Sareoan LO(100 H. is survived by two sons, Munn R. Novich of Spoken and Alex R Nnvich Chelan. Wash.; two dauohtars, Mrs Stene 4immorts ot Sookent. and Mrs Vera A. Cremer, Sandeoint. Idahtl. é grerdchildren Funeral arranoernents are in rine of the HENNESSEY FUNERAL HOME. N2203 DIVISION ST. SMITH. William A. Passed away May 30 in a local hoseitei His hem, FMB 7M. He Is survived lei one sem. W C. Smith. Chicano. one daughter, Kathryn McLucas of Los Angeles. Calif, BALL 4 - 0000 FUNERAL DIRECTORS. 5411 DIVISION, in Chet. of FranceSTEPHENS. Ida LouisePared away May 30 in Portland. Ore. Her home Sookane Neuter santher of Mrs. Herry ticanI Rife of Port. land, Ore.; I oramdchildrer, Kris Rice. Lori FIT both of Portland. Ore; sister of j. E. Fletcher of we. terville, Wesh.: A. A. Fletcher of Seattle. Sister-in-law 04 Slowed Stephens Of Spokane Resident Of the SbOaant area 44 veara. The HAT A-JAEGER SPOKANE VALLEY FUNERAL HOME, is anneunc rig funeral arrangements, THEROW, Maud S. Passed ewes. ! May 31 In Scotian, Her home $IS3 Oak Mother of Mrs, ISnrothy Riclut. Spokane; grandmother re Onev IT, Pions. Sentient.; Cana.' S. Rices, Chatworth, COO, great-Grandmother Of Shawn C. Pions; sister re Mrs, Irvin Lichtenwalner. Berron, Wis.; several nieces and neehews. A member of Elects Chanter No. OES; El Karnak Tame N. 4 (Dauatifers of the Nile); White Shrine of Jerusalem A resident re Sookane for 00 years. The HAZEN &JAEGER FUNERAL HOME, N1106 MONROE ST is announcing funeral erraoemenst. THURBER, Serf Raised away May 29 in a local hoseital. A resident Of WIO28 9th. Survived tei his wife, Jane. at the hornet. two daughters, Mre. Roberta Jane Well. cnmery, San Jose, Calif ; Connie Berry Thurber of Spokane. Tvvo sons, William 0 Thurber. San Jose. Cal.; Bryan O. Thurber of Soo. kens. Two grandchildren, four brothers. three sisters. He wee a member of MOrMon Church Mr. Thurber Will lie in state Monday until 9 0 m. His lest services will be under its direction of the SMITH FU. NE R AL HOME, W1124 RIVERSIDE AVE, 11 149 cLocers !ALL & - 'ORS. 5411 Ind. Ore. ailoto,or I of Port. rem, larlO Portland. or of We. etcher of Mowed lent of the MAIN VA, Y orveunC nd Laad Loaf," sr hor,4? tnrothv Tithe, of Calian 5. of , Serron, fohews. A N. 20. e Nis, 4 ): white flildent n4 HAZEN E. 441106 funeral id awa M. A resv.vee orne. two an Monti. COnnis moo. Two San Jose. of Soo-lour broths a mem- 1 r. Thurber Mil 9 0 m be under .1 I'm E AER.510E ( ( F: 4toR0

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