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Newspaper Archive of
The Othello Outlook
Othello, Washington
November 7, 1974     The Othello Outlook
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November 7, 1974
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FATALITY SCENE- The pickup in which an Othello man was fatally injured here Tuesday afternoon is pictured above at the scene of the accident. Juan Cadengo, 59, Othello, died about 7:15 p.m. Tuesday in a Tri-Cities hospital from injuries he received when the pickup struck a bridge abutment on Highway 26 one half mile west of Othello. Jury Awards Damage Claim More About.. Commission School Band, Choir Concert Next Monday SKVUNi Pel Nov. 8 - 10 The first Othello school School gymnasium. music department concert of Featured in this concert the 1974-75 season will be will be the Junior High band, presented on Monday, Nov.High School band, High IS 11, at 8 p.m. in the HighSchool Stage band, and the Damages and Charges Told For Accidents Extensive vehicle damages and two negligent driving charges resulted from a pair of accidents which occurred in Othello during the past week. Police reported an accident about 3:50 p.m. Friday occur- red when a 1970 vehicle driven by Micheal L. Grow, 17, went out of control and crashed into a parked 1968 auto owned by Ramond E. Burke. Grow was traveling north on 7th between Larch and Spruce when the accident occurred. Damages were es- timated at $700 to the Burke car with Grow's vehicle totaled. Grow was also cited for negligent driving. In another accident at about Immunization Campaign Set 6"06p.m. Saturday at 7th and Main a car driven by Eugene A campaign for proper all immunizations at cost, with C. O'Brien, 1206 Hemlock, immunization of all young- oral polio vaccince to be was struck in the rear by a car :-!TO-, , ,,,,Pla;n*;tt margin 701to 499 and 1,691 to sters in the local area was administered free. owned by Leola K. Bernard 997 in the county, launched here this week in Officials said every child Route 1. RITZVII,I,E An Adams Unopposed legislative can- observance of November asand adult should be ade- Damage was listed at $250 ('ountv Sul,erior Court jury didates Otto Amen and PatImmunization Action Month. quately protected againstto the O'Brien car and $550 to award~,d $10,000 in damages Patterson had county totals of Officials of the Columbiaepidemic polio, measles, the Bernard car. The Bernard h, t)iane ttalhluist of Othello 2,277 and 1,932, respectively. Basin ttealth Association urg- rubella, diptheria, and who- woman was cited for neg- in a civil case here last week. In the supreme court ed all parents to bring their ()ping cough. Starting at six ligent driving. contest county voters favored family to either the Othello months of age an infant should state winner Charles Horo- witz 1,347 to 474 over Liem TunE. Other unopposed can- didate totals were Robert C. Finley, 1,503; Robert Utter, The plaintiff was suing l)['an and Betty l,argent, also of ()thello, for negligence involving an uncovered grat- ing which she stepped into and suffered a broken foot. The original action had asked for $65,01)0 in damages. "l'hc ('asr was argued on "lhm~d,ty lhrough Thursday of I~l~t week and went to the jury ;ll 3:15 p.m. Thursday. The deliberated until 6:4(I I'.m. .lill'or~ v(.l'(, Jo(' ('amilrata, Family Health Center, Royal receive its first immunizationr, -..une.aos Set City Family Health Center, against diptheria, whooping the Public Health office or cough and tetanus (DPT). At ~"Or Drama,., rtut" family physician to update the'same time the first dose of their families' immunizations, oral polio should be ad- Two weekends of one-act 1,456; and Dale M. Green, The CBHA will be offering ministered, plays have been scheduled by 1446.Differ on Lottery OHS S~ The infant should receive the Othello High School its second DPT immunization Drama Club, instructor Don eakers and oral polio dose up- Godfrey reported this week. While state voters actually favored the lottery, whichCJaJm Honors proximately one month later The plays are scheduled for narrowly missed the 60 per at seven to eight months of Nov. 14 to 16 and 21 to 23, and cent needed for approval, the At JJ bu g age. The third seriesof DPT will includefourone-actplays measure did not receive ens r and oral polio is administered each evening. Four com- support locally. The Othello at nine months of age. pletely different plays will be Swing ChEer. This will be the first appearance of the newly formed Swing Choir which is under the direction of Denny Harvill. Each of the bands will be presenting music ranging from the semi-classics to thb popular in style. Several sectional solos will also be featured with the band. Everyone is cordially in- vited to attend the concert. Admission prices are adults, $1, and students, 50 cents. Students with High School A.S.B. cards are admitted District had three repre- sentatives at the new North Central Area Conservation meeting held in Wenatchee on Monday. Attending the meeting were local supervisors Bob Hunt and George Sundgren, along with conservationist Henry Bongiorni. i free. The proceeds of the concert will go into the music fund for anticipated expenses during the current year, according to band director Clarence Bran- void. LAKE THEATRE NOV. 6- 12 162-2211 SHORT SUBJECT 01o by STAMPEDE IN SCARLET FROM LEWISTON [baturing Bobby Allen She's the ~y MOVisrab Starting Tuesday,Nov. 12th APPEARING FOR 2 WEEKS featuring SUNDAY NITE 7:30"-- 1 !:30 Tues. thru 9:00 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. COMPLETE FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT CENTER lvvn~, llolt, l)an Patterson. vote was 659 to 494 againstOthello students claimed a presented the second week- ~ ('h,,,,,I ~'cihh, and Carh)s with the, county total 1,731 to trophy and a number of top id I OIFIF EE ~l141P z:,,:,l:,, all ()thelh,; l,arrv 1,006 against, ratings in competition last Ex-Res ent end Godfrey noted that the (;rvenwalt, Clara Rogel anti A difference in Othelloand weekend, Nov. land2, inthe one-acts have made it possible OPIEN 21 county-wide opinions also CWSC High School Invi- Passes Away to include more than 20 Edward C. Woodbury, Ritz- showed up on the governor's tational Speech Tournament students in the fall pro- Dining Room Open ville; Jerry Branson, Sue I:lh.n ,l,,hns,)n and James R. veto measure. Othello voters at Ellensburg. S,'i,e,'s, lAnd:andltonaldW, supported the measure 577 to With five students entered In Des Moines duction. 7 DAYS A WEEK 6 o.m. to 11 p.m. I'aunu,nn, Washtu,'na. 542while the county vote was in the various events and Attend Meet suNo~v 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. .\u,,,'nevs were Charles T. 1,459 to 1,178 against, competing in 21 rounds, Low Swan Robinson, 89, TRY OUR EXOTIC SALAD BAR Mor,%,ck I'~,rth(,plaintiff, with The 30-day voting re- Othello's rating included two, former resident of Othello,The OthelloConservation Th-nm~ J. Collins repre- sidency had 676 to 457 superior; nine, excellent; passed away last Friday at his ~enling the l,argents, support in Othello, and 1,476 seven, good; and three, fair. home in Des Moines. to 1.200 in favor county wide. Top placer for Othello was Born Aug. 8, 1885 in IIOTEL and Othello __Firm .... Ch~irmanLo~e, Kathy Briggs~ who won an Rathan, Ida., Mr. Robinson In the onl~ precinct com- ovdi'all third l~lace trophy in had been a private land .............. ' ............"'OTHELLO Tell Ch go mittee contest on the ballot the oratory division. The local surveyor most of his life. He '"' Biggest and Best Failitles S an County Republican Chairman senior was in her first speech moved to Othello about four Dr. John Bitter was a loser, competition ever and also years ago from Western ,,,~ lUana-'emen* The GOP chairman managed entered the junior inter- Washington, returning there to poll only 34 votes in pretation, last year. He was a life Ritzville Ward 3, while hisOther entrants for Othello member of the civil engineers opponent Irene McMurray were Jeff Rye, senior oratory; of Spokane. was getting 79 for an easy Mike Prior, junior impromtu; Survivors include his wife, victory, and Kristi Taylor and Linda Inn, Des MoiRes; two sons, All other committeemen on Emerick, junior expository. Dean Robinson, Des MoiRes, the ballot were elected, with The tournament attracted and Frank Robinson of Rich- write-ins for the position 334 students from 27 highmend, Va.; one brother, needing 10 per cent of the schools in the state. Burton Robinson of Spokane; Announcement of the elec- tion of Even Purser as chairman of the board and president of American Fert- ilizer and Chemical Company at Bruce, was made here this week. Purser replaces Merlin Whittle, who organized the local firm here about three years ago. The new president an- nounced that plans are now underway for a retail fert- ilizer plant to be constructed at Pasco by the firm. Purser came to the Basin in 1961 as a fieldman for U&I Sugar Company and worked in the Connell-Mesa area for about six years. More recently he has been employed by Miller Products and Occidental Chemical Company as a wholesale salesman for fertilizer dealers in the Basin. He joined American last year. Pu~lser and his wife, Treva, live in Kennewick and have five sons. vote cast in their precinct to "In view of the tough be elected to the political competition and the fact that posts, four of the five Othello A total of 2,921 of the 5,770 students were in competition registered voters in the for the first time, we county went to the polls for a considered the showing out- 49.66 per cent turnout, ac- standing," instructor and cording to the auditor coach Don Godfrey reported four grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. Private graveside rites were held Monday at 2 p.m. in Washington Memorial Park in Seattle under the direction of Washington Memorial Funeral Home. Piano Bar Nightly In The Lotus Room 1450 E. MAIN ST. ..... :!!i ..... WWII in the Basin PHONE (509) 488-9 PLUS JOHN WAYNE THURS. FRI. 1:30 SAT. hO0 ~ "IIl~ ql~lm...~lg~ ,,llglm ,.91gl~ .~U SUN.MON.TUE ~l,oher t Bedford SATURDAY MATINEE 2:00 P.M. ENDS 3:40 I I A TTRACTION STARTING WED., NOV. llTH HEAR THE FABULOUS PIANO STYLINGS OF GEORGE JAMES "King of the Keyboard" FOR A FUN NIGHT OF ENTERTAINMENT The versatile George James will be entertaining you with outstanding renditions, with no hesitations. I I He gets applause and at times ovations for his unusual talents. 67 South Is( 4-88704 The typical settlement in the early west was sel- dom a thing of beauty. Usually it was a random scatter of log huts along the trail at a more or less level spot handy to water. The most imposing structures were made of hewn or whipsawed lumber at a cost of countless hours of backbreak. Parks, no. Public protection, the fire knows the squabbles and disagreements that had be smoothed over to bring this about. The thing was that everybody gave a little for benefit of all. Progress can't stop. Cooperation and understa ing are more essential than ever in, for example, construction of needed power generating statF bucket and the Winchester. The sense of purpose and industriousness thatFor its part The Washington Water Power made these people brave the trail in the first place pledges its corporate resources, its belief in drove them to improve things. It inspired them to and its determination to create and build the fine communities we enjoy today. Who desirable environment. (~ TllB WASHINGTON WITBR POWi t OOMPANY