Newspaper Archive of
The Gridley Herald
Gridley , California
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June 4, 1980     The Gridley Herald
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June 4, 1980
 

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Section 1, page 2 - THE GRIDLEY HERALD - Wednesday, June 4, 1980 l Live Oak's 1950 class is planning 30-year reunion The class of 1950, l.i~c Oak High School, is planning a 30-year reunion to be held at The Refuge in Twice-a-week William D. Burleson Owner and Publisher Phone 1916] 846-3661 630 Washington Street Gridley, California 95948 Mike Gardner, Editor Office Manager, June Taylor WIAFF: Di~,play/NaCl. Ad director, I.oretta Haw'ley, Advertising ,,ales, Marveda I ucke; Phototypesetting operalor, Donna Tihbitt,, and Su'~ie Burlcson; Reporter/Photographer, Sally Cogh[an; Proofreader, Arlene Hook; Pre~~ Foreman, ,John Skaggs and Pressman Roy Slolldl, Printer's Helper Steve Hanson. 2nd Ctas~, Postage paid at Gridley, California 95948 under the Act of Congress. March 3, 1880. Colirl Decree number 27207. St IIS( RIPTION RATES: $7.00 per year iri Butte County and Live Oak. $8.(~ elsewhere in the United States. Single copy, 15c. Yuha t.ity on Attgu,,l 2, at 6 p.rn. A ,,ocial hour, wilh dinner, pro- grain and dancing following, is schcdttlcd, along ~ith exchange of "old memories." A pholographcr will bc available to lake pholos and will prepare a souvenir picture album for those wishing one. those serving on II~c planning colnmittec arc Wendell Smith, chairman; Hub Johnson, Bob Binsc, Bernie Riscnhovcr, Ellen Card of Thanks We would like to express our gratitude to the Gridley Ambu- lance Service and Gridley City and County Fire Departments for all that was done to help our Mike. The Gridle~, Chapel for their kind- ness. Mr. and Mrs. A.D. Richins and family whose kindness and words of wisdom will always be remembered. To all the beautiful people whose love and thoughtful- ness was so deeply appreciated. To all Mike's friends, you are so special and we thank each and every one of you. May God bless you all. The Malcolms Jerry, Nadine and Jay~ lDunnl Churchill, I~aFcrn IIullcrl Shorl, Dixie II.eland] Ketch and Mason and Sandra IWcidl Kirk- patrick. The collmdllee cxlcnds an in- vilalion Io leachers and alumnus of Ihe l.ive Oak High School classes of 1948 lhrough 1953 Io join them. Please contact any of the conmfillec for additional infor- malion and a rcservalion form. This .should be done before June 15. Information regarding Ihc ~hcreabouls of the I'ollo~ing classmales is being solicited: Lee Parllow, Wayne Shaw, Irene Mills Roberls, Mary Amos Mooney, EI- vin Myers~ Rosella Jordan Fugatc, and l)alc Hcnslcy. If addrcssc~ are kllowl], please conlact Wendell Smith. Dance tonight is at Memorial Hall The Gridley Dance Club will hold a dance June 6 at Memorial Hall from 8 to !! p.m. Music will be by Sam Lasell and his combo. A donation of $1.50, which includes refreshments, will be asked. HIGHWAY 99 & WILSON STREET, GRIDLEY I Sl FREE ENTRY TICKETS AVAILABLE AT ALL CENTER STORES (No Purchase Necessary to Partlcipate) I II ~ III IIII I I I111 || loon to 4 p.m., Friday & Saturday, June 13 & i i ii ii ii i NOON TO 4 P.M. JUNE 13TH & 14TH HERE IN PERSON!!! 49'ER QUARTERBACK 49'ER RUNNING BACK SIGNING AUTOGRAPHS ANSWERING QUESTIONS NOON TO 4 P.M. SAT., lONE 14, ONLY STI G PAUL HOFER II II I I I ## # IIIIIIIIII II II IIII I III IIII I I II I ~ II I I I I III II IIII I I IIIIII I IIIII II III eSAFEWAY THE SCOOP JANET'S CARDS & GIFTS SPROUSE REITZ THRIFTY'S DRUG JEANS 'N STUFF ROUND TABLE PIZZA WASH TUB COIN-OP LAUNDRY CASSlE'S CASUALS I IIIIIIIII IIIII OUR CLOSET II I I I I IIII I LITTLE FOLKS COAST-TO-COAST HARDWARE JOHNSON'S SHOES CITIZEN'S SAVINGS AND LOAN IIII I II I ~~~ I Illl II I OOO I I IIIII I I IIII I I I II I I I I I I Jobs Daughters activities The International Order of Jobs Daughters held an initiation on April 14, and a Deputy Grand Guardian Official Visit. The in- itiate was Jodie Dowd of Gridley. Honored Queen Valerie Smethers presided. The following Monday, April 28, Jobs Daughters held a Father Mason potluck dinner followed by a regular meeting. All the Daugh- ters would also like to thank all the fathers that attended. May 12 Job Daughters held an initiation, the initiate was Sandra Litoff of Biggs. Also, it was Valerie Smithers' farewell, her last meeting presiding as Honored Queen of Bethel 320 Gridley. in the future, Jobs are looking forward to Grand Bethel held this year at the Cow Palace in San Francisco. The girls will probably be staying at a hotel near the stadium and hopefully going to Marriolts. Aging seminar planned in Chico June 10 The Community Cen- ter in Chico will be the site of a public hearing to be held by the Cali- fornia Department of Aging on its proposed State Plan for Aging Programs on June 10. The center is located at 545 Vallombrosa Avenue in Chico. The hearing will start at 10 am This will be the eighth m the series of i0 public hearings sched- uled by the Department of Aging on the pro- posed three-year State Plan to lake effect next October I. Copies of the plan and its objec- lives will be available at each of the hearings. Senior citizens and those involved with programs and services for them in the Chico area are especially urg- ed to attend the hearing and participate in final development of the State Plan. Other hearings will bc held in Merced, May 27; Oakland, May 28; Santa Cruz, May 29; Bakersfield, June 2; San Bernardino, June 3; Pasadena, June 4; San Diego, June 9; Ukiah, June il; and Weaverville, June 12. The U.S imported more meat - 1.36 mil- lion metric tons -than any olhcr counlry in 1979, says the Depart- merit of Agriculture I I HEALTH ANSWERS from Frank QUESTION: What are some of the causes and !risks of heart disease? I recently read that cardio- vascular disorder of all types kill more people than anything else. ANSWER: You're right; nearly 2/3 of a million people die from heart at- tacks each year, The most common type of cardio- vascular disease is the form of hardening of the J arteries called athero- sclerosis. It starts when fats being transported by: the blood stream deposit themselves on the inner lining of the artery wall. i When the coronary ar- teries that supply the heart with blood become narrow, a clot may form next to the fatty deposit and block the artery, caus- ing a heart attack. If this blockage occurs in the brain, it is called a stroke. Because our living habitsl hormones, heredity, meta- bolism and diet all share the blame, it is important to understand how they in- teract to increase the risk of cardiovascular disor- ders. Frank Cook INSTALLATION - Janet Oliver will be installed as Honored Jobs Daughters, Gridley Bethel 320 on Sunday at 2 p.m. in Temple. She is the daughter of Michael Oliver of Aptos and Susa,I of Gridley. I,LOYD A. EVERS Lloyd A Evers died Friday, May 30 at the Marysville Con- valescent Hospital. He was 79. A native of Wisconsin, he was born on January 20, 1901. A resident of Live Oak, he was a rural mail carrier in that area for 37 years. For many years Mr. Evers was active in the IOOF Lodge of Live Oak and served as secretary for that organization. He also served on the Live Oak District Cemetery Board for 30 years. A veteran of World War 11, he was in the United States Army. He is survived by his wife, Dorothy of Live Oak; a daughter, Donna Henrikson of Sacramento; a brother, Earl Evers of San Lean- dro; two .granddaughters and several nieces and .nephews. Services were held yesterday afternoon at the Gridley-Block Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Sandy Brown of the Gridley First Pres- byterian Church officiating. Burial followed in the Live Oak Cemetery with the IOOF of Live Oak officiating at the graveside service. Contributions to'ihe American Cancer Society are preferred by the family and may still be left at the Gridley-Block Funeral Chapel. JOSEPH R. NORTON Long-time Grldley resident, Joseph R. Norton died suddenly last Thursday, May 29 in Biggs- Gridley Memorial Hospital. He was 53. A native of London, England, he was born on May 23, 1927. He arrived in this area in 194& A carpenter and cabinetmaker for over 30 years, he owned and operated the Old London Cabinet Shop in Gridley for many years. Mr. Norton learned his trade from his father, also a cabinetmaker. He served in the British Army during World. War ii, serving in Greece. In the 1950's, Mr. Norton was active in area scouting, especially with Gridley's Troop 27. He ac- companied a group of local boy scouts to the Boy Scouts World Jamboree, held on the lrvine Ranch in Southern California in 1953. He is survived by his wife, Myrtle of Gridley; a daughter, Donnieta Merkes of Willows; two sons, Burton Pyeatt of Coming and Robert Pyeatt of Ma.ssa- thusits; a sister, EIsie'Cooper of Gridley; nine grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Services were held Monday mor- ning at St. Timothy's Espiscopal Church in Gridley with Fr Myers officiating. at the Gridley-Biggs Contributions to the morial Fund are family and can still be lei Gridley-Block Funeral THOMAS J. COX A life-long Gridley Thomas J. Cox, died at ville Community ing a lengthy illness on June 1. He was 61. A native of Gridley, he on October 1, 1918. He peach farmer and for years, has been active in Fruit Association. He was a veteran of '11, serving in the Army. He is survived' by Marion of Gridley; Thomas of Gridley and Chico; a daughter, Chico; and a brother, Gridtey. Rosary was recited evening at the Funeral Chapel A mass of Christian be said today at 10 Patrick V. Lenehan at tla Heart Catholic Church by burial in the Cemetery. Contributions to the Society of California are by the family and may Gridley-Block Chapel. ARNOLD (BEN) BEN] Arnold (Ben) Benedict Tuesday morning at following a len~ 75. A native of Sioux Dakota, he was born oa 25, 1904. He moved to Gridl~ Tacoma, Washington, after retiring as a ioggi driver for the St. Reg Company. Mr. Benedict was a the Ocean Park #369, {he Scottish sistory in Long Beach, the Arkah Shrine Temple Angeles and the Association. He is survived by his of Gridley. Private services were Tuesday at the Funeral Chapel followed ent. Contributions to the Crippled Children's preferred by the family a left at the Gridley Chapel. America consumes more red meat than any other nation. Con- sumption reached 18.3 million metric tons in 1979, nearly a fourth of the world total, accord- ing to the Agriculture Depart merit. INFORMAL MODELING presented by I~, EVERY FRIDAY AT NOON