Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 1994-current, October 10, 2018, Page A2, Image 2

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    A2 • HERMISTONHERALD.COM
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2018
COMMUNITY
THREE MINUTES WITH ...
HERMISTON HISTORY
LEFT: Matthew Dunlap, 3,
representing Union Pacific
Railroad’s Hinkle Yard,
presents a check to Julie
Hanson, 2, for the railroad’s
corporate donation to
United Way in 1993.
BELOW: Amber Sielaff tells
Patty Garcia something
funny to break her
concentration as high
school students play pool
at the Campus Life youth
center in 1993.
CODY
VOORHEES
HH FILE PHOTOS
Mechanic, Scott’s Cycle and Sports
When and why did you move to Hermiston?
I was born and raised here. I’ve lived in Boise and
Portland, but what drew me back was having friends
and family around here.
What is your favorite place to eat in Hermiston?
Hale’s
What do you like to do in your spare time?
Biking, camping, four-wheeling, and other outdoor
activities
What surprises you about Hermiston?
Lately, how big it’s grown. I was gone for four years,
and in just that amount of time, it’s changed quite
a bit. All kinds of new businesses and projects — it
seems like there’s a lot more going on than when I
was younger.
What was the last book you read?
I’m reading “Heir to the Dragon” by Robert N.
Charrette.
What app or website do you use most?
Probably Reddit
If you could travel anywhere, where would you
go?
Japan. My buddy in Portland lived there, and hear-
ing him talk about it makes me interested. Being
interested in cars, there’s all kinds of stuff I’d like to
see with car culture and daily life.
What is the funniest thing that’s happened to
you?
I can’t think of anything.
What is one of your goals for the next 12
months?
Do more trips and more out-of-town fun stuff. I didn’t
go camping at all this year, so just get out more.
What is your proudest accomplishment?
Getting my Associate’s Degree
25 YEARS AGO
OCT. 12, 1993
A 15-year-old Hermiston male has been charged
with firing the weapon in the Oct. 4 drive-by shooting
at the Hermiston Plaza.
The boy faces reckless endangerment, criminal
mischief and firearms charges. More charges may fol-
low. Hermiston Police Chief Grant Asher said the sus-
pect will likely be lodged in Juvenile Hall in Pendleton.
Hermiston Police Detective Panfilo Rios said the shoot-
ing was not directly gang-related, but that the participants
in the shooting are “definitely” gang-affiliated.
Rios said the suspect was with two other juveniles and
an adult in a van when the weapon — a Tech-9, a 9 mm
semi-automatic pistol similar to an Uzi — was produced.
When the van came to the Highland Avenue entrance to
the plaza, the suspect fired three to 10 shots into a crowd
of high school students in front of a store. Several mem-
bers of a rival gang were in the crowd, but Rios said there
were other motives involved.
• What really happened last week at Hermiston High
School?
Hermiston High School Principal Diana Cutsforth has
sent two letters to parents of high school students with
information regarding recent incidents of high school vio-
lence in Hermiston in an attempt to dispel rumors spread-
ing throughout the community. Calm has returned to the
high school, she said, after a turbulent week.
50 YEARS AGO
Printed on
recycled
newsprint
●
VOLUME 112 NUMBER 40
Jade McDowell | Reporter • jmcdowell@eastoregonian.com • 541-564-4536
Jayati Ramakrishnan | Reporter • jramakrishnan@hermistonherald.com • 541-564-4534
Tammy Malgesini | Community Editor • tmalgesini@eastoregonian.com • 541-564-4539
Annie Fowler | Sports Editor • afowler@eastoregonian.com • 541-564-4542
Jeanne Jewett | Multi-Media consultant • jjewett@hermistonherald.com • 541-564-4531
Audra Workman | Multi-Media consultant • aworkman@eastoregonian.com • 541-564-4538
Dawn Hendricks | Office Manager • dhendricks@eastoregonian.com • 541-564-4530
To contact the Hermiston Herald for news,
advertising or subscription information:
• call 541-567-6457
• e-mail info@hermistonherald.com
• stop by our offices at 333 E. Main St.
• visit us online at: hermistonherald.com
The Hermiston Herald (USPS 242220, ISSN
8750-4782) is published weekly at Hermiston
Herald, 333 E. Main St., Hermiston, OR
97838, (541) 567-6457.
ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Delivered by mail Wednesdays
Inside Umatilla/Morrow counties .......... $42.65
Outside Umatilla/Morrow counties ....... $53.90
Periodical postage paid at Hermiston, OR.
Postmaster, send address changes to
Hermiston Herald, 333 E. Main St.,
Hermiston, OR 97838.
Member of EO Media Group Copyright ©2018
CORRECTIONS
It is the policy of the Hermiston Herald to correct errors as soon as they
are discovered. Incorrect information will be corrected on Page 2A. Errors
commited on the Opinion page will be corrected on that page. Please contact
the editor at editor@hermistonherald.com or call (541) 564-4533 with issues
about this policy or to report errors.
SUBMIT A LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Letters to the Editor is a forum for the Hermiston Herald readers to express
themselves on local, state, national or world issues. Brevity is good, but
longer letters should be kept to 250 words.
No personal attacks; challenge the opinion, not the person. The Hermiston
Herald reserves the right to edit letters for length and for content.
Letters must be original and signed by the writer or writers. Anonymous
letters will not be printed. Writers should include a telephone number so
they can be reached for questions. Only the letter writer’s name and city of
residence will be published.
OBITUARY POLICY
The Hermiston Herald publishes paid obituaries. The obituary can include
small photos and, for veterans, a flag symbol at no charge. Expanded death
notices will be published at no charge. These include information about
services. Obituaries may be edited for spelling, proper punctuation and style.
Obituaries and notices may be submitted online at www.hermistonherald.
com/obituaryform, by email to obits@hermistonherald.com, by fax to 541-
276-8314, placed via the funeral home or in person at the Hermiston Herald
or East Oregonian offices. For more information, call 541-966-0818 or 1-800-
522-0255, x221.
OCT. 10, 1968
“You’d have to see it to believe it,” says Ron Hudson,
well-known area fertilizer dealer and RCA contestant. “...
It’s true, I actually saw a man shoot two deer with one
shot!”
Hudson goes on to say that he was hunting with a
group of ardent hunters out of Pendleton in the Ritter area
last Saturday, Oct. 5 when they encountered a herd of
deer approximately 400 yards from where the party first
entered the breaks of the John Day River. Under Hudson’s
direction his group began an immediate stalk of the deer
and were within 200 yards when a shot came from their
left. As it turned out, another group of hunters were con-
verging on the same herd of deer, with neither party aware
of the other’s presence.
Upon examination of the area, two buck deer were
found dead only three feet apart, yet only one shot had
been fired! Apparently fragments of the bullet emerging
from the neck of the first deer entered the skull of the sec-
ond deer with enough force to bring it down also.
75 YEARS AGO
OCT. 14, 1943
The question as to how far ducks will fly in search of
warmer climate during the winter months seems to have
found some kind of answer. Just recently Myrnie “Tiny”
Caldwell of the Pheasant Cafe received a letter from Pat
Hatch, U.S.N. Seabees, who is stationed on one of the
islands in the South Pacific area. Pat stated that they had
just killed a duck and to their amazement found that the
bird was branded “Idaho-1041.”
Caldwell has been instructed to write to Hatch stat-
ing to be on the lookout for some Oregon ducks who will
probably also fly long distances to escape the bombard-
ment which will be loosed here Friday morning when
duck season opens.
• The annual hunting season for pheasants opens in
Umatilla County Saturday morning one half hour before
sunrise. Although the same enthusiasm has been man-
ifested by loyal nimrods as in past years, that spirit has
been considerably dampened by the lack of shells and
gasoline. Some hunters, with considerable foresight, have
several boxes of shotgun shells on hand but others will
have to be content with a box or less. In either case there
will be less shooting and more careful aiming this year.
100 YEARS AGO
OCT. 12, 1918
In the Herald of Sept. 21, we gave the text of a letter
of approval to President Wilson, which was signed by 126
of Hermiston’s citizens before being mailed. It was sent
to the Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane with the
request he hand it to the president. In response the follow-
ing communication has been received from Washington:
My dear Mr. Reihl: I have received through the cour-
tesy of Secretary Lane a very gratifying resolution signed
by yourself and many other citizens of Hermiston, in
approval of my rejection of a recent peace conference pro-
posed by Austria. May I not express to you, and through
you your fellow citizens who joined with you in the res-
olutions, my very warm and grateful appreciation? Sin-
cerely yours, Woodrow Wilson
BUSINESS BRIEFS
Business workshop is Oct. 25
A business education training that
focuses on workplace ethics is com-
ing to Boardman.
“Bring Your ‘A’ Game” was devel-
oped with the needs of educators and
workforce development professionals
in mind. Presented by Josh Davies,
CEO of The Center for Work Ethic
Development, the session is interac-
tive and promises to provide a lasting
impact. Davies was named by Train-
ing Magazine as one of the top 10
trainers under 40 in America.
The workshop is Thursday, Oct.
25 from 8 a.m. to noon at the SAGE
Center, 101 Olson Road, Boardman.
The cost is $300 per business (for
up to three participants) or $150 per
business under 10 employees (for two
people). A catered lunch is available
for an additional $15 fee.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call the Boardman Chamber of
Commerce at 541-481-3014 or visit
www.boardmanchamber.org.
The celebration continues daily
from 6 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. through Sat-
urday. The cafe is at 81027 N. High-
way 395, Hermiston. The biggest dis-
count, said owner Cathy Stolz, is an
ala cart New York steak for $4.80.
Established in 1970 by Dorothy
(Stolz’s mother) and Duane Beason,
the Chuckwagon Cafe has been at its
current location since 1979. Prior to
that it operated from the building that
now houses The Nickel. The cafe’s
first location, which burned in 1972,
was a small drive-in/diner on High-
way 395 where Motel 6 now resides.
The cafe supports local fundrais-
ing projects that benefit area students.
In addition to actively participating
in Hermiston’s annual Community
Fellowship Dinners each Thanksgiv-
ing and Christmas, Stolz is proud to
honor veterans each year on Veterans
Day with a free SOS lunch.
For more information, contact
541-567-6329, chuckwagon395@
gmail.com or visit www.chuckwag-
oncafe.net.
Chuckwagon celebrates
NARFE resumes meetings
In recognition of 48 years in busi-
ness, the Chuckwagon Cafe is serv-
ing up prizes, drawing and special
savings.
The fall meeting of the National
Association of Retired Federal
Employees Chapter 2115 is coming
up.
All federal employees, active or
retired, are welcome to attend Thurs-
day beginning with a no-host lunch
at 11:30 a.m. at Shari’s Cafe & Pies,
319 S.E. Nye Ave. A business meet-
ing will follow.
Founded in 1921, NARFE is a
nonprofit membership organization
dedicated to protecting the inter-
ests of federal employees, retir-
ees and their survivors. For more
information, call Janet Lambert at
541-980-3268.
Free class focuses on
building your business
Current and future business own-
ers are invited to attend “Building
Your Business Class I,” offered by
Eastern Oregon University’s Small
Business Development Center.
Taught by the center’s direc-
tor, Greg Smith, the free session is
Thursday, Oct. 18 at 5:30 p.m. at
the Columbia Basin Electric Co-op,
171 W. Linden Way, Heppner. Topics
include business development, start-
ing a new business, growing your
business and more.
For more information or to reg-
ister, contact 541-962-1532 or
eousbdc@gmail.com.