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Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
June 2, 1960     Monroe Historical Society
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June 2, 1960

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THE mOnROE monlTi)'R SIXTY-FIRST YEAR MONROE, SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTONTHURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1960 NUMBER i8 Monroe Shopping Center Entrance Overtlow A udience Observes "- ' 1960 Commencement Exercises Holier Dollar Claims Attention Of Council, GN , Has Winner Before a overflow aiience of $50 from the Monroe 3-R club for Eastbound vehicular left turns from Main St. into Monroe Shop- ping Center came in for considerable talk at the town council meeting here last week. Some councilmen and Great'Northern Railroad Co. officials, declaring the present entrance "hazardous," did much fishing for a solution, the end result being the appointment  era committee directed to come up with a remedy for the alleged unsafe entrance. The committee, ordered by the OLYMPIA ROUND-UP The'pieces of the 1960 campaign picture are gradually falling into place, and for the most part as has been expected for some time. Gov- erner Rosellini announced at a Democratic rally, for which some 5,000 of the faitkful had been re- cruited to cheer, that he would be a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor. Closely following the Rosellini step, Dr. S. C. Eastvold, president of Pacific Lutheran College, an- nounced that he has decided not to seek the Republican nomination for governor. That would seem to leave the Republican field to Lloyd J. Andrews, presently superintend- ent of public instruction, and New- man H. Clark, veteran Republican legislator and Seattle attorney. Incumbents Expected to File All the Democratic incumbent of. ficials in olympia are expected to bid for another four years on the public payroll. Most of them al- ready hve .aanotmced. As of now there appears to be no strong ep- positio to most of them. An ex- ception isthe filing of Republican Edwin J. Alexander, who will seek nomination and election as secre- tary of state over the old Demo- cratic pro, Victor A. Meyers. ost of the heat and noise is expected to be at the top level in the governor's race. Most politi- cians, including the Democrats as well as the Repubh'cans, think Andrews has the best chawe to emerge as Rosellini's opponent. Campaign Costs The upcoming campaign .probably will establish new records for po- litical expenditures. Some of the politicians expect that the Rosel- lint campaign will cost as much as half a million dollars. We doubt whether Andrews, if he is the Re- publican standard bearer, can corn, mand that amount of money, but his backers will have to finance the campaign substantially if their man hopes to compete in the race. One element of mounting cam- paign costs is television, which first entered the state campaign picture as recently as 1952. Then none of the older media, such as newspapers, radio, outdoor boards and direct mail have gone down in cost. Tax Collections The annual 1959 report of the State Tax Commission, just off the press in 36 pages, plus another 26 of tables and charts, shows that "collections of taxes for 1959 were $286,995,884, an increase of 13.7 per cent over the previous year. Ap- proximately $23,800,000  the addi- tional tax revenue for 1959 is ac- counted for by .1959 legislation. About $17300,000 of that resulted from changes made in the report- ing periods and the remaining $6,S00,000 can 'be atributed to the rate and base increase. The Tax Commission collects about 68.0 cents  each tax dollar paid at the state level. Teachers Pay The State Department of Public Instruction reports that the aver- age salary paid Washington State's school teachers has climbed more than twice as fast as the cost of living, during the last ten years. The department said that teachers' pay rose 63.S per cent  1949 to 1959, to slightly less than $5,5oo a year. In the same period the cost of living climbed 25.3 per cent and the overall average wage increase in all lines of work went up 56.4 per cent. "The value of this is reflected in the ability to retain teachers and to attract out-of-state teachers to our schools," said the department's xnonthly news letter. Teacher Pension Reserve Fund On aother front, a subcommittee of the State Legislative Council will look into the question of sol- vency of the teacher pension re- serve fund. This affects some 32,- 000 teachers who at"e members of the teachers' regiment system and 4,200 teachers who have re. tired. The question was precipitated by the fact that the actuary for the pension reserve asked the 1959 state legislature to appropriate $11,- 840,000 as necessary arm the leg- islathre made an appropriation of only $5,920,000. ost legislators seem to agree that regular biennial appropriations (Continued on Page 4) majority of councilme by formal motion, are councilmen George But- ler, who instigated the discussion, M.vs. P. P. Cooley and WilEam Rainwater. CounCilman Carl Garey abstained from oting for the com- mittee formation. He did not indi- cate why he neither partook of the discussion or motion; however, his tardiness to that subject may h,ave been a contributing factor. T;utler, who for some time has advocated a "left turn lane" into the center, suggested that Main be widened just east of the GN tracks, the center signals be removed to the sides of Main, the center en- trance be moved east fifty to sixty fect, thus providing a "pocket" foe five or six cars to turn left As it is now, he pointed out, one car waiting to make a left into the cen- ter stacks-up oncoming eastbound vehicles on the railroad tracks. "We're going to kill someane at that crossing," Butler predicted. GN officials -- they were five strong--objected to moving the sig- nals. They said removal of the sig- nals, now placed to give the trav- elling public a "good approach view," would add little width to the intersection. Moving of signals would be "... a matter of some expense," they pointed out. Agreeing that the situation is "hazardous," GN officials predict- ed that even more left tm'n space would be needed, that is, more than five to seven cars. Asked to comment, town engineer William Parker reeast actions of the State Depaxtment of High,rays, when and if Main becomes part of the state system again. Parker said the state would, as first choice, seek a eft. turn off Ann in the vicinity of the large smoke stack. Next, he said, the state would prefer a left. at the Main-Ann intersection. The engi- neer, also pointed out that the state could, as well as the town, through police powers, channel Muir thUS prohibiting any left turns. Venne Bemchamp, center owner, questioned just how the dnec at ,the entrance presented itself. He was also disturbed at talk--n0t very clear at any time---of making But- ler Ave. a one-v, ay stree':. Butler abutts the center on the south and joints the entrance. He suggested and urged council- men to widen adn at the entrance --in effect the street just east of the tra:ks--ereby giving ample room for both east and west 'bound traffic as well as vehicles seeking entrauce via a left turn. Twice Beauchamp urged council- men to give him .something con- crete to show tenants if an en- trance change is in the offing. Called upon, chief of police .Charles Hill, who said he had stu- died tl problem at length, stated that a fwo or three car pocket for left turns would suffice. A GN official took tion to I-Ill's comments declaring  two to throe car pocket would not be worth doing. "The enraflce should be ,closed if you're talldag of safe- ty," he declared. Councilman Lawrence V. Whir- field, who sided Buffer ,as to the danger of the ertree, .advised Beau- elmmp to await coctlon of new service'station until such time as the entrance question .is settled. R was at this point the commit- tee was formed. Taking the floor again, Beau- champ explained that the center would soon have, upon completion of the service statiorr, ive en- .trances off Main ald Ann. He ex- plained that in addition to the pres- ent Main entrance, two 30-foot en- trances would pass through the sta- tion, as well as two on Ann. Up to adjournment the commi6- tee had not indicated when it would convene. Your Steelhead Card" Was Due Yesterday The Game Deprtment today re- minded steelhead fishermen that punchcards are required to be turned in by June 1. Cards may be turned in to any member of the Department or mailed to the 01ym- pia office, 600 North Capitol Way. Information from the punchcards is used by the Fishery Marge.ment Division to assess prodtmtivity of the state's streams in order to best manage Washington's steelhead fishery. "If you criticize e wealthy these days, you may be accused of being anti-labor."--Harold Coffin. "Nothing ruins a neighborhood for the average husband like having an enthusiastic gardener move in." --Bill Vaughan. an estimated one-thousand persons, .Monroe high school's fiftieth, and argest, graduation class received diplomas from Monroe Board of Education president Andrew A. Broz here last Tuesday evening. Seventy-two seniors claimed rolls in the commencement exercise. Aside ,from the presentation of se/eral scholps and numerous awards, given hy principal Clifford Gillies, commencement was marked by the customary series of address- es. The aledictorian address came from Miss Sharon FAizabeth Mars- den. She wzs the best, scholastical- ly, in 1960. Delivering the saluta- torian address was Margaret Su- zanne Rainwater. Other class speakers were Ronald Gene Lind and Ronald Theodore Thompson. Dr. Don S. Patterson, Eastern Washington College of Education, gave the principal address. Especially honored was the class of 1911, including salutatorian Mrs. Alice Brady Laizure, Monroe, ,and valedictorian Frank Murray of Se- attle. Eight scholarships were noted4)y Gillies. Bonnie Waller won a $300 tuition to the Mary Stone School of Beauty, Seattle; Darline Lang, :also a $300 tuition to the same school; Janet Gilman, given a $50 tuition to the Auerswald Business School, Seat- tle; Sharon DeRooy given a $32.56 tuition scholarship to the Everett Junior College; Patsy Tjpekema presented $32.50 Everett Junior col.lege tuion plus nursing; Steven Johnson given a Washington State University schol- arshi'p of room rent for one semes- ter; Ted Henderson winning a $150 WSU ph scholarship; Miss Marsden earning the vale- dictorian scholarship of a semester of room rent at WSU plus $100 from the Kiwanis club of Monroe; Miss Rainwater earning the Ever- ett Elks scholarship of $50 and the $100 Monroe Parent-Teachers Assn: avtard. For attaining a 3 point, or "B" average, during their high school careers, Gillies named nineteen sen- iors. They were: Miss Marsden, Miss Rainwater, Miss Gilman, Linda McLeod, John- ,son, Ronald Lind, Carolyn Moel]- ring, Joseph Stucky, Linda Stormo, Barb,m'a Gatterman, Miss Tjepke- ma, Sa.ndra Zingmark, Mary Jen- sen, Mary Lou Watson, Linda Wil- coxen, Diane" Hultgren, Sandra Gibson, Miss DeRoey and Albert Weishaupt. Mentioned as attaining the best scholastic record in business edu- cation subjects was Miss Gilman, and, for the best record in science courses, Lind was awarded the Bosch and Lomb Science award. Perfect attendance awards noted by Gillies included: Miss Marsden and Miss Stormo for two consecutive years, and the following for the senior year--Jo- seph Bredstrand, Richard Cabe, Carol Ann Carlson, Walter Clark, Dlene Fleming, Lind, Herman Masshe and Mark Zaremba. Fair Completes Thieves Enter Details For Monty'sMarket Spelling Contest All arrangsments have been made ,for the third aunal Ever- green State luir spelling contest. The Snohomish County sohool su- perintendent's office ,al ,many committees have formulated .a set rules for conducting the event. Co-sponsors of the contest are the county seat daily and Field En- terprises Educational Corporation. Through their sponsorship the school that produces the winning speller wit1 receive a complete set of the 1960 World Book encyclope- dia. The Evergreen State Fair awards the winning speller a fifty .dollar war bond for his or her ef- forts. Entry blanks are now arriving from the many schools in which they have selected their champion speller. Following are the entries ,to date: Patricia Baughman, grade 8 at Marysville junior high; Vivian Hell, grade 8, Darrington; Linda Erick- son, grade 8, Edmonds junior high; Judy Broz, grade 8,Lincoln school, Stanwood; Kathleen Leetola, grade 8, Olympic View junior high, Muk- ilteo; Bill Dryson, gade 7, Arling- ton junior high; Omryl Prevazek, grade 8, Lake Stevens junior high; Warren King, grade 6, Madison school, Everett; Stephen Schaus, grade 8, Zion Lutheran school, Sno- homish; Jeanne Hill, grade 7, Im- maculate school, Seattle; Helen Go- bin, grade 6, Hillcrest elementary, Lake Stevens; June Remboldt, North junior high, Everett; LiMa McLennan, grade 7, Pildmck ele- mentary, Lake Stevens, Suzenne Eagebretsen, grade 3, GraLite Falls .and Karen R. Mooers, grade 8, Skyvalley Academy, Mowee. There are more schools yet to he heard from befor@ e complete roster of ampioas clroe posted. "and I quote" "I'd pay my taxes with a smile-- 'but the government insists on cash."--Henry Morgan. "What this world needs is a sum- mit meeting on the level." --Harold Coffin. Local police are seeking burglars who ast Saturday night broke into Monty's Evergreen Market, Ste- ve Pass Highway, making off with some $30 in merchandise. Thieves entered the market, ac- cording to chief of police Charles Hill, through a side panel and made off with an assortment of knives, cigarettes and cisavette light,s. PARK PLACE NEWS ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Archie Stanton of Skykomish, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hart- man, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jarrett of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hart- man, Mrs. Shirley Leinisch and son Tommy of Everett and Mr. and Mrs. Don Krone of Pale Alto, Cali- fornia, were visitors at the Ernest Hunt home during the holiday week- end. The Park Place Community Club will hold its Annual Pot Luck Pie- nic at the home of Mrs. Arthur' Broughton on Tuesday June 7 at 12:30 p.m. All Park Place" ladies are cordially invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. John Worrall spent the weekend in Seattle visiting their son and family, Mr. and Mi's. Cland Worrall. Mr.. and Mrs. Floria Haufle, Fred and Linda, Mr.. and Mrs. Glenn Merrick, Glenda and Pearl Armstrong s p e  t the weekend arnping at Lake Wenatchoe State Park. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dennis and family drove to Arlington Sunday to call on Mr. and 'ra-s. Leonard Treen and family. Everett High School Band Will March In Sept. 3 Fair Parade Jack Potter, director Of the E#- erett high school band, ban notified the Evergreen State Fair office that he will ,bring a 75-piec, e band ,from Everett for the fair parade :scheduled Saturday, September 3. Mayor Robert H. Follis said this ,is one of the many ,bands invited to particilte in the parade. Monroe Hardware & Sportin Goods was the scene last Satur- day afternoon of a lady shopper hollaxing "DOLLAR." 1Vbs. Leo Rabin, 134 South Madison St., came up with the lucky buck thanks to her daughter, Mrs. Ed- ward Zurfluh, Rt. I Monroe, who was willing to 'make change for a five." Last week's hollar dollar was worth $48.00, but since the bill vasn't found until aer the Wednesday noon deadline, Mrs. Rabin was entitled to half, or $24.00. Thus she left Monroe Hardware & Sporting Goods, one of the contest's weekly sponsors, richer by two-dozen bills and with the distinction of being the first hollar dollar winner. Mrs. Rabin, who plans to split the take with her sister, said that Mrs. Zurfluh thought she had re- ceived the lucky bill at the va- riety store. Therefore, this week's hollar dollar is worth $40.00 until noon Wednesday, and, half that a- mount until 6 p.m. Saturday if not found by the Wednesday deadline. Details of the contest will be found in an advertisemenl elsewhere in THE MONROE MONITOR. # Holiday Fishing Proves G00d Says Game Dept. Game Department reports show many fishermen turned out for the Memorial weekend fishing, with good catches of rainbow and cut- throat, spiny rays, .and more and more silvers show'mg in the catch. The hot spot of the state--the northeastern counties -- prodneed better than average fishing in Bad- ger, and Fishtrap lakes of Spokane county, and Browns lake in Pend Oreille county. Coffee pot lake in Lincoln county was good for spiny rays, and ex- cellent catches of rainbow were re- ported from Curlew lake, Curlew creek, :and Twin lake in Ferry coun- ty. Spectacle, Pe.ygen, Patterson, Buck, Big Twin and Wenatchee in north central .counties continued to provide excellent fishing. Checks of 566 fishermen at Patterson .showed 6,086 fish taken, running 9 to 11 inches. In the southeast corner, McNary pool produced 11 bass, 162 crappie, 56 catfish and 29 perch for the 50 anglers checked, lalnbow fishing was good in the North Toucher river. In the Basin, good aatches of spiny rays continued. Sprague and Eagle lakes showed well. Sixteen anglers checked at Eagle had taken 131 crappies, 2 bass and 3 perch. In the Y'akJma area, 'Rimck ,lake has ,been producing silvers since ast Wednesday, ,and hosted large crowds of fishermen for the three-day holiday. Easton ,ake, hi Kittitas county, .provided average catches of about H ,fish per man. On the westside, Swift reservoir, in the southwest, coatinqed .to pro- vide many fish; 1,682 .anglers check- ed  16,403 trout. In Thurston county, the Des- chutes river gmre good results on rainbow, as did Winston creek in Lewis county. Patterson lake, in Thurston, provided many perch. iission lake ,and Tokul creek of- fered the better trout fishing in the Seattle gion. On Cottage lake, a cheek of 241 fishermen last week showed 267 rainbow, 13 eastern brook, 27 silvers, 141 appie, 22 bass, 37 perch and 5 eats taken. In northwestern cotmties, silvers showed in increasing nbors. In " this same area, Dinblo lake pro- vided good rainbow fishing; and perch, catfish and bass fishermen did well .at Lake Campbell. Highway T011 For May Reaches 46 Four Monroe Students Get WSU Degrees At Ten persons, five of whom died ties reported one death during last Sunday Commencement during the Memorial Day weekend, week: Chelan, Kitsap, Mason, San were killed on Washington streets Juan, Adams, King, :and Thurston Four Monroe area stndents were and highways bringing the state's Counties. among the more than 1,500 to re- toll for May' to 46. This is five So far this year, 199 deaths have ceive degrees and certificates from more than reported during May been reported, ,compared to 196 for Washington State University, Pu11- 1959. the corresponding period last year. man, in its 64th annual comraenee. Failure to yield the right of way The rural areas report 154 deaths, ment exercises las Sunday. was the major accident-causing up one over last year, while the Dr. C. Clement French, president fctor, and accounted for throe cities ,report 45 deaths, an increase of WSU, delivered the graduation pedestrians being killed. Excessive of two over last year. address. speed and inattention each account- With many of the state's schools ReeeMng degrees or certificas ed for two deaths, vchile ,striking an closing for summer vacation, from the Monroe area were Jean animal in the road and disregard- youngsters will be on the scene at Ann Smith, with honors, bachelor ing a traffic signal each accounted .all hours of the day .and early eve- of science in home econonics and for one fatality, ning. Drivers must assume the re. candidate for the provisional gen- Among those killed were a driver, sponsibility fdr their safety. Be eral teaching certificate; Wima C. six passengers and three pedestri- especially alert in residential :hroas, Boyden, candidate for the provi- ans. Six of the ten victims were ear schools and playgrounds. A sional general teaching certificate; 17 years old or younger, bouncing ball is the sigrml that per- Kay Foxton Roberts. candidate for Three of the persons killed died haps an eager, unalert youngster the provision general teaching cer- in ,accidents occurring in Jefferson isn't too far behind. ,Let us make '.tificate; and Edward Leon Senaer, /. Omnty. Each of the following m- it our job to-protect their lives, bachelor of science in agriculture. Follis Orders Sallee Back On Force:. PD Gets Civil Service, Commission Formed (Jack Sallee, who resigned as a deputy marshal here May 2 to chief of police Charles Hill, is back on the force today, mayor Robert H. Follis said this morning. Follis said that in his opinion Sallee had never resigned and he is back on a four- month probationary status. "I expect both the chief and Sallee to get along -- they will be under the, direction of the civil service commission, with the council setting policy," he said. He also said that the commssion, meeting last night with the town attorney three councilmen, the two police officers, and himself, had refused to act.) Monroe police department went on a civil service setup last Tuesday, the mayor named the civil service commission, and with the blessings of the coundl, ,gave the commission what one councilman termed "a hot potato" for its first order of business. Pass Assn. Plans Study Of US2 Affiliation Sat. Stevens Pass Highway Ass. will hold its annual meeting next Sat- urday, June 4, in Leavenworth. The meeting, accordin to association president Louis Bovee, will get underway at 12 noon with a lunch- eon at the Tumwater cafe. Here is what Bovee figures will make the agenda- "Several matters of importance will be brought tm at that time, and a decision of the Stevens Pass Association will neeff to be made as to their desire to affiliate with tSe Highway No. 2 Association, whose headquarters .are in Willis- ton, North Dakota. "At th6 board meeting, April 9, this question was d!scussed by Bar- ney Barnes, the executive secretary of the U. S. Highway No. 2 Associ- ation. His proposal was well re- ceived by those resent. It is hoped at Barnes will be in attendance at the June 4 meeting. "Paul McKay and Ike Munson, district ,highay engineers from districts No. 1 :and No. 2, have been invited to be present at this meet- ing, as well as George Prescott, manager of the Tourist Promotion Division of the Department of Corn- " n ' merce and Economm Developme t. Dental Health Program Opens F0r Children Appointments can be made now for dental health service for chil- dren 3 to 5 years of age not now Creation of the civil service set- up, as required by state law, was brought about by passage of ordi- nance No. 371, published in its en- tirety in THE MONROE MONITOR last Thursday. The new law re- lates to the appoirment, proba- tion, promotion, tenure in office and discipline, of offis as per 1937 state legislature session laws. After explaining tha Monroe's police department now meets re. quiremen'[s for civil service for lawmen, town attorney Joseph H. Smith briefed councilmen on the setup. In essence, he .said, the com- missionthroe men--manages the department; however, the mayor will continue to make appointments, discharge officers under cer- tain circumstances without consul- tation with the commission. An of- ricer, examined ,and recommended by the commi.on, may be ap- pointed by the mayor, but on a four-month probationary period, he eaborated. Dung or at the doe of this period, Smith went on, the mayor can discharge the officer nd call for another. Once the of- ficer has lived out ,this period, dis- charge would become more than just complicated, he added. The attorney said that one re- quirement of prospective officers is ,a' one-year residence. Mayor Pbert H. Follis, making no bones bout wanting to duck the administrative responsiblity of running the police department as much as possible, declared he was for the setup, and urged the coun- cil to act accordingly. They did, and Follis immediately named the commission. He selected Irving Scharf, Monroe businessman, for a six-year term; George Kopper, also a businessman, for a four-year term; ,a,nd Harry Mier, retired, for. a two-year term. While in the midst of the civil service formation Follis had the clerk read into the record petitions asking for the reinstatement of Jack Saltoe "as Second Shift Po- liceman, a position he has held for .the past twelve years." "I'm going to pass these petitions along to the civil service commis- in kindergarten or first grade, sion ,and go along with their deci- The dental haath service is be- s ion," the mayor 'annetmoed. ing provided by the Snohomish From then until passage of the Cotmty Health District and present- ed to area residents in cooperation with the county Dental Society and sponsored by the Monroe P-TA. Appointments are available now through June 16 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon .and  to 4 p.m. Appointments can be m,lde at the denbal health unit at the elementary school on Dickinson Road. To receive the service children must be accompanied by a parent or trove the parents' written re- quest before the service will he rendered. The service includes cleaning of toeth and" a series of three topical applications of sodium fluoride solution. Instruction will also be'given on care of the teeth and mouth. Nancy Berlin Earns Posting To Girls State Miss Nancy Berlin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Berlin, has been selected as the Monroe high school representative to the American Le- gion Auxiliary Girls State convert- tian this sunmmr. Miss Berlin, along with girls se- lected from nearly every high school in the state, will be spon- sored by the Monroe American Le- gion Auxiliary during the week-long convention. Donelle Holcomb, the 1959 Mon- roe representative, has briefed the 1960 junior on activities at Girls State and has predicted a week of pleasant ,action. Girls State brings the girls together from throughout the state for actual experience in ,governmental organization and democratic life. This year's Girls State will be held at Central Washington College, Ellensburg beginning Jane lth and conchdiag June 20th. Formulating arrangements for the Auxiliary has been Mrs. Gilbert Knoshaug. ordinance the council, mayor, at- xwney, chief of police Charles Hili and gallery oommented on the May 2 resignation of Sallee and stb- sequent petitions. The petitioners, accord,lng to Follis, numbered two- hundred. The resignation was made ver- bally to the chief, not to the mayor, Follis pointed out. At this Smith explained that the mayor is the only official empowered to appoint or accept the resignation of an officer. The attorney went on to state that it might well be a ques- tion of whether Sallee has qui or is on vacation. Roughly, here's fie way things went when Follis polled the chem. hers: --councilwom Mrs. P. P. Cool- ey said "After all Salloe has re- signed." She then went on to em- phatically remind the mayor and cotmcil that just a few weeks back Hill was told, in no uncertain terms, to run the police department. "We told him he was the chief and it was up to him to bundle the de- partment-,we'd better stop switch- ing around,,' she declared. --councilman George Butler, stat- ing that he had nothing against the officer, said "When a man resigns he forfeits all rights. " --Opinioning that certain circum- stances drive z man to quit, coun- cilman William Rainwater indicat- ed that the chief's changing the of- ricer from the second to the third shift may have done just that. --Saying that Sallee had quit as far as he was concerned, council- man Carl Garey figured that he should have brought any grievances he might have had before the council or to the mayor. Hill, who hd little to say through- out, only commented tlmt differ- ences had been worked out before, and might have been in this h- stance, however the situation got beyond mend. A spectator cemment asking why the shift change should be made in view of the officer's sertiority (Continued On Page 8)