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Growing up, he attended Lapwai High School (class of 1967), while later attending school in Concho, OK. He worked for Lockheed Shipping Yards in Seattle, and spent 10 years in Portland, OR, working for Precision Cast Parts.
At age 15, he was among one of the first groups of young artists to attend the Wallowa County Educational Camp held by Alvin Josephy and family. Upon returning home to the Nez Perce Reservation, he worked for the Potlatch Corp.
pulp mill in Lewiston until he began his final career with the Nez Perce Tribe Department of Fisheries Resource Management.
He became one of the longest-serving employees for fisheries, starting in 1983 and only recently retiring in October because of health concerns.
Saturday at the Pi-Nee-Waus Community Center, Main Street South, Lapwai. Hilda had a love of learning, as evidenced by her actions after all her children had started school.
A color guard ceremony and 21-gun salute will follow at noon at Spalding Cemetery. 25, 1945, Hilda married Raymond Clifford Strong, a sergeant in the U. Army Air Corps stationed in England during World War II. She attended for two years at what was then Lewis-Clark Normal School, where she earned the Gertrude Mellon Dick Award, the college's highest academic award.
She was preceded in death by her mother and father; her sisters and brother, Lillian, Doris, Oscar Jr. She moved to Wenatchee, WA, with her family when she was three years old.
She especially enjoyed time spent with her family and friends. Betty is survived by her beloved husband, Freddy Davis of Clarkston; daughters, Rachel Turner of Caldwell, Angela Jones and Jessica Ray, both of Clarkston; son, Steven Davis of Wenatchee; sisters, Marie Poirier of Wenatchee and Eloise Pierce of Clarkston; brothers, George Collins of Weippe and Earl Collins of Lake Wenatchee. The group includes veterans, with membership growing to 54 members.
WA; sister-in-law and special friend, Ann Bowlin; as well as two grandsons, two granddaughters, three step-granddaughters and two great-granddaughters. The bond of brotherhood played a very important part of his life.
In 1925, when she was 8, they moved to Orofino in a rubber-tired, covered wagon drawn by their team of work horses.
Over the next few years, they moved several times, and ended up living up Elk Creek on the North Fork of the Clearwater River, where she went to school until she graduated from the eighth grade, which was the highest grade that was available in those years in that rural area. In 1940, Clark was killed in a hunting accident, leaving her a widow at the age of 23.