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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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March 27, 1958
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b • The Goldendale Sentinel • Thursday, March 27, 19S8 {'CTU Institute ................................................................................................................................................................................. Convenes Tuesday WISHRAM RAMBLIN6S Women's Christian 00om- By Mary Hopkins Garrett pe:'ance Union Institute will be .............................................................................................................................................................................................................. held in Goldendale Tuesday, It was a happy birthday for 7:50 p.m. by Dr. W. H. Crawford from 1:30 to 4 p.m. in the after- Doug Koenig on Monday after- from Washington State College. noon, March 17, when young His su,bjectwas "What School people gathered at his home to iBoards can do to improve the help him celebrate his ninth i program of instruction." A dis- birthday. Attending the party were Kathy Jackson, Beverly Seng, Nancy Case, Patsy Au- gustus, Lila Del Winters, Mike Dimmick, Monty Colver, Paul Dillard, Alvin Haston, Lynn Anderson, Craig Grieb, George Grieb, George Gould, Miss Mae Foreman and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rarstow. Supper includ- ed potato salad, hot dogs, kooll aid, cake and ice cream. Mrs. Herb Koenig's Tiny Bak- ers 4-H group had a nutrition film shown at a recent meeting cussion period followed. Walt Larson returned to Yaki- ma on Sunday to attend the first convention for the Yakima .Diocesan Council of Catholic Men which was held at the Holy Family Center. Beauvais Home Mrs. AI Beauvis has returned rom San Clemente, California where she visited 'her sister, Mrs. Doris Gonser, who is seri- ously ill with cancer. She and other members of her family visited son, Roger Rhodes, sta- noon and beginning at 7 o'clock in the evening. The treasurer and regional advisor of Klicki- tat, Yakima and Kittitas counti- e will be here to conduct a question and answer period in the afternoon and to speak in the evening. Also in the even- ing a film titled "Vicious Circle" Legion Planning Easter Egg Hunt The traditional Easter morn- ing egg hunt for children of the community will be staged April 6 by the Louis Leidl American Legion Post of Goldendale on he slopes east of the hospital. For many years the post has sponsored the early morning chase for the youngsters. Spe- cially-marked eggs among the hundreds hidden in the brush by Legion members are good for will be shown. The public is i special prizes. The children keep cordially invited to attend these !all the eggs they .find; and they meetings which are free of lusually don't take long to ferret charge. Refreshments will be taut the gaily colored hen fruit. served. I Prizes are awarded in four age The day's activities will in-lgroups. clude, a devotional program, I Reuben Kaiser is chairman of specmi mus]c, a report on the the 1958 event, assisted .by Lar- white ribbon recruitment ser- ry Wilber, Jim Bridgefarmer, vice, and 2 speech contests. Dr. William West and Howard Winner of the contest in the 7th Trollier. at the Koenig residence. The same film will be shown this week to the Gourmets, the Gourmeteers and the Bakerettes at the school. Shirley, Sandra, Gary and Marlee Ricketts of Bend visited in Wishram last week. Another visitor last weekend was Charlie Shefchek from Vancouver who ws the guest at the Ed Flock ome. Ructie Flock was also home for the weekend. PTA Sponsors Scouts At a recent Cub Scout Counc- il meeting at the school the charter was renewed with the PTA as sponsor. Present at the meeting were Mr. and Mrs. [,e- roy Hewett, Mr. and Mrs. Don Washburn, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jackson, ,Mrs. Harold lard, Mrs. George Nagel, Mrs. Gene Colver, Mrs. George Gould. Jim Jackson is the new cubmaster. Harold /Beard is assistant crab- master; urdell Smith, chair- man of the board, and Institute representative is Robert Leach- man. Leroy Hewett and Don Washburn signed up as com- mittee members. Monday night Jim and Thelda Jackson attended the Cub Scout Round Table in The Dalles at the Joseph G. Wilson school. They were accompanied by Don Wash, burn and Leo Jensen. Plans were made for the Cub Scout Circus to be held in The Dalles Saturday, May 10. Dr. H. W. Holderby will be at the school this Thursday night: to give the third polio shot. j Hours are from 7 to 9 p.m. This is not a free shot. There will be a charge of $2.50 per shot. Mr. Dale Grtbb, a candidate for the pastorate of the Com- munity Church, will be speaking at both morning and evening services this Sunday. Walt Larson, Claude Case, Jim Jackson and Mrs. Charles Graham were in Yakima last week to attend the Regional Conference of the Washington State School Directors' associa- tion, Dinner was at 6:30 p.m. at the Eisen0aower High school and the main address was given at Broader Coverage! NEW AUTO INSURANO£ SAVES You face more driving dangers todayso you need greater pro- tection. You get the widest cov- erage  with the fastest claims service---in Farmers' history, at lower cost than most other lead- ing companies. Investigate--cl P.O. Box 6 -.- Phone FO9-4885 IELICKITAT, WASH. tioned at Long Beach. They also visited Gordon and Betty Jack- man at Riverside. Gordon lived with the Beauvais family in Wishram in 1952. 'Ruth assisted her father, Mel Old, in the long drive home, stopping to visit her sister and family, M'. and Mrs. Howard Fall at Prineville. Herb Shellbach has moved into the duplex formerly occu- pied by Jesse Galyon, and has opened a music studio in his new residence. The address is 207 Main Street. Herb is teach- ing private music lessons in Lyle and North Dalles schools in addition to his private les- sons at White Salmon, Golden- dale and Wishram. Keep up the good work, Herb. Gloria Joy is home after a brief stay at Kllckitat Valley Hospital. Mrs. Bill Anderson was admitted this last weekend to the Goldendale hospital. Mrs. Doris Graybill reports that Max, Jr. is progressing rapidly at "Medical Lake and may be home soon. The booster club sponsored a fun night at the school Friday and 8th grades will be awarded a silver medal and winner of the 5th and 6th grades will re- ceive a bronze medal. Missionary Speaks On Indonesian Work Miss Margaret Brown, mis- sionary for the Assembly of God church in Indonesia, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Anna (Brown in Wapato, and spent the week- end here visiting other rela- tives. She spoke at the Golden- dale Assembly of God church Sunday evening and told of her experiences. Miss Brown, who has spent the past ten years in Indonesia, returns to that country the first of April to begin another period of service. She was in Indonesia during the time Dr. G. J. Tim- mer, Goldendale doctor, lived there ,and they were acquainted in that country. night and the Bdy Scouts had a Court of Honor Thursday night in which twenty boy scouts from The Dallas participated. Details next week. Life Story of Harry Holt, Friend of Orphans, De#cted at Youth Rally By Mary GarR Seldom has a more heart touching drama been portrayed on the stage of the Portland Civic Auditorium than last Sat- urday night when it was the privilege of your correspondent to witness the real life story of Harry .Holt from Creswell Oregon presented at the 13th Anniversary Rally of Portland Youth for Christ. Mr. Holt Came to the auditorium with the understanding that he was to say a few words hbout his or- phan work in Korea to the Youth for Christ audience. When Dr. Wilfred Am, direc- tor of Portland YFC announced that "This is your life, Harry Holt" :and he was led to the honor chair on the stage, Mr. • Iolt sank into the seat of honor speechless. Among those brought to Portland to honor this prominent Oregonian who has endeared himself to the American people were a boy- hood chum from Kansas, Mr. Holt's first school teacher, three of his own children and his eight adopted Korean orphans. Mrs. Holt accompanied her husband to Portland and was also brought to the stage to sit beside her husband. Scenes om the family album were flashed on the screen depicting his in- fancy, boyhood days and early married life. It was difficult to keep back the tears as the eight adopted Korean children ran onto the stage throwing their arms around the two foster Mich.; and Dr. Theodore Epp of the Back to the Bible ,broadcast. Climax of the evening came climax of the evening came when Dr. Arn announced that a group of foster parents from various localities had journeyed to Portland to honor Mr. Holt and onto the stage filed parent after parent with their adopted Koreans all dressed up like little princes and princesses. Korean Waif Inoduced Mr. Holt especially requested another child be brought rom the audience whom he had found almost starved to death in Korea as a baby. The child and her foster mother came onto the stage. The little girl was dressed in a pastel party dress with bouffant skirt and it was difficult to believe that this was the same child whose pic- ture as a baby with Mr. Holt in Korea was flashed on the screen. The picture had been taken in Korea shortly after he had found her in desperate need of help. Two of thefoster"moth- ers spoke a few words telling what it had meant to the to have been privileged to share in Mr. Holt's ministry. Words cannot express what it meant to see those happy youngsters scampering about the platform. Overcome with emotion, Mr. Holt was unable to speak to the audience at the close of the pre- sentation of his life story. It was a thrilling and heartwarm- ing story of a man who had dedicated his life to God. parents, Mr. Holt has been re- As the story of Mr. Holt's sponsible for bringing over 700 life progressed, your correspond- orphans .back to the states and ient couldn't resist turning esablishment in foster homes, l around and looking at former Greetings were read 2rom I Wihramites Rose .and Leo Senator Richard Neu, berger of I Landers, sitting in the next row Oregon, Dr. Paul Meyers romlwith their five foster children Haven of Rest radio broadcast, l from broken :bmerican homes. Dr. M. R. DeHaan, author and iThat , too, is a heartwarming Bible teacher of Grand Rapids, I story. The four age groups com- peting in the hunt will be: through four years of age; 5 and 6 years of age; 7 and 8 !years of age; and 9 to 12 years of age. Two prizes will be awarded in each division. : By Tuesday, through contri- butions from a group of local businessmen, the Legion had se- cured promises .for enough eggs for the event, and further do- nations are unnecessary. Final plans are being readied for the hunt. The Legion panel will dye the eggs Saturday night, April 5 at the Legion hll. All legionnaires are asked to report to Legion Heights, east of the hospital, at 7 a.m. Easter Sunday to hide the 100 dozen decorated eggs. The hunt will start at 8:15; all children and their parents and @riends are in- vited. Several hundred people usually witness the hectic scramble through the brush. Final plans for the event were mapped at the Monday night meeting of the post. Two Choirs Plan Easter Music at Methodist Church Two choirs of the Methodist church are preparing special Palm Sunday and Easter music. On Palm Sunday the senior choir, under direction of Mrs. Lowell Erland and accompanied on the organ by Miss Louise Porter, will sing "I Walked To- day Where Jesus Walked" by Geoffrey O'2-1ara. The junior choir, directed by Mrs. Stanley Thompson and accompanied by Mrs. Howard Bratton, will sing "Jerusalem" by Henry Parker. The senior choir will sing at both morning services Easter Sunday. With the junior choir they will sing "The Holy City" by Stephen Adams. 'Open the Gates to the Temple" by Mrs. Joseph P. Knapp will be a second anthem by the senior choir and will be sung at both services. Mrs. Bert Thompson will sing the solo "Art Thou the Christ?" by Geoffrey O'Hara. Miss Porter will play at the first service and Mrs. F. J. Sleeper at the second. NEWS FROM Klickitat School The sophomores gave a Sadie Hawkins Day dance Friday. Mr. and Mrs. How and Mrs. Zongker were chaperones. I Members of the Girls' League .had "clash day" last Monday. They came to school in clothes that clashed. They had "apron day" last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Neils were hosts at a dinner for faculty' members last Monday. The losing team in the maga- zine sales entertained the win- nets at a dance Wednesday. The junior class play, "Mis- takes at the Blakes" will be giv- en Friday night at 8 pzn. Re- served seats and general admis- sion tickets are available. CAMPANILE FOR BINGEN CHURCHAfter three years of effort, members of Our Savior Lutheran church in Bingen des- ignated last Saturday, March 22, as Tower Day. Men, women and children devoted £he day to cleaning the new building and grounds in preparation for dedication April 20. Because the church siands directly in the palh of highway relocation through Bingen, Tower Day symbolized the con- gregalion's delermination to finish their projecL according io Pastor Paul M. SchmidL Framework for the 28-fool-high campanile which may some day house a carillon was assembled on the ground and hoisted with assislance from Stem Bebbin92on and Ken Clemens us- ing KlickiteLt County PUD equipmenLbLL Adams Sun Photo. A 11 School Directors Will Meet April 3 County School Superintendent Grace M. Forrv has called a meeting of ail "school directors in the count)' at Goldenda]e High School April 3 at 7:30 p.m. Items on the agenda will in- clude election of six members to the county committee on school district reorganization, to replace rffembers whose terms have expired: substitute teacher requirements: procedure to be followed at school district elec- tions: plans for "conservation day" for all sixth and eighth grade children April 22; what should be on the new contracts; instruction on the transporta- tion hearing; absenteeism. It is hoped that all newly- elected members, as well as re- tainers, attend this annual meet. DIZZY HICKS MEET By Kathy Belieu Dizzy Hicks cooking club met Saturday with President Sharon Barrett presiding. We ordered a volleyball and net. We hope it will be here by April 5. Cindy Weaver demonstrated molasses crinkles. Yeley Held Funeral services Thursday. March 27, I for F. Erman Yetey, l a,.vay .Monday after poor health "for years. Rev. Edwin !officiate at the burial will be in etery. Mr. Yeley was county, Indiana, and came to the c]nity in 1911, since that time. He in 1917 to SylVia Yeley, who survives- Mr. Yeley is also four children, bert Yeley, Doris Verne Doubravsky, endale. DURING GOL SPRING CARNIVAL See Drive the New Case-o-maSc TRA CTORS "Years Ahead in Design" FREE COFFEE ,00ID DOUGHNUTS FRIDAY and SATURDAY WHYTE EQUIPMENT CO Phone 3341 Goldendale Livestock Growers --- Welcome to Town --- Have a Good || Spring is Color! NOW . . . COLOR COSTS YOU LESS! Be Bright -. Be Cdorful-.tor Spring... and Special Spring Carnival Prices on Bright Colors in all items below. 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