Newspaper Archive of
The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
May 27, 1965     The Goldendale Sentinel
PAGE 1     (1 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 1     (1 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 27, 1965

Newspaper Archive of The Goldendale Sentinel produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

1879 C holds meeting Pioneer leather hat box, e "with a high crown hat was shown to the of Commerce mere- Ward McEwen at their meeting. McEwen said the box was 80-85 years had been donated to aUseum. In further discus- of the historical society, described a cinch that display, made in Gotd- and patented in 1875. Leisie, chairman of the Merchant&apos;s committee a brief description of the planned for the Miss Days, including a a parade, special for Friday and Satur- stores t,) stay open Frida:.," P.m. apd the Miss K!ick- pageant Saturday 16 PAGES -- PRICE 10c GOLDENDALE, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1965 VOL 86 -- NO. 21 for the tour of the Chamber of Corn- to Goldendale and the Museum which was on Wednesday of this Were explained by Jim C of C president rvey of merchants indicated that most houses would be closed after Memorial Day. Hinshaw, from New and his son, Gary from vtere introduced as p001 Sunday date for the opening of Pool has been tentative- for Sunday, May 30 at 1 eeording to Barbara Soti- 1 manager. swimming will be held two weeks between of 1 and 9 p.m. Sea- will be on sale at Saturday, May 29 am. until noon. Family ave $17.50; adults, $9.00: and children $6. with long hair are by the management bathing caps. No food allowed in or on the Logan, Vickie Moore Blanciaard will serve guards for the summer. wishing to rent the private parties should /arbara Soliday, phone or call the city pool. SIGNS TO ERECTED ._ World War I vets. Glen s o n, Clem Zielinski, and Harold recently mounted signs in the of the highway june- abOve Maryhill, pointing to Stonehenge. This a frequent criticism that since highways changed, signs are to point the way to this nenmrial. starts Saturday ]ickitat Days parade, floats, drill teams, fire engines and start from the old building, 2 p.m. and will march down breaking up near Idlding. carrying Miss Klick- contestants entered High School, Jaycee Wives and oth- will be a featured the parade. The Ameri- color guard, drill Scouts, White Salm- Posse, Trailblazers groups re scheduled ParL ldendale city and ru- departments will be with their fire aPparatus.  m:rs county RAP , meeting Monday out a few kinks reports, in prepar- its OEDP report. had to do with a t i o n opportunities, flood control on the or of irrigation waters, how to get an observatory "off and the forest future. olrun]ttee meets the sec- ond fourth Man. month. OF "60 GRADS BY CLASS of GHS class of is being planned according to Stevens, class She is anxious to present address of of the class, and hearing from also asks that any- knows the address of who are outside this area lease send the at 305 Bar Road, Ore. Memorial service to be held Sunday Memorial Day services will be conducted by American Le- gion Louis Leidl Post 116 in the veterans' plot at the IOOF STONEHENGE, unique among all the world's war memorials, is Klickitat counls perpetual reminder of sacrifice of life on .e field of battle. A service will be held here at 2:00 p.m., Sunday, Memorial Day. The sign at right says "this memorial to Klickilat Ccunty war dead was erected by Samuel Hill and dedicated July 4, 1918. It is an exact reproduion of the original Stonehenge on Salisbury Plains, England.'" World War I vats completely refurbished the se in the past year. cemetery Sunday. May 30, 1 ................. 6oidendale stores offer many bargains Bargains/and more bargains will be offered during Miss Klickitat Days Friday and Sat- urday. Stores will remain open Frid>y evening until 9 for the convenience of the customers. Special bargains featured by the various merchants are be- ing advertised in this week's Sentinel. According to the Re- tail Merchants' committee, the bargains that are advertised represent only a small per- centage of the good buys be- ing offered during the two- day event. The majority of business houses will be closed Monday. p.m. The service has been shift- ed from the usual 11 o'clock time to avoid cmflict with Sun- day morning church services. Rex'. Stott. minister of the Nazarene church will deliver the address At the conclusion ef the services, the military honor uard will go to the Stonehenge where services will be held ander the direction of Com- p.:ander Nickerson, WW 1 Bar- :acks. This is the first time in recent years that services have been scheduled for the Stonehenge. According to Nickerson, a great deal of work has been d=ne in cleaning up the Stone- henge and he urges the public to attend the services. 49 spellers perform in annual spelling contest :963. from Wishram. He was not a winner until this year. however. Fifth grade winner was David Marvin from White Salmon, entered for his first time. Fourth grade winner was Rita Kay Bowling of Dallesport Lyle, who also was a contestant last year. And in the third grade, the winner was David Larsen of Bingen, entering the contest for he first time. Although the contest wa L'astdy prepared, and the choice of dates ran into several con- llicts, a good attendance was enjoyed both as to contestants who had been qualified and to parents and teachers who came along. And, the quality of per- formance was entirely up to par. Spelling began at 10:30, (Contmued on page 3) Two Goldendale s t u d e n t s turned in the only double win (by the same school) in Satur- day's Ninth Annual Golflendale Sentinel Spelling Bee. Linda Tstrbota, entered in the contest as the best from her grade and school for the fifth consecutive year, and took the eighth grade laurel for first place. She also had won first in her grade as a :ourth-grader. and as a fifth- grader. Stephen Hubbard, winner of the sixth-grade contest, was the (;ther Goldendale winner. He >ad been a contestant during the three previous years he had been eligible, but always to date had been beaten by Carol Bauguess of White Salm- on, another three-times winner who went down before him this year. In the seventh grade, the winner was Mical Coffietd, who was entered also in 196I and Baccalaureate service Sunday Baccalaureate services for the 1965 graduating class of C-old- endale High School will be held at the school auditorium Sun- day evening at 8 p.m. Principal Harold O x w a n g said Wednesday that the serv- ice is open to the public, and that there will be no reserved seats. Processional of the graduates, with the march played by Joy Bratton at the piano, will pre- cede the program. Invocation will be by Pastor William Brooks of Christ the King Lu- theran Church, and will be folo ]wed bv a musical selecttAn by Linda" Atkins, The scriptI  reading will be from Proverbs III, verses 1-12. The oration by Pastor M. B. Keteham will be titled "Looking Ahead." A musical selection by Barry Wickman will precede the ben- ediction, by Pastor Brooks, af- ter which the class will march in recessional, with Miss Brat- ton again at the piano. I Ill II till City, county and govern- ment office=, the bank and the majori of business hous- es in Goldendale will be closed Monday. May $1 due o Memorial Day falling ou Sunday  year. Stores remain open Friday nighL May 28 for fle convenienge of the shoppers. Because of a shorl work week due to Monda3r's do- ing, the Snfinel urges all correspondents to gel: news in early. WINNERS in ihe lower thzee grades were David Larn, Bingen (third grade), la Bowling (fourth grade) Lyle, and David Marvin (fifth gada) Wto _Amn. UPPER GRADE WINNERS af Ninth Annual Sentinel Spelling Bee were Siephen Hubbard (sixth grade),  Coffield (seventh), Vnshram, and Linda Tsuboia (eighth), Goldmudale. mmm Portland C0fC tours Large crowd inspects Maryhill Museum ' Goodnight operation Twenty-four members of the Portland Chamber of Com- rncrce had a joint luncheon with members of the Golden- dale,.Chambe of Commerce at lhe Maryhid Museum Wednes- i day. Approximately 25 mere- }(ns '.ram G,,l:.lendale attended lhe luncheon. The group from Portland was i:et in The Dalles by Joe Dre- ,:1 and takt;n (m a tour of the Stonehenge t,(,forc, arriving at l}e museum. In a short program after lunch. Daw Abram, Senior Vice-P,'esident U. S. National P.ank and President of the Port- 1;rod Chamber of Commerce presented Mayor George Nes ));It with a Tropicana rose bush to be planted on the museum >,r,,unds as an expression of the cooperation and goodwill be ),.vc(n the two organizations. Members of the Porlland Chamber were introduced bv William Bi3hep, chairman of the try)de committee. They were welcomed by Jim Bridgefarmer. After the program, the., bun load of visitors left for Yakima tc spend the night and then on to Toppenish before returning to Portland Thursday night. ..- SUSAN HARRIS DIANA McDONALD   ............ "" I" "" : GLENDA HARTZ CANDACE OE Miss Klickitat County selection Saturday Acres of btmehgrass pasture,. well developed water holes and ,:yen a well drilling outfit t.rospecting for oil was seen by the many ranchers, friends and 4hers interested in the cattle business on the morning tour of lhe Leonard Goodnight ranch al the annual Cattleman of the Year field day, Saturday, May 22.. &pproximately !50 gathered ;d th, ranch headquarters 10 iles n,;rtheast of Roosevelt to :'onor Leonard and Myrtle G(,dnig}A and to inspect their awi holdings. A tour of the >(,,tamer range in the Simcocs vm; on the afternoon program. At the noon luncheon, Daryl Epaiding. master of ceremonies, >r(,;err j Mr md Mrs. Good- L!,'.:.:t arid icir family and in- l:',c'uced tire state Cattlemen's :a','nittc'e consisting of repre- sentatives from Franklin, YaM- ma. B<nt\