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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
May 27, 1965     The Goldendale Sentinel
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May 27, 1965

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group wins er deer season county ran:hers of the Farm- Damage Control their wish when commission met Ill Wenatchee. Most of was given over and dickering of control vs. of sportsmen in In the end. county farmers to prevail, largely backing of similar groups in the Blue and Grant county by the game corn- the either-sex by- will extend from until December 31 and 9-E areas of County. At the same nUmber of permits in was increased to a to Howard Mor- of the Damage the extended allow hunting period and there- in a larger kill of deer, which "keep from the north all increase in permits area 9-D, west of the 2750 permits, and Klickitat canyon to 2250 permits. The more than recom- the game depart- deer season will tUrday, Octobr 16 the state, according to news releases from the com- mission meeting. The season will last till November 5 in Western Washington, five days later. November I0 in the Southeastern sector and until November 14 in the North- (astern sector. In most of the stat: .. either&apos;- :.ex hunting areas have been .darpy red:ced: in \\;Vestern Wasiington. :ke area i-,a been reduced by about half: in Eastern Washington only one ,nit ',',as approved for either- s':.: bunting, in area acijacent t the Hanford project. The Klickitat area. of course, is 'e- .erred to as a "controlled  :'!- .r sex area by permit only'." Ot;,er controlled hunt areas were ex- pected to be designated Tues- day, the second day of the state meeting Morgan said Tuesday the damage control association will nteet soon to discuss the season established. GRANGE MEETS FRIDAY The Goldendale Grange will hold its regular meeting Fri- day, May 28 at 8 p.m. This will bc the last meeting for the summer and a good attendance i- hoped for. Refreshments will '.,-e served following the meet- ing. The Goldendale Juvenile Grange will hold its meeting at 8 p.m. in their room. They will Lave initiation during the eve  ning. YOU MOVING TO OR FROM OF THE FOLLOWING CITIES? IN WASHINGTON PLACE MOSES LAKE ROYAL CITY NACHES SELAH OMAK SUNNYSIDE OROVILLE WALLA WALLA OTHELLO WAPATO PASCO WARDEN PROSSER WATERVII-,LE PULLMAN WENATCHEE QUINCY WHITE SAL-VION RICHLAND YAKIMA IN OREGON HERaMISTON HOOD RIVER LAGRANDE PRINEVILLE PENDLE'IY)N REDMOND MILTON-FREEWATER IN IDAHO MOSCOW BUILDERS own or have access to land -- are or have homes for sale in each of the above men- WE DO TRADE aeoept saleable homes as trade on a home in any above listed areas. FOR FURTHER INFOBMATION Builders of Wash.. Ira. GLencourt 3-6548 Yakima  or write to 2112 Nob Hill Blvd., Yakima, Washingln GOLF CLUB NEWS By Harold Fariello :..:..:.....:..:..:..:..:. + .:..:. + .:. + + .:.. .. + + + . Many enjoy party The "'holeip-one party" Sat- urday night, honoring Dan Mattovich and Ralph Nicker- son, who combined the insur- z.nce fund to throw the affair. was. beyond a question of =:oubt tLe biggest success of all previ<us parties. Only a few to:k part in the- tv.'o bail four- ::o:ne. heid in the afternoon. which was fo1!ov.ed bv a cock- tail hour and :-Aeak barbecue Approximately 40 couples were Frasent for the barbecue and dance that follov:ed . . . and say v.'hat you may. people still enjoy the o!d-time tunes and he dance floor had more usage tan any previous party, as they "tripped the light fantas- tic" to the old favorites played By Mrs. Evelyn Moore, piano: Gordon Stromberg, fiddle and Walter Story. guitar. Credit for the success of the party . . . the dancing part that is . . . goes o Mr. and Mrs. Tony Yankee who "paid the bill" for the orchestra. We know of no individual associat- ed with our club who has a keener interest than Tony, a charter member, who hung up his clubs years ago, and who still pays his yearly member- ship dues. Tony has every right to be proud of "his" golf course, for he is one who helped build the course from a rocky, dusty nine into one of the finest in the country. His continued in- terest is most unusual, how- ever and we know every mem- ber is truly appreciative of favors shown by Mr. and Mrs. ankee. Ladies tc Hood River Those "gad-about-ladies" wilt go to Hood River for a day of golf and cards, Wednesday, June 9. In checking the activi- ties of the ladies club, we find that on June 24 they will "play host to members of the White Salmon Golf Club and Mt. Adams Country Club ladies from Toppenish. On July 8, lady members from The Dalles and Hood River clubs will also come to Goldendale for the an- nual visitation. Looks like the girls are having more outside activities than the men . . . how about that? It's a good deal... we know of no better way to advertise our club and com- munity . . . so more power to you. girls. By the way...all you ladies are urged to turn in every score card.., the handi- cap tournament will soon get underway. Sat'urday nigh! barbecue It all depends on he weather . . but we are confident . . . those popular Saturday night steak feeds will get underway this weekend. If you are inter- ested and want to make sure, just give Noreen Mattovich . .. or Dan a ring . . . they will know what's cookin'. Why Not? These "retirement communi- tins" are spreading a lot of printers ink. telling of the ad- vantages offered by living in the "new towns." One of the biggest features of these adver- Husky ride Youngsters m the Goldendale trade area will have a chance to take a sled ride behind a team of seven Alaskan Huskies next February 26 according to plans made at a recent Retail Mer- chants committee meeting. The dog team, valued at $40,- 000 ',,.-ill be in the city" according tf a contract signed with Mik- sham's Kenne!s, Buxton, Ore. The rides will be given be- P,veen 1! an-,. and 4 p.m. Ticket.: .'.or the rides will h: ax'ailarAe from the local n-mr- (7)3art's. Accor']ing to present plan:;, ,ne dog will be on display at i he ,.-giious ::.tore one w(ek in <d,.'aRce. MOUNTED POSSE PLANNED A meeting to discuss the or- ganization of a mounted posse v.iil be held in the county sher- iff's office Friday evening, May 28, 8 p.m. Everyone interested in joining a posse is urged to attend the meeting. tizements seems to be golfing and they make it a point to let you know "how little it costs to play golf". Of course, they also mention the weather and other attraction. The thought occur- red to us . . . why not retire in Goldendadle where your golf- ing is many dollars less than others. As for climate ours com- pares favorably . . . or is better . r # than most western towns. Our water coming from the many springs in the Simcoe mountains just can't be beat ... and when it comes to hunting, fishing and beautiful scenery our "rating" is among the high- est. So, if you get a chance... tell 'era to come to Goldendale to retire and tell 'em about our golf course and the many other advantages of living "where the rain and sunshine meet." A good star The handicap tournament gof under way Sunday... and to a good start with many matches completed. You will find an item on the results of first round of play in another article m The Sentinel. You fellows who have not completed your first round of play should remember the rules.., they must be completed within a week ... otherwise someone has to forfeit. Please list the results of your match. Will they wesh windows? "Pig-in-the-poke" winners r uring the drawing at the hole- in-one-party Saturday n i gh t bare some of the members wagering on whether they will carry out thmr assignment . . . that of washing the clubhouse v.-indows. The betting seems to he about even on the "will" and "'no". It just goes to show and Margie Bridgefarmer proved the point that people are will- ing to wager on almost any- thing without knowing just v,-hat the "prize" might be. From the grapevine we hear that the "committee" of win- ners are planning a meeting to set a date on the window wash- ing affair and that Bert Wilkins will act as "head .man". Other winners, along with Bert, were Bud Sherman, Walt Woolley, I.xAly Feeley, Stan Crocker. Elsie Krueger and Mabel Fariello. I I I k I I e I \\; % .... -.-- / A-I VALUES '61. I '62 ] Ford Station Bus I Chrysler New Yorker CA.Z00ER xrr | Au -f" " t_%______ '63 1 64 Ford XL Sports I Ford Country Squire   -- --'---" " p CmsdifioL  _  _ Hi I i p m imm '63 Ford Custom 300- 4-Door 48,OO0  S Drip, Vmr $1395 0 ' ' I ! I. %% % % % 00k)ldendale AT YOUR COUNTY VALUE FAIRWAY FORD DEALER INC. . :. MERCURY ":" 773-5718 $EEP SHOWING FORM in the hurdles is Rick Gable, Bickleton who was a double  in the district track and field meeL Highland, Saturday, May 22. Gable won both the low and high hurdles to win a trip to the state meeL _ m i i i nl inn Ill Ten-Pin Talk Latest bowling news from Golden Lanes Wedr--,,day, May Be sure to keep this date open so that you can get into the "Pot Game" at Golden Lanes. For the summer months there will be a pot game every Wednesday at 8 p.m. The high series for men and women will receive prizes from Golden Lanes. Come out and join the fun! Women's Doubles The women's doubles were organized for the summer months last Thursday. Garnet Gustafson was elected presi- dent; Verna Davis, vice presi- dent and Dorothy Vandergriff, secretary. There were five teams in play last week and anyone interested in joining the league is asked to call Golden Lanes. The women decided to bowl for a weekly prize to be awarded to the couple with Sigh handicap series for the evening. The first week's win- hers were Carol Klebe and Ar- lene Husted vith a 1040 handi- cap series. Carol led in indivi- dual series with a 512, Nita vie / tournament honors Approximately 65 are taking part in the annual handicap tournament, whic. got under  way Sunday at the Goldendale Country Club. Slightly over half of the large list of entries completed their first round of flay on the opening day Matches must be completed by Saturday night otherwise fr. >iture will have to be made in order to keep play on schedule. ccording to Walt Townsend. tournament chairman. A contest that had practically all golfers watching with keen interest was the match between I.,owell Erland and Harold Cxwang, who were even com- ing ino the iSth. Erland, it looked like was the winner, a' he placed his final tee shot on the green some 12 feet from the pin. Oxwang placed a hi.=':  tee shot just off the apron of the green and put the pressure on Erland by chipping within 18 inches of the cup. Erland failed to sink his second and it looked like Oxwang was the winner, however he failed to sink the "short" put for a par and the contest went into the sudden death route. Both pared number one. Two placed wood shots put Oxwang just off the green. Erland's approach to the green was considerable short of the pin, while Oxwang placed his ball within 24 inches of the cup. Erland missed his put while Oxwang sank, giving him the right to advance one bracket. Other close contests recorded on the score board was that of Dan Mattovich and Eldon Bridgefarmer with Mattovich winning the honors of the final hole. Walt Townsend had his hands full in eliminating Arvo Niemi from further play. The Townsend-Niemi contest was also decided on the 18th Butch Beyerlin won his match from Joe Crocker on the 18th. Other results were as follows: Don Bridgefarmer Jr., won from Wayne Carsey; George Johnson defeated Kirk William- son; Bert Beyerlin eliminated Dick Balla'd from further play; Howard Trollier won over Dick Jacroux; Ken McKee advanced bracket by defeating Bob Mitchell; Jack Bloxom won over Jerry Powell; Pete Vez- zoso won over Chuck Mason; Stewart Basse defeated Dan Bales. Pete Thome won over George Hall; Harold Fariello defeated F. B. McGraw; Oscar Scherer defeated young Bob Riches; Don Bridgeframer Sr., won over Roy Lundberg; Craig Steindorf defeated Archie Rad- cliffe; Dick Sanders, playing Father Greene Saturday after- noon, won the right to advance; Lefty Steindorf defeated Jmry Sletten; Joe Stone took Art Graham from further play and Cy McDowell eliminated Paul Johnson. All players are requested to list the results of play and deposit score cards in the box just below the score sheet. Sunday Mixed Doubles Helen Eaton and Wimp Wel- lenbrock finished in first place on the Sunday Mixed Doubles with 24 wins to their credit. Laura and Frank Costanzo and Myrna and Lyle Schilling tied for second place just one game behind the winners. Mary Wel- lenbrock and Ed Eaton turned in high handicap series last Sunday to take home the prize. Wimp rolled a 544 series for Mgh honors for the men, Ed White was second with a 529 and Ed Eaton rolled a 512 for third place. Pete Brundridge turned in high single game of 225 find Wimp and Ed White were second and third with a 212 and a 204, respectively. Vera Brundridge led the wo- men with a 431 series, Marian Whitefield was second with a 426 and Laura Costanzo was third with a 406. Marian took high single game honors with a 189, Vera was second with a 169 and Laura was third with a 152. On the last day of their present schedule Wimp and Helen won the prize with a 1125 handicap series. Wimp turned in a 562 series with a high single game of 208. Ed White was second in both de- partments witb a 506 and a 191 single game. Lyle Schilling was third in series with a 482 and Bill Conboy was third gan-te- wise with a 1"/9. Vivian White led the women in both depart- ments with a 521 series and a 104 single game. Myrna Schil- ling was second with a 403 and a 159 and Laura Costanzo was third with a 385 and a 142 single game. Golden Lanes will miss the Glenwood couples and we hope they will come often in the summer. Mallets  Trios In the second week of the summer schedule of the men's trios, Ed Pritchard rolled a 570 series and a 212 single game for high honors in both depart- ments. Larry Sybouts was sec- end high in series with a 535 and Marion Campbell and Fred Enyeart tied for third with a 516. Rick Johnson rolled the second high single game of 196 and Fred's 194 was good for third. Team No. 1, Mel French, Vie Thompson and John Gustaf- son won the weekly prize wilah a 1819 handicap series. Teams No. 1 and 2 are tied for first place with 5 wins each. Woma's Doubl Eleanor Smith paced the wo- men Tuesday morning when she rolled a 545 series with a high single game of 189. Vi Mulrony was second with a 473 and Dolly Meteer was third with a 44. Doris Williaxnson and Betsy Nichols were second and third in single games with a 182 and a 180, respectively. Eva Feller and Dolly Meteer won the prize with a H17 hand- icap series. Betsy and Vi came in second with 1109 and Elea- nor and Verna Davis were third with H00. Mbd Doubles Larry Sybouts led the men in series Tuesday night with a 529 series, Rick Johnson was sec- ond with a 527 and Buck Homer was third with a 525. Bud Gilbert took high single game honors with a 211. Elmer Wilson was second with a 291 and Rick's 19 was good for third. Doris Williamson paced the women with a 492 series, Leslie Wiekman and Louise Seherer tied for second with a 469 and Tiny Alkire came in third with a 467. Jane Simpson rolled the high single game for women with a 188, Lena Beier- le was second with a 188 and Doris's 181 was good for thir& Team No. 8 Vera and Pete Brundridge are leading the league with six wins out of eight games. Thursday, May 27, 196 Fish Count Chi. Stld. BB tonn.--May 20 464 42 20 May 21 787 , 47 8 May 22 614 61 15 May 23 554 47 1 t T.D.--May 20 423 9 0 May 21 494 8 1 May 22 591 5 17 May 23 577 6 40 ,',,'t Olsen's .<,,.,or I Spulters (Mki,'ndale, the only unde- i,':tcd /cam m thc 197 season, playin,., in the Yakima Valley lcaguc, beat Pros.<.r 21-4 to re- main undefeated. McDonald was 1 c a d i n g the Goldendale Bucks ith an average at bat of .600. The team average was .236. The Timberwolves track stars won the Class B track meet at Yakima \\;ith Wayne Eddy win- ning first m the broad jump with a leap of !9-7%. "Punk" Jacroux was second. Fuhrman uk first in the javelin. Other winners v:ere Cahill, third in the low hurdles, fourth in the high hurdles and second in the high lump. Jacroux won the low hurdles. Vince Dresscl took first in both the lfi0 and 200 yard dashes. Wiles placed fourth in the mile and the Goldendale relay team won the mile relay. \\;Vantcd in 1937, 30 Valley persons with 100 bucks each-- the oroject was to put up lights in the park so that baseball could be played at night in order to draw larger crowds. J. H. Jaeroux and V. Fuhr- man won their events in the dis- trict track meet and were en- tered in the state meet. Jacroux jumped 20' 4" to take the broad jump and Fuhrman threw the javelin t56 feet. Donald Giles, Bickleton, won third place in the mile run at the state meet with the time of 4:36. Go,xlyear tires will keep you m first place in your summer driving. Drive in and let us show you how to get a summer of care-free driving. OLSEN'S PONTIAC CO. @okleadale Phone 77:47 I Largest Stk of New and Used Tires in Town Muir was second with a 431 and Dorothy Vandergriff was third ................................. with a 418. Nita led in single games with a 180 and Carol took second and third high with a 179 and a 168. Salurday, May 29 There will be a "Best Ball" Sweepstakes at Golden Lanes Saturday evening at 8 p.m. If you have never bowled in a best ball come out and join the fun. Bower of lhe Yr Sunday, May 23 the Bowler of the Year was held at Golden Lanes. Lena Beierle rolled a 539 handicap series to become the 4th Women Bowler of the Year at Golden Lanes. Lena was presented with the beauti- iul trophy donated by Golden- dale Ready-Mix and will have her name engraved on the per- petual trophy on display at Golden Lanes. Corrine Linden received the trophy for the highest handicap series rolled during the Bowler of the month competition for her 60'/. Ktn pin Fred Enyeart rolled a 613 handicap series to become the first King Pin of the Year at Golden Lanes, Sunday, May 2*3. This program was set up for the men who bow1 league at Golden Lanes to promote good bowling and good sportsman- ship. The sponsor of this pro- gram is the Goldendale Equip- ment Inc. Fred received a 24" trophy and will be the first to have his name engraved on the perpetual trophy on display at Golden Lanes. Summer Hour Starting June 1 Golden Lanes will open at 1 p,m. every day except Tuesday for the months of June/ July and August. If there is a demand for early morning leagues later in the season, Golden Lanes will be lad to open for them. "Pot Game", Wmesdy Remember Wednesday eve- ning at 8 p.m. Pot Game at Golden Lanes. Prizes for high series rolled for both men and women. Come out and join the fun. You do not have to have an average to enter the compe- tition. Keep in practice for the fall leagues. "IV USERS HAVE BLACKOUT The outage on the "IV cable serving Goldendale, Tuesday morning was due to a bird knocking out a fuse at the transformer, according to Ray Coffield, Whram "IV Cable corn@any. It ,appears as though the bird thought it would be a good place to build a nest. The outage was corrected and service resumed after a short time, What a ditference an NBofC Home Loan can make!  A new way of l'e ts poible for you and.raw" family with an NBofC Home Loan. J'ust ask any of the thousands of NBofC Home Loaa customers how simple it is to obtain a iowcost Home Loan here, whether you plan to build or buy one of the many fine homes that have proved. their worth. Fo r a conventional, GI or FHA loan, N B of C provides a local Home Loan scrvic that is fast, flexible, fitted to your financial situatioa--to buy or to build. And your loan i, financed by.yaw own neiglrl NBof C otfiee w  .  up to  yea ou FI-IA mortgcs--and costs a 10W, Siy vilt your o venient NBofC off Modemizatlo Lou t0! If yog  to your present home, you will find aa NBofC Homo Improvement Loan easy to obtaia--euy to liw with. NBC NATIONAL BANK OF COMME00*CE DKRYL C. SPALDING,