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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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September 14, 1972     The Goldendale Sentinel
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September 14, 1972
 

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10  The Goldendale Sentinel  Thursday, September 14, 1972 ,, J = Stacks of lumber Local news notes destroyed by fire The Goldendale Fire Department Mr. and Mrs. Kenn Hinshaw were " Alice Bentley of Ketchikan, Ak. flew to responded to four fire calls Friday and houseguests Monday night of Sen. and Portland Friday where she picked up a Saturday including one which destroyed Mrs. Wayne Morris of Oregon, astheyhad car and drove to Goldendale Saturday several stacks of 2 by 4s at Layman gone to Medford Thursday until Sunday night. She spent the night at the Tupper Lamber, for the annual consignment auction sale of the Western Devon Association where over 100 head were sold. Although Hin- shaw had resigned as executvie secretary some time back, the effective date of closing was last weekend, when he delivered the office files. Buyers were there from all Western states and several from Mississippi. Hospital Corpsman Thomas Grieb and family were recently at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Grieb, where Carol and the boys will remain for the next three months while Tom attends clinical lab-technical school. Mrs. R. A. Wesley drove to Vancouver Sunday morning to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William King; her father who is 90, is ill. Mrs. Wesley also visited her daughter Gladys, who is now employed in the Portland office of the FBI. David Hinshaw of Gladstone, Or., visited friends in Goldendale and Cen- terville last weekend and took in the Klickitat County Fair. He will enroll in George Fox College for the fail term, starting in October. Here to have a weekend reunion with Capt. Jerry Lundberg who expects to head overseas again, and to visit friends and relatives were Wayne Spiekerman of San Francisco, Jim Lear of Spokane and Mr. and Mrs. Kirby McKee and son of Spokane. The group was entertained at dinner at the Kirk McKee home Saturday, and those who dropped in practically formed a class reunion, with Drew It- tershagen and Kenny Porter here among other former classmates. Many of them breakfasted Sunday morning at the Lundberg home. HIGH PRAIRIE--Katherine Eshelman High Prairie families are tired this Monday morning, but with the satisfied feeling of having helped to make the county fair a success. In the swine division Doug Taylor Jr. had grand champion market hog and Bobby Brashers reserve champion pen of three. Three of the top four Angus steers were shown by High Prairie 4-H'ers with Helen Schilling showing the reserve champion and Doug and John Taylor's steers placing first and second in the lightweight division and third and fourth over all. Patty Brashers' ram won the champion award. We are proud of every one of the local young people who took part in the fair. Helping in the Centerville Grange cafeteria at the fair were Dorothy Parrish, Carl and Donna Parrish, Janet Marx, and Katherine Eshelman. Bill and Dorothy Parrish spent two days at the Sherman County Fair in Oregon watching their grandchildren exhibit. Helen Schilling had a fall day Saturday, driving to Corvallis with her mother for the 2 p.m. wedding of her fiance's brother, Fred Rolfe, at which Steve Rolfe was best man, and returning to Goldendale at 6:45, just in time to sell her steers. The Arne Syvertsens were guests at the Wilbur Johnson home most of the week and Louis Nagel was a weekend visitor. Saturday evening Mrs. Wilbur Johnson attended a reception in The Danes for Roger Migaki and his bride. Mrs. Clara Palmer has had her son Paul NeLl, Aurora, Co., with her for 10 days. He has built a wellhouse for his mother and with the help of William Mardey Jr., White Salmon, and Francis Gardner, Mosier, shingled one side of her house roof. Mrs. James Garman and daughters and Mr. and Mrs, Charles Cone and baby were falrtime guests of the Carl Parrishes, coming from Portland for the weekend. Saturday visitors at the Warren Roland home were Mrs. William Lauterbach Jr. and children and IVh's. Doris Massey and son, all of Trout Lake. Precipitation: .14. ranch and spent Sunday morning visiting local friends, then drove to Spokane to see her parents. The purpose of the trip was to attend teachers' institute in Portland Monday. Miss Bentley formerly taught in the Goldendale Seventh-day Adventist church school and for the past three years has been teaching in one of the few Ad- ventist schools in Alaska. Her pupils are a mixture of both white children and Eskimos. She states that the modern Eskimos are ardent airplane fans, and where the terrain permits, many of them now ride Hondas, snonobiles and motor boats, a far cry from the dog team and kayak. Craig Grieb, wife Redehl, and daughter Jodehl have spent the last 1% months in Goldendale before going on to the com- munity college in Moses Lake. Craig has been working for Agri-Chem during this time. Rodehl is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Roberts, who are now residing in Libby, Mt., where he is working in construction. Craig is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Grieb. After spending the summer in the Northwest, Paul and Frances Johnson are on their way back to Mesa, Az. They spent two weeks here during Centennial and visited other areas including Bellevue. Paul writes: "When we get back the first thing I'm going to do is catch up on Goldendale news by reading each Sentinel in order!" Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Johnson were hosts to a friend and family dinner last weekend in honor of former residents Louise and Harvey Washburn, who were unable to come at the last minute, but the show must go on so the thawed 20-Ib. turkey was cooked by Mrs. George Nesbitt and the group assembled anyway without the honored guests. Here from out of town were newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Mike McClure (Kristi Johnson) and Kim Johnson of Yakima. Terry Johnson and shipmate from the new submarine tender USS Dixon berthed in Bremerton came also, as did Lowell Johnson's sister Betty Simms and two grandchildren from Portland. Local guests included the Neshitts, Muriel Brooks, Marie Fry, Adria Sleeper, Doris Willlamson, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Carsey and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Silver. Mrs. Roland Wall of Salem and Mrs. Caroline Fisher of Everett were Tuesday afternoon visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Pete May enroute to Portland from Salt Lake city, Mrs. Wall ts-ht stst ad'irs. Fisher his niece. -Subscribe for coUege students. At the mill blaze Saturday about 4 p.m. a spot fire in a small log deck was also extinguished. The department responded to a car fire call Saturday about 3 p.m. on Wilbur Street just off Broadway. Friday city firemen and equipment put out small grass blazes behind the howling alley in the mid-afternoon and behind the Union Oil distributor's about 6 p.m. RFD 7 assisted on the former. HUCKLEBERRY SEASON AT END IN Mr. ADAMS AREAS Mt. Adams huckleberries are becoming scarce and are nearly gone in the regular picking areas, a report from the Mr. Adams Distxict, Gifford Pinchot National Forest, states. Frosty nights have arrived on the district too, signaling cooler weather. Fresh snow on Mt. Adams has lowered the snow level to about 6500 feet. All roads in the district are open and are receiving fall maintenance. All cam- pgrounds are open now without charge for the remainder of the recreation season. Accidents reported Three accidents with only one reported injury, a concussion to Mike George, 19, Goldendale, have been reported by local law enforcement agencies during the past week. George was injured on Sunday at 4:15 p.m. one mile east of Goldendale on Collins Drive and taken to the Klickitat Valley Hospital. The 1964 Chevrolet in which he was riding went out of control and off the roadway, hit a telephone pole and came to rest 50 yards into a field. The driver of the vehicle reportedly fled the scene. The WSP investigated assisted by the sheriff's department and Goldendale police. The car was a total loss. William Picker, 87, Wishram, was uninjured when the 1964 Buick he was driving went out of control and across the road and struck a guard post. The ac- cident occurred September 11 at 1:45 p.m. two miles east of Lyle on SR14. The WSP investigated. The car was totaled. Cars driven by Pamela S. Davidson, Goldendale, and Phyliss B. Mattsen, Centerville, collided on SR 97 in south Goldendale at 3 p.m. Friday. Neither driver was injured. The southbound Davidson 1957 Chevrolet was turning left into the A & W Drive-ln when it was struck ip  leR front by the Mattsen 1968 Buick. Mrsl Mattsen did not  flie turn signal. Damage to beth automobiles was put at $i0o. Plavor-tnsp Chicken .*o..o...i.o..o, We make our owfl Pizza 60! STATE REPRESENTATIVE 17th DIST. POS. DEMO. TO EAT HERE OR to the music of " resce " Dee and Bobbie Wmmy Friy.$ehley Your hostesses: 9 p m 2 am Mary, Krb, The and lrie RIALTO CLUB He will work for: * PROPERTY TAX REFORM l--Assessing property on the basis of current use. 2--Increasing relief for elderly citizens. 3--Elimination of special school levies. 4--State assume larger share of financing education. * FISCAL RESPONSIBIUTY 1--Legislative control over administration expenses. 2--Welfare reform. * CONSUMER PROTECTION l-Auto insurance reform 2--Reasonable health care costs. Gene Laughlin graduated from W.W.S.C. COMMITTEE TO ELECT GENE LAUGHLIN STATE REPRESENTATIVE, l?th DISTRICT P.O. BOX 534 CAMAS, WASH. 98607 II III I II I I Pin Talk0000 mm Don Bonker, Democratic Secretary of State Jeannette James of f.x Latest bowhng news ai}ff[I as his campaign coordinator in -. from Golden Lanes Booker, 35 and in s Clark County Auditor, has national attention for his Classic High series: Arnie Schlangen, 571; Bob 'lipton, 554; Floyd VanHorn, 537. High games: Arnle Schlangen, 225; Vern Wade, 213; Jody Granurn, 209. Team Number 8 leads 4-0. Plndters High series: Merv Blegen, 564; Ruth Scofield, 531; Vi Muirony, 509. Hi_gh games: Merv Blegen, 226; Ruth Scofield, 222; Vi Muttony, 203. Standard Oil leads 3-1. Nifty Nuggets High series: Viki Van Belle, 474; Lucille Grillo, 464; Brenda Giddings, 458. High games: Brenda Giddings, 177; Claudia Young, 174; Lucille Grillo, 173. Webley Drilling leads 3-1. Majors High series: Rick UmlanL 562; Ken Porter, 551; Fred Enyeart, 539. High games: Ray McIQnney, 206; Clint Cosner, 206; Ray Thayer, 20& Grain Growers leads 4-0. Bowlerina High series: Vi Mulrony, 530; Kelly Johnson, 505; June Jordan, 494. The flag flies over the White House from sunrise to sunset, whether or not the President is there. DNR fire damage somewhat higher Seven fires which burned 4.8 acres were reported in the Glenwood District of the Dm during the August IS-30 period. Causes were lighung 2, smokers I, debris burns 3 and miscellanemm 1. Glenwood totals for 197'2 are 36 files on 91.9 acres compared with 39 on 72.8 acres in 1971. East-side of the Cascades totals for 1972 are 387 fires burning 416.3 acres compared with 239 and 690.4 last year. State-wide this year 980 fires have burned 1753.4 acres compared with 715 and 991.4 figures last year. High games: Vi Muirony, 194; Kris Pentecost, 191; Kris Pentecost and Kelly Johnson, 186. Coast-to-Coa. leads 3-I. Ball & Clmla High series: Wimp Wellenbrock, 578; Rick UmlatLf, 548; Wayne Storkel, 546; Vi Mulrony, 544; Karen Mains, 521; Mary CRow, 503. High games: Rick Umlauf, 207; Wimp Wellenbrock, 202; Wayne Storkel, 202; Floyd VanHorn, 201; Dawn Weaver, 208; Karen Mains, 203; Mary" Wellenbrock, 202. Layman Lamber leads 4-0. including the introduction d voting to Washington, release from his office. Bonker's home have be almost 50 says. Bonker has also been a of Initiative 276 which calls disclosures by all office seekers. TIMMER RETURNS AS PROGRAM CHAIRMAN Dr. G. J. Timmer has program chairman of Chamber of Commerce, it was Monday, HT_H00 EBJDAY NIGHT OH_L_Y SEPT. 15th TOMMY COLLINS AND STAR'IING 20tb IN THE GOLDEN AGATE ROOM Every Wednesday - Friday - Saturday DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF IANDY BOWLES The Western Electric GOLDEN ATE lOOM OAsIA/CAF HIWAY 97N GOLDENDALE e First, let's destroy a myth. With hav and pasture, fall-applied fertilizer doesn't lose its nutrient value over the winter months. You may in fact get earlier grass. But consider the other benefits of fall fertilization. 1. You're fertilizing when you have extra time which of course means more time for you in the spring when things really get hectic. 2. Fall fertilization means earlier spring growth and your hay should have a higher nutrient value. 3. Fertilizing in the fall eliminates the problem of going into the fields in the spring when the ground may be soft and wet. You avoid unnecessary soil compaction. 4. Growers who wait until spriti to fertilize often find thelr supplier" I!# out of the product they want. I! So if fall fertilizing sounds like '0 | a good idea this year, you may w alatL | consider ORTHO UNIPEL 27-12-o,.. | a fertilizer s eciall recommendedl| P Y , "u,- this area. UNIPEL is ORTHO s uff.,,, | fertilizer pellet Uniform in size, slaar" | weight and nutrient content for . e# exceptionally easy calibration and spreading. How about talking over,,f UNIPEL and fall fertilizing with yo,. ORTHO c Dealer? M#j ! 01nil0 c%: KLICKITAT VALLEY GRAIN GROWERS W^S00. ,