Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington on April 17, 1968 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 17, 1968

Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Port Angeles, Washington
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1968
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

Pago 8-Port Angeles Evening News, Wednesday, April 17, 1968 Quilcene area camps open for use MAMY Ml<JHT INTERFERE WITH YdUP, YOU Wlfri VOUP POtTOR. .Health Capsules gives helpful information. It is not intended to bo of a diagnostic nature. Calendar TONIGHT Order DeMolay, Masonic Tern. pie, 7:30 p.m. Clallam County Democratic Club sponsors panel discus. sion on job opportunities for teenagers here, Literary clubhouse. 8 p.m. Public welcome. Peninsula College film series, "The L-shaped Room" Little Theater, 7:30 p.m. Olympic Dahlia Society, Charles Field residence, 7:30 p.m. Olympic Peninsula Shrine Club, Blrney's Restaurant, 7:30 p.m. dinner to follow social hour. Entertainment. Elks Duplicate Bridge Club, monthly master point, lodge- room, 8 p.m. All players welcome. Port Angelos Camera Club, George L. Townsend home In Sunland, 8p.m. Musical evangelistic team, Calvary Baptist Church, 7:30 p.m. Crescent Grange social, hall 8 p.m. Vietnam story. Clnllam County Democratic Club, Literary Clubhouse, 8 p.m. Sen. Fred Do re to, speak. Public invited. Refreshments. Maintenance and spring clean* up of the Quilcene Ranger District campgrounds, -Falls View, Rainbow, Big Quilcene, Dungeness Forks, and Slab Camp, has been completed. All the campgrounds are open and ready for use. Mount Walker road has had Its spring maintenance and the road to the summit is open. Logging has started full swing now that the snows have receded to about the 3500' level. Heavy logging traffic will be found on the Dig Quilcene, Little Qull- cene and Dungeness Roads. This logging traffic will continue heavy, seven days a week until about the end of May. Use caution while driving the Forest roads. Road access Is available to all the trail heads. Trail maintenance will begin soon on the trails, but to date trail conditions are now known. The Tubal Cain Mine trail is closed between Gold Creek and Silver Creek' Shelter due to logging opera- tlons. Clam checks to be made in sound area During the period April 15 to May 10, the Washington State Department of Fisheries In cooperation with the II. S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries will conduct clam Investigations In Puget Sound. Clam dredging will take place In Quartermaster Harbor near Agate Passage, and in other areas of the Sound, using the THURSDAY Goldenagers, YMCA, 10 a.m till 4 p.m. Olympic. Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, doctors' lounge, 10 a.m. Altruistic Club with Mrs. Bureau research vessel John N. Cobb, according to Donald R. Johnson, regional director of the Bureau of Commercial Fisheries, and Thor C. Tollefson, director, Washington Department of Fisheries. Emphasis will be placed on developing effective clam dredging techniques and gear for future clam surveys beyond the low tide mark In Puget Sound and coastal waters of Washington and Oregon. Fisheries scientists conducting the research are Lynn Goodwin and Gordon Dupuis of the Washington State Department of Lizzie Van Scoy<4c, noon lunch- F | sner | es> an( j Miles Alton and eon. Leonard Johnson of the Bureau Morritt Social Club potluck of commercial Fisheries. luncheon, Angeles Grange Hall 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Alice Cor- , holt hostess. ju;m de Fuca Toastmlstress C lub, Blrney's Restaurant, Mi;30 p.m. Elrn 4-H Club with Mrs. Gordon McDonald, 7:30 p.m. Ea;;les Auxiliary officers' meet- Ing with Mrs. Carl Rudolph, 7:30 p.m. K:\lnbow Girls Initiation, Mason. ic Temple, 7:30 p.m. WAHC meeting in Forks, 8 p.m. For transportation call Dr. Frank Skerbeck or Mrs. A.H. Johnson. Eagles senior bowling league executive board, hall lounge, 8 p.m. Captains or represent- rttives and officers to attend. Dry Creek Grange, hall, 8 p.m. Women's activities program. Bring hobbles for show. Women of Moose committees: hospital and homemaklne with Mrs. James Critchfleld, 8 p.m.; Mooseheart, with Mrs. Wayne Tiller, 8 p.m. FRIDAY Orthopedic Auxiliary with Mrs. Knute Dorum, 1 p.m. Woman's Literary Club install- ution of officers, 2 p.m. clubhouse. Boosters plan clean-up campaign The West Port Angeles Boos. i«rs will hold a litter clean. up day May 4 as parl of the All-nty, Clean-up, Palnt-up and Fix- up Campaign. Wl-'AM cliairman I«Kny (Bud) JagEi.-r rnel with youth representatives from organizations :it a planning meeting earlier Ms month to plan the clean-up, The May 4 clean.up will be :'oci:sed on the roadways of west Port Angeles. Volunteers from Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Camp. fire, 4-H, YMCA and church youth will gather in groups which will gather litter to be hauled to dumps by trucks. iticoln School sixth graders wvu make posters to publicize the lean-up drive. The group chose "Booster" Beaver as their mascot and insignia. Next formal meeting of the group will be in June. Hospital notes VISITING HOURS: 2 to 3:30 .xnd 7 to 8:30 p.m. AJjMJTTKD: David Settell, i.!rs. Howard Sharnbrolch, Da/id Allen, Sr., Edward Ha ynes. ;.-;sCHAKCKD: Miss Shannon and hussell Adams. BUCKET BRIGADE—Heavy rains Monday caused the city library staff to place buckets tn strategic spots to catch drips from the leaky roof. Rosa Sander holds the umbrella as Dolores Avery sops up puddles from the card index cabinet as drops continued to fall all day Tuesday even though the sun was shining outside. City Librarian Richard Miller was busy notifying the roofer of new leaks as they showed up in various parts of new addition.—Evening News photo. Local Masons to honor area students The Port Angeles Masonic Ed* ucatlon Council will honor 14 boys and girls in the Junior classes of the Port Angeles High School and Crescent Consolidated District 313 High School, Friday evening at 7:30 p.m. A dinner will precede the ceremonies. Audley F. Mahaffey, Republl. can representative fromthe46th district of King County serving his seventh term, will speak at the program. School principals will present certificates and trophies to the students. The schools will each receive a plaque for their trophy cases. They will be engraved with the name of the top boy and girl honored at the program. Pupils to be, honored are chosen from applications by a faculty committee, which chooses seven boys and seven girls on the basis of activities, honors and awards, grade point, citizenship, service and school spirit. Names of the pupils are then removed from the applications and submitted to a group of citizens for further judging. Those to be honored Friday evening are; from Port Angeles, Marianne Serr, Susan Christensen, Linda C. Johansen, Kathryn Olson, Shirley Stolz, Shannon Rud, Dean Ridgway, William Dent, Donald Downlngand Dwight Hyland. From Joyce, Teresa Taggart, Peggy Baar, David R. Myhres and Allen Naplontek. Jack Davis, chairman of the committee for the program, will be master of ceremonies for the evening. The dinner, for which tickets will be sold by Masons or at the door, will be at 6:30 p. m. in the dining room of the Masonic Temple. The program, to begin at 7:30 in the Lodge Room, is open to the public. No admission will be charged for this part of the evening. Fire Station Ediz Hook Last Year's Temperatures High Low Pfe. 51 34 T 49 38 T 47 37 .02 Tomorrow's sunrise and sun* set, 5:20 a.m. and 7:07 p.m. Inland Waters Western Washington — Variable wind 5*15 knots through Wednesday night, becoming southerly 15 Thursday Logging truck narrowly misses lake plunge A Port Angeles man escaped serious Injury Tuesday in a logging truck accident one mile east of Falrholm on Highway 101 according to the state patrol. The logging truck driven by Albert C. LaRue, 1429E.Fourth, was eastbound on 101 when a tie rod broke causing the truck to go off the left side of the roadway Into Lake Crescent. Only the front wheels of the truck were in the water, the patrol said. LaRue sustained a lacerated forehead in the accident. He was not hospitalized. The 1963 log truck he was driving was not damaged. State survey compares small city Youths get poke salaries, fringe benefits jail terms Teen group addresses Toastmasters A group of teenagers interested in speech training is being instructed in a Youth Leadership Training Course by Paul H. Conner under sponsorship of the Port Angeles Toastmasters' Club. Will Morrish and Gerald Luengen are assisting him. Speakers at a recent Toastmasters' meeting were Bryan Edgar, Brian Doherty, Bill Har- Per, Linda Johansen, Lavern Swenson, Greg Van Horn and A nnette Thorn son. Increasing clouds with chance of rain late Thursday. Strait Juan de Fuca — Varl. able wind 5.15 knots becoming southeast 15 Thursday. Ihcreas* Ing clouds at night with chance of rain Thursday. Western Washington • tacreas* ing clouds Thursday with rain beginning north coast and spreading southward during day. High mostly in 50s, low In 30s. Eastern Washington — Generally fair through Thursday but with increasing high clouds. High mostly in 50s, low In 20s and low 30s. Air-marine news SHIPPING — Two ships are currently loading In the harbor. The KOKYO MARU Is expected to finish loading logs for Japan today at the Port Dock. At RayonlerIncorporated, the KOELN Is loading pulp for Holland. Two ships are scheduled to arrive at the Port Dock this week. HARBOR NEWS — The submarine USS RAZORBACK paid a brief visit to Port Angeles Tuesday. The conventional sub was moored at the air station on Edtz Hook. Driver pleads guilty to drunk driving James E. O'Conner, 77, of Hadlock pleaded guilty in Clallam County District Court Tuesday to a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. Acting Judge Marjorle M. Forest fined O'Conner $178, suspended his operator's license for 60 days, and suspended a 20-day jail sentence. Obituary The State attorney general's For Instance, Port Angeles, eighth annual survey of salaries with a population of 15,600, lias and fringe benefits for police- 23 police offices as compared men In Washington cities pro- with Hoquiam, population 10,975 vides a comparison of Port An- and 16 policemen; Mercer Island, geles with three other second population 16,500 and 15 police- clasp cities In this respect, men, and Renton, population23,- ______„«_____^^_—— 700 and 39 policemen. PORT ANGELES OFFERS 10 to 20 vacation days while Ho. qulam offers 14 to 28; Mercer Island, 12, and Renton, 12 to 24. Port Angeles, however, permits vacation days to accumulate to 40 while Hoquiam allows only 28 days accumulation, Mercer Island 24 and Renton 48. All four cities allow 12 days of sick leave per year but Port Angeles and Renton permit sick leave to accumulate to 120 days while Hoquiam permits only 60 days accumulation and Mercer Island a 90 day accumulation. ALL FOURTH CLASS cities except Renton provide weapons for police. All of them maintain Two Port Angeles youths received jail sentences in Clal. lam County District Court Tuesday after pleading guilty to a number of charges concerning of their medical or hospital in stirance while Renton and Mercer Island assume the full cost drinking and driving, for their police department em- ployes. IN MONTHLY SALARIES for chief, Hoquiam and Port Angeles have mlnlmums of $823 and $825, respectively, and no stated maximums. Mercer Mark C. Jensen, 20, 1515 W. Sixth, was ordered to spend 90 days in jail for driving after suspension of license, 10 days for using a license not his own, 10 days for Illegal possession and consumption of Island and Renton have maxl- u quor two days for failure to mum salaries for their chiefs dlrn headlights and two days of $1,050 -- J * 1 r " to """* - and $1,046, respect. Ively, but set no minimum. For other ranks, Port Angeles has a minimum of $665 a month for lieutenants but no maximum while Hoquiam has a minimum of $645 and a maximum of $660. FOR SERGEANTS, Port An" geles has a minimum of $643 and no maximum. The others pay for having defective equipment. The sentences will run concurrently. Joseph W. Gesellchen, 19, Rt. 2, Box 1120, was ordered by Judge Lee J. Reynolds to spend 30 days in the county jail for aiding and abetting Jensen to drive while his license was sus. Pended, 10 days for loaning his driver's license to Jensen, 10 as follows: Hoquiam, $596 to days" for iilVgaT possess'ion'and $617; Mercer Island, $685 to consumption of liquor and 10 $785, and of $821. Renton, a maximum days for belng drunk , n publ , c> AH sentences will run concur- Pay steps for patrolmen are ren M v M 11 »i ..« T»« ul A ««._. 1.^ .• d*P * O ***** *J • false arrest Insurance. All four as follows; Port Angeles, $518, to be ship ceremony speaker Dr. R. Franklin Thompson, President of the University of Puget Sound, has been named principal speaker for the com. missioning of the destroyer tender USS Puget Sound (AD-38) at Bremerton April 27. The 20,500-ton vessel will join the fleet in a 2:30 p.m. ceremony at Puget Sound Naval Ship, yard's Drydock No. 6. It is planned that Puget Sound will become the flagship for the commander of the Atlantic cruiser • destroyer force when the 644-foot ship Is homeported at Newport, R. I., later this year. The more than 1,800 officers and enlisted men of the ship will provide support and repair to destroyer-type ships. Captain R. B. Jacobs, a na- tlve of Boston, Mass., will com. mand USS Puget Sound. have the state-wide city em- ployes' retirement insurance but only Mercer Island and Renton also include social security. All four have a medical or hospital Insurance system. Port Angeles formerly paid $5 of the cost while the policeman paid 80 cents but the city assumed all of the cost this year. Ho- qulam police pay the entire cost $540, $55G, $570, $585 and $600 in annual steps, with a $48 Increase for beginners this year; Hoquiam, $546, $559, $571 and $583 Plus, in annual steps; Mercer Island, $615, $640, $655, $685, $700 and $725 In semiannual and then annual steps; Renton, $G35, $664, $692, $722 and $754 In semi-annual and then annual steps. Local news in brief Otis B. Lockhart PORT TOWNSEND—Otis Barber Lockhart, 70, died at St. John Hospital at 10:40 p.m. Sat. urday. He resided at the Ruby Rest Home at Port Townsend. Born at Port Townsend July 12, 1887, he was the son of John M. and Mary Roper Lock, hart. He served with the Navy during World War I and with the Army during World War IL Mr. Lockhart, a retired carpenter, is survived by two sons, John of Seattle and William Si. las of Camas and a brother, SI- las Lockhart of Port Townsend. Burial will be at Laurel Grove Cemetery. OPEN NITES THIS WEEK 'TIL 8 p.m DANNY HALVORSEM R ip saw operator I veiling Nuws plmln Diversified Industries schedules open house Holiday bill gets varied reception Vital statistics {L\(jf LICENSE APPLI- o. tvox 'M\> t Poit Angeles, to Lyun ward, 22, 521 E. Seventh. Diversified Industries, Inc. will hold Open House Saturday from noon until 4 P.m. in Its workshop at 18th and P streets, on the north side of Clallam Couniy Airfield. A Culled Good Nel»hlK>rs af. fill ilc, Diversified Industries now employs 24 "clients,'' as (lie workers are called; and throe supervisors under Her! Ilendrlcks, executive director since February, In their new building less than a year, the number of cli. ents has Increased by 13. These clients are all menially or Phys- Ically hand!capped. "We have no limit except our own physical limitations," says Heridricks. "We have a cooperative agreement with the Slate Division of Vocational Rehabilitation. We contract to train the clients they refer to us. "We evaluate their progress through work tryouts to learn their capabilities. This is over a GO.riay period." At this point, Heridricks explained, specific skills used by private industry are taught. When a client reaches a point where he is qualified to hold a position, the DVR makes the Placement. Written reports on each worker are sent to DVR once ii month on productivity. All jobs In Ihp program are In- dtislrlally oriented. The workers make liip-and-rldge shingles, lands used to wckage shingles and shakes produced on the peninsula, and make and package samples for Peninsula Plywood. "These are but examples of the type of products made here," says Ilendrlcks. "Development of the clients can be a slow process, Some may move from Mere to employment with Good, will Industries In Seattle or Tacoma. Ours is a vocational tratnlng Program. We never give up on clients. "Different ones respond on different jobs. Some may be unable to do several things. Then we'll try then* on another job, and productivity Improves tremendously." W A SHIN G T O N (AP) — Around the House Judiciary Committee they call It the Co- Iniubus Day caper and If Its sue. ceocls, four national holidays will provide three-day weekends each year. A bill calling for the observ. ance of Washington's Birthday, Memorial Day, Veterans Day and Columbus Day on Mondays has been approved by the com. mlttee. But don't pack that weekend bag yet. A favorite of the business community, which thinks It would make for more efficient work and production schedules and less absenteeism — and strongly backed by the travel agencies and airlines—the bill College board meeting slated The Board of Trustees of Com- munlty College District No. 1 will hold Its regular monthly meeting at Peninsula College At present, there are clients on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. from all social and economic levels at Diversified. They come The following items will be on the agenda: Charles Ranger, from Port Townsend, Sequim, architect, will show preliminary Joyce, Clallam Bay and the Port p i ans for the proposed dorml. Angeles area. There are two fe- tory; submission of application male clients, "and we expect to Housing and Urban Develop, to increase this number as we ment agency, for a loan to con. are able to provide appropriate struct a dormitory; Commence, training opportunities," says ment, June 14, 19G8; slate meet. Hendrlcks. ing of the Boards of Trustees Helen Radke and Esther Web. O f the twenty-one community col. ster of Port Angeles are mem- lege districts at Wenatcheejem- bers of the state DVK. Helen ployment of new instructors, and Pemberton is local president, other business. hasn't stirred much enthusiasm among the general public. And it has aroused surprising, ly strong opposition from pa. triot'c societies and veterans or ganlzatlons with an interest In a specific holiday, and church groups with an Interest In Sun. day church attendance. They've expressed tears that regular three • day holidays would lure people Intounpatrlot. Ic and Impious endeavors on those occasions. Such opposition pretty well scuttled the original Monday holiday bill before the commit, tee last year. When the first ses. sion of Congress ended, only Memorial Day remained In a bill that would have also moved Washington's Birthday, Inde. pendence Day, Veterans Day and Thanksgiving to Monday. It was then that Rep. Robert McClory, R-fll., chief sponsor of the bill, discovered Christopher Columbus. For years Americans of Ital. Ian descent have cherished the idea of a national holiday com. me mo rat Ing Columbus. And for years Rep. Peter W. Rodino, D. N.J., a senior judiciary Committee member, has introduced bills establishing such a holiday. Many states observe Oct. 12 as Columbus Day but the bills for a national holiday never got anywhere. They served mainly to stir counter campaigns by Americans of Scandinavian stock for a Leif Fricson Day in honor of the man they are con. vinced discovered America. Hit and run A car owned by Fred Forsell, 1425 W. Seventh Street, was damaged Saturday after It was hit by another car. Forsell's vehicle was parked at the time. The other driver failed to stop. SBA aid Robert F. Armour, loan offi. cer from the Seattle regional of. flee, Small Business Adminls- tratlon, will be In Port Angeles on Thursday to counsel with area businessmen interested in financial assistance or other matters of financial counseling. Armour will be available for interviews between the hours of 10 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. In the of. flee of the Farmers Home Administration, Room 204, Post Office (Federal BuildlngX An appointment is not necessary. Windows broken Clyde Miller, Deer Park Road, notified the sheriff's office Tuesday that two windows were broken out of a building on his Property, The windows were apparently broken over the week, end. Fire call City firemen were called to the Lee Hotel, 112 W. First, when the furnace backfired. There was no fire or damage. Hospital board The Board of Commissioners of Olympic Memorial Hospital will meet tonight at 8 In the Doctor's Library of the hospital. Wrong name Ardlth Charles, not Charles Ardith, was injured when she' fell from her car while rounding a right-hand corner Monday at the Intersection of the Place Road and Highway 112. All Rustcraft Cards, Giftwrap, etc. 14 Price FRY DRUG 51 5 E. 1st 4*7 3381 Nature Lovers, arise see our LINCOLN THEATRE the of Polls JHHHHBBHB '"COLOR by DELUXE PANAVISION I*.- SHOW TIMES WEEK NITES & SATURDAY 1 & 9:30 Box Office o»en Sflp SUNDAY SHOW TIMES HOP - 3:30 - 6:00 • 8:30 For Mature Audiences • 16 & over ADMISSION new Spring crop of fine natural-shoulder Suits, Sportcoats & kindred accessories ... at the store where traditional styling is itself a tradition! 1st & Laurel OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page