Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington on April 18, 1968 · Page 20
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April 18, 1968

Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington · Page 20

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Port Angeles, Washington
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Thursday, April 18, 1968
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Page 20
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n ffifil •Representatives: Phyllis Johnson, Maxine Doubek 127 Taylor. Ph. 385^2335 City Council favors putting f foundation issue on ballot Beach hiker finds relic PORT TOWNSENt>—George Little, 545 Lincoln, reported an interesting item which he had found In the Middle Point area to the Port Angeles Evening News office. Little, on an outing with Boy Scout Troop 455, was hiking on the beach when he found what turned out to be the center sec* T •* r • I tlon of an old buggy wheel with WlTlnn'W OH remains of wooden spokes still T v AA.IVAW vv vyij. embedded in It. The entire unit shows signs of being in the er for many years. Dotes for Port AngeU* Evening Hfwi,, Thufiday, April 18, 1968-Pag. Bremerton speaker wins annual cancer Toastmlstress speak-of f crusade set „ ^ _ PORT TOWNSEND — Vera PORT TOWNSEND — James oakes, speaker for the Sunup Roberts, president of the East. Toastmlstrew group In Bretn. ern Jefferson County Branch of erton, earned a trophy and the the American Cancer Society, right to represent Council 4 announced today the crusade for a t the Regional Speak-Off at the area will be held April 27. the Benjamin Franklin Hotel at May 5. Les Bailey will be chair. Seattle in May. man of the drive aided by Mrs. William Westerfleld and Joseph a number of reports showing the undesirable aspects of fluorl- Ion of authorities." DR. G. T. CHILJIAN, dentist, argued that If the damage is so terrific, why do people who PORT TOWNSEND— A lively debate concerning fluorldatlon of the city's water was heard at the city hall chambers Tuesday night. Both pros and cons of the issue were presented and no conclusion reached. The Port Townsend City Coun. ell voted two weeks ago to con- slder an ordinance to fluorl. date the city water system, at which time four councllmen favored fluorldatlon and one op. posed it. Two councllmen were absent from that meeting. ALL SEVEN COUNCILMEN were present at Tuesday night's meeting, Councilman John Sel- benbaum acting as mayor pro tern In absence of Mayor Frank for It? Morally, I can't take Smith. Fluorldatlon was again any other stand; I feel that It's amiable than for seven or eight men to decide what's good for datlon and stated, "I am not the public," Thompson said, giving my opinion, but the opln. •••»••« • j-_...«-.... -.. . -'. -. "But I don't think anybody should be able to decide what's going to be put In my drinking water. It's not their right. I don't think there's any medicine that doesn't have been drinking fluoridated have some kind of side effect water right along live so long with no adverse effects? "if natural fluorldation is so terrible, why aren't people keeling over and dying?" Taking his profession Into con. slderatlon, Dr. Chuljian asked, "Why should a dentist Jeopardize his practice If fluorldatlon and I believe It would be a lot wiser and cheaper for the people who want it to put It In their own water. Why should they be so anxious to put It In my water wtien I don't want it and In my neighbor's water when they don't want ft?" After reading a series of re- Bey Storseth missed on the Taylor Street scene—Street crew painting crosswalks fn the rain—Small boy testing fresh white paint on same crosswalks — Reader report. Ing three tulips on one stem— Dr. George Beach celebrat. Ing his 101stbirthday— Incomplete Sheriff's car parked on Taylor Street—Heavy equipment victim of sands on flats. Benefit plant sale slated PORT TOWNSEND— A sale of shrubs, plants and bulbs will be held by the Dr. Ray Crist Orthopedic unit at the Recrea. tlon Center In Port Townsend Carpentler. Area chairmen for the event ' Include Rev. Earl Cooper, Mrs. Ethel Blaurock, Mrs. Ed Han* sen, Marlene Masters, Mrs. John Perkins, Mrs. Harry Gau. thler, A.C, Benson and Robert C louse. Leo Gregory Is In charge of publicity. Mrs. Joseph Cadero handles the secretarial work, Mrs. Richard Fanning, trea- Speaking at the ToastmlstresB Club Council meeting at Chevy Chase on Tuesday evening, Mrs. Oake* was In competition with two other speakers. ALSO IN THE COMPETITION and receiving awards of merit were Natasha McDonough of the would do very well Indeed to be concerned about your own Image because you are eon* stantly creating an impression of yourself to those about you/' She said that people naturally react to others according to the image they receive. JUDGES FOR THE CONTEST were Catherine Arsenault, Charles Herring, Ekine Ondracek, Verna Splndor, Rose Wag* ner and Helen Williams. Timers tyere Maxine Powell and Wlnona\ Seymour and tellers, Zelma \Hetrick, Hope Hod. IJUIlUUgn UI me «*» ", tiemw wivu IVR, Rhododendron Toastmlstress ges and Lois Russell. Club at Port Townsend and Kathy Raynoh Bfeckshear made the trophy presentation; Lillian Lip on Saturday from 10 a.m. until surer and Don Rosbach, educa. Cor found ^S! > £2.l!!*mS'£l «"•". Thompson said that he brought up and five of the coun oilmen agreed that the decision on fluoridating the water should be reached by the people them, selves In an election. "I personally find nothing wrong with fluoridating the water," Councilman Don Hoglund said. "From the standpoint of my children, I'm for It a hundred Per cent. But I can't help harmless and It can do all the kids a lifetime of good." A. R. THOMPSON ALSO spoke from the floor. "I appreciate the attitude of the chair, but I don't appreciate putting this to a public vote being referred to as 'throwing It to the wolves,' " he said. He then read a list of statistics showing the harmful effects of fluorldatlon and said realizes that Just because It is written doesn't make It so. "And the same Is true of anything you say," he said, directing hi scorn- ment to a group of localdentists sitting across the aisle from him. 2 p.m. Mrs. Vincent Lux will direct the sale which will benefit the Children's Orthopedic Hospital in Seattle. Donations of materials which will be on sale will be made by florists and nurseries as well as members and friends of the Dr. Ray Crist Orthopedic Unit. tlon. Outlying areas are organized by Mrs. William Wester, field. The Crusade will begin on April 2V and end May C. PORT TOWNSEND — County Sheriff Robert Hansen report, ed that a 1967 model vehicle Vital statistics reported stolen In Puyallup was recovered In Jefferson County MARRIAGE APPLICATION on the Duckabush River Road George L. Nelson, legal, of April 10. The vehicle was com. Sllverdale to Mary E. Hen. pletely stripped. drlcks, legal, of Port Townsend. House entered PORT TOWNSEND — Deputy Mel Mefford reported that the Del Thompson house was entered sometime Saturday. About $14 In change was taken from the house located at Port Ludlow. Oberg of the Juan de Fuca Club at Port Angeles. Forty-five women were present to hear Mrs. Oakes speak. They came from Tacoma, Fort Lewis, Port Angeles, Port Ludlow, Bremerton, Seattle, Puyallup and Port Townsend. IN HER PRESENTATION, Mrs. Oakes discussed the mean. Ing of the word "Image" and pointed out that it refers not only to the actual picture of man but rather to the impres- ets, the award of merit presen* tations and Ze^ma Hetrick presented the awards of appreciation. Closing thought was given 'by Mary McQulMen. Hostesses forlthe event were Edna A very, Maureen Connlff, Helen Kilmer, Dorothy Marken, Norma Jean Paprltz and Alice Yates. Clara Walker, Jean Trammel and Judyusweazey were members of the speech contest committee. slon he leaves with others. .... "If he is a celebrity it Is Vital Statistics the face he presents to the pub- lie and Is very often In direct contrast to his real self which Is revealed to the public," she said. She went on to say. "You MARRIAGE LICENSE APPLJ. CATION; Steven A. Gatlkowskl, 18, of Port Townsend to Katherlne C. Amelund, 18, of Port rTownsend. Labor group presses stand on toll cuts PORT TOWNSEND — At a but feel that since there are that apparently it is felt that strong feelings both for and the public should be dosed their against It, the only way It can medicine if they want It or not. be resolved is by a ballot of "I don't like to see It put the people. There Is a general U P to a public vote, but I cer- election coming up In Novem. talnly think It would be more ber and I think we should wait until then and let the people decide." COUNCILMAN ROY LINDSEY agreed, stating that he does not feel that the councllmen are legally authorized to decide on the matter. "I disagree that we don't have the authority to make this decision," Councilman Dale Judy said, "but I'm for Putting It meeting of the sub-committee of on the ballot and letting the tne Legislative Joint Commit, people decide." He then added tee on Highways In Port Angeles that he Is definitely for fluorl. on Monday the Jefferson County dation. Labor coordinating Committee Councilman Jim Moody also took a defmlte stand . agreed to let the People vote Frank A< ErD> chairman, on it In a coming election. He po i nte d out In his letter to the also stated that he favors fluo. sub . com inHtee that the present rldatlng the water. tolls on the Hood canal Bridge Councilman William Scheyer hmder t he development of the disagreed. "I believe we should olyra pi c Peninsula and are dlsi pass It by resolution here to. Crlmlnat0 ry to residents and night," he said, "mainly be. users of the brl dg e . cause of the expenditure of time He also calle d attention to and energy. If we pass it here the fact that the present toll tonight, It will be budgeted this imposes on Olympic Peninsula summer and go into effect Jan. resWen t s the burden of ellmlnat. ing the entire ferry system def 1. the ballot clt The bridge, he said, pro. 1, 1969. "If we put it on and It is passed next SePtem- -j des $614,000 revenue to the ber, then It goes Into the bud. f erry system, in 1969 and goes into the get drinking water In 1970." "The Peninsula residents and other signers of the petition can. "We're two years away If not accept the logic that says It goes on the ballot," the coun. lower tolls on the bridge means oilman went on. "We can pass an lncrease m ferry fares" this by ordinance tonight and Er b continued in the letter. "We it will be quiet In Port Town. reject t he Implication to this send In two weeks." "What we do here effect In recent press releas. tonight es< Tne bridge is producing in Is throw this thing to the wolves excess O f one and a quarter mil. If we put It on the ballot be- llon dollars income, and it has cause by putting It on the bal. a i ways been a money maker." lot we don't vote for scientific Tne letter to the sub-commit, fact," Scheyer said, adding that tee went O n to say "Olympic the thing that will determine peninsula residents are asking whether or not It passes on the « Snou id the deficits, due to In. ballot will be "emotionalism, natlon am j other factors, be a radical element." He said thelr burden alone and for. that this would be Imposing on ever ?' " the community a "six-month ^ j e ff e rson County Labor campaign of emotionalism, not coordinating Committee Is unscientific fact." i ng the Interim Committee to HE SAID THAT IT has been reco mroend to the Governor, the a 22-year battle since Grand Legislature and the Toll Bridge Rapids, Mich., In 1946, first Au t n ority that a more equitable put fluorldatlon Into effect, distribution of the burden be "Since that time, 75 million e ff ec t e d by the lowering of the People In the United States are Hood Cana i Bridge tolls, drinking fluoridated water that city councils have put in plus seven million that have naturally fluoridated water," he said. Scheyer said that he thinks it is an obligation of the coun. cil to accept the responsibility of the Issue. "I think what you really don't want to do is to ac. cept the responsibility for this," he said. "Maybe it's to avoid criticism, but I think it's the nature of the game to accept responsibility and I think we should have the courage to face up to this." HE SAID THAT IF every is. sue that came before the coun. cil were dodged and put back Break-ins checked by authorities PORT TOWNSEND— The Jefferson County Sheriff's Depart. ment reports three break-Ins over the weekend. Police Sgt, John Doubek made the preliminary Investigation at the Wheel. In Motor Movie, which was en. tered Saturday morning. Entry was gained by forcing the rear door open. Sheriff Ro. bert Hansen said that three spl. to the public" then the council gots on the soft drink machine would be doing the public an w ere turned on allowing thecon. the ~ injustice, Seibenhaum said that Mayor Smith informed him that he would like to have the council go a hundred Per cent for putting the matter of fluorldatlon on the ballot. Selbenbaum said at a previous meeting that he opposed fluorl. datlon and that he feels that If the People want their water fluo. ridjLbed, they should add it themselves, tents to drain onto the floor. Approximately one and a half gallons of syrup was drained onto the floor and an undetermined amount of candy bars taken. Also, Mrs. Mildred Nokes, operator of the Speed Wash Laundry at Hadlock, reported to Han. sen that sometime prior to mldf night Friday someone pried the corner of a coin box open on an automatic washer and took an undetermined amount of quar. COUNCILMAN BYRON RUBY ters from the machine, agreed with the four other coun. Ken bgraan, superintendent of oilmen who were in favor of put- the Cb.lnw.cura schools, said that ting the matter on the ballot someone entered the school Sat* for the people to decide. He urday night and attempted to gain took a stand and said he dots entry into the wall safe. InvestU favor fluorldatlon. gation revealed that the burg. Speaking from the audience, urs gained entry via an unlock. V. J. Gregory referred to Schey. ed window at the grade school, er's statement, "I don't mind Hansen said. The culprits also being called i wotf," he said, made an unsuccessful attempt to "but I take exception to being pry open a cash register at the called a radical," He then read school. SHOP MONDAY and FRIDAY NIGHTS TIL 9 ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY $500 $444 $00 SHOE DEPARTMENT GIRLS' SLIP-ON OXFORD Broken sizes. ORIG. 6.99 NOW GIRLS' PATENT STRAPS ORIG.'5.99 NOW MISSES' COLORFUL FLATS Blue, Green, Orange. ORIG. 6.99 NOW MISSES' FLATS & CASUALS Odds and~Ends Priced to Clear ONLY BOYS' DEPARTMENT PENN-PRESS SPORT SHIRTS Long sleeves, sizes 3, 4, 5. ORIG. 2.49 . NOW ACRILAN KNIT SHIRTS Broken sizes, 30 ONLY, ORIG. 1.98 . . . .NOW SPORT COATS 55% Rayon/45% Wool, sizes 14 to 18, 5 only, ORIG. 15.98 NOW $ 1 1 WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR $|44 77< MEN'S DEPARTMENT SPORT SHIRTS Short Sleeve, plain colors, sizes med. large & Extra large. Special Priced . . MEN'S BANLON KNIT SPORT SHIRTS * Popular Styled Neck * Attractive colors < , Special at MATERNITY TOPS 4 only, printed cotton. ORIG. 3.98-4.98. . NOW ORLON KNIT SPORT TOPS Sizes 9 and 13 only. ORIG. 6.98 NOW ACRILAN STRIPED KNIT TOPS Short sleeve and sleeveless. ORIG. 3.98/4.98 NOW BETTER TWILL SLACKS Rayon and Nylon si zes 8 to 16. ORIG. 8.98 NOW COTTON SLACKS REDUCED TO CLEAR 11 pair only - Broken sizes ORLON KNIT SUITS 2 only sizes 10 and 18. ORIG. $26 NOW $eoo *3 so roo 17 °° WOMEN'S BETTER DRESSES Sizes 8 to 11 and 14X2-16!/2 ORIG. 7.98 to 12.98. NOW »6 00 Orion and Wool Tweed and Solids WOMEN'S SPRING COATS $O7 ORIG. $36 NOW Li *20 ORIG. $26. .NOW 00 COTTON SWEAT SHIRTS Long Sleeve, sizes small & med. only. Special WHITE DRESS SHIRTS Sizes 15-16X2, assorted long and short sleeve. Special $150 1 Men's 50% Alpaca and 50% Wool CARDIGAN SWEATERS * Good Colors * Sizes small to EX Lge. ORIG. 14.98 ........ NOW 4» H 91 I A«% 33 AFTER SHAVE LOTION AND COLOGNE Popular fashion name, ORIG. 2.50/3.00 . .NOW DELUXE QUALITY SPORT SHIRTS Short sleeve, sizes medium & extra large. ORIG. 5.98 NOW WESTERN STYLE DRESS PANTS 5 only, waist 36 and 38 only. ORIG. 9.98 NOW *!•• 00 *5 $000 ALL WEATHER COATS Popular styles. ORIG. $17 8, $22 NOW *1 5 WOMEN'S FURNISHINGS RAYON/ACETATE BRIEF PANTIES Assorted colors, sizes medium and large. r • i bpecial ^ For NYLON PETTI PANTS 28 pair only. Sizes small, medium and large. Special 99 First Quality CANTRECE NYLONS 22 For Extra Good F it Color Suntan 2 c M Young Men's PENN PREST JEANS Colors, sizes 29 to 38 $4<» *|77 88 WOMEN'S READY TO-WEAR SPRING WOOL SKIRTS Sizes 5 to 9 and 8 to 14. ORIG. 6.98 to 7.98 NOW COLORFUL PRINT BLOUSES Rayon and cptton. SPECIAL at BETTER SWEATERS Slipover and cardigans. ORIG. 6.98/ 7.98. NOW ASSORTED SLACKS 17 pair only, sizes 12 to 18. 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NOW PLEATED SKIRTS Sizes 6 to 14 - 8 only - Orig. 3.98 to 4.98 NOW BETTER DRESSES Sizes 5, 6X, & 7 - Orig. $8 & $9 . . 2 PIECE FORTREL SUITS Sizes 4 to 14 - Orig. $10 & 11 NOW SPRING COATS 3 only - Sizes 6X & 8 - Orig. 11 NOW BETTER COATS 4 only - Sizes 5, 1, 12, 14 - Orig. 14 & 16 00 NOW *6 1k f 7 *7" .NOW >8 11 00 00 YARDAGE DEPARTMENT .NOW BONDED ORLON PRINT 3 colors, 58" width - Orig. 3.98 yd. . . NYLON SHEER PRINT 45" width - Shadow Patterns - Orig. 98c yd. NOW GEORGETTE PRINT 45" Width, Silky Chiffon Hand- Orig. 1.49 yd. NOW 1900 66' A GOOD SELECTION OF REMNANTS PRICED TO CLEAR BETTER FABRICS REDUCED TO CLEAR 45" Fabrics - All washable • High Styled Spring Yardage Orig. $1.59 & 1.78yd NOW 33 yd. GOOD QUALITY BATH TOWELS Plain, Colors & Pattern AA* ' Wash OO< Size Face Towel < t < | Cloth LL 24 x 46 MO" •900 HOME FURNISHINGS BEDSPREADS - FULL OR TWIN White, Beige, Pink, Gold - Orig. $8.98 & $10 NOW QUILTED BEDSPREADS Florals & plain - full size - Orig. 12.88 NOW QUILTED BEDSPREADS 1 only full - 3 only twin size - Orig. $15 NOW PENN PREST SPREADS 1 only full - 5 twin size - Orig. 15 . SPECIAL *|Q PENN PREST SHORTIE DRAPES Kitchen Print - White. SPEC *3* VALANCES Assorted Styles - Orig. 2.28 % NOW * 1' CUSTOM DRAPES - SIZES 142 X 67 Lt. Green - Size 116 x 67 - Orig. 45 ... NOW POLYESTER PANELS 39 x 81 - White SPECIAL PENN PREST TABLE CLOTHS - SIZES 52 x 70 Sizes 52 x 52 - Orig. 2.22 77 '35 1 •V

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