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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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January 17, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 17, 1963
 

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January 17, 1963 gHELTON--A0N COITNTY JOURNAE-- PllbliNled in ctOTnq,fmown, U.,g.A?&apos;, ghel{on, Washington age=,!, j , a - M. KHIGHT SCHOOL HB00S Style Show Highlight Parrent-Teaehers all 5[eeti.g Las$ Thursday by bone-chilling e'ed best must be submitted to the which sent temperatures County Superintendcnt of Schools to record lows, better not later than lhe deqdline of sverage crowd was in lI- ee at the P.T.O. meeting mrsday evening. 1-Ula Pa.hner, acling chair- lhe abSell(e (ff Clarence >" president, (mduct,! a meeting which \\;v'ts d to hearing lhe formal te- ll 1i IOI ICOUICn! S. pl'ogr[llD of nillsie lille ('conOlTIiCS style show scntcd as f(dlows: 1  )' [ , ( ,o .ack ,4 Lall(tis ac- lied by Frances rpfimblc l:)uci - Jtld.y Spriug. b'rances Trimble. and dance novelty 5th grades raider the dircclion Iche Hummel. solo--Gerald Cream- style show, girls of Eliza- home (coaonlics modeled garments they deted during the past se- ie Landis modeled a designed mar(on printed dress with dolman sleeves ilim skirt and also a rex- cotton slim skirt of blue. Perkins wore a peacock of high grade cotton soft feel and look. It was -imple lines and appropri- school or parties. A sec- ent by Rene was a pale dress with simple and ,collar and a gathered a shift type jurnp- ght pink that rnay be or without a hloue or dd plaid dress with sleeves just above the elbow with was shown by Jan Jan also modeled a dress look polka dots and mige background. A beige belt accented the outfit. CARGILE wore a brown dress with white cumberbund. Kathy also a white blouse of pol- and puffed sleeves. A was a white organdy the think to protect clothes. Owens twins, Carol and were charming in their cotton blend slim skirts orlon jersey bl0us- these ensembles they yellow and green cot. In addition the Owens mdeled corduroy slacks in print. petite Janice Gwinnett on the stage she was the of dainty femininity___a ttie print cotton dress with sleeves and gathered skirt. [ also nmdeled a green print! pleated skirt with matching the style show, Jan and Rene Perkins wore lirhtw;~Y ell queen OUt-! o N-t green cotton neck tops and un- pleated sldrt. White white tennis shoes the outfits. program refreshments in the cafeteria by the grade room mothers. Jake Trimble S Yet-, Jr., accom- uperintendent E. O. were escorted on an in- lr of the new Shelton last Week by Rudy ,. city School Superintendent. tiding, also designed by W. architect, will be of construction. The local Particularly impressed roorn since it is to the one pro- our school. new semester begins Jan. -'ourses to be offered are )ry, auto mechanics, and of finding techni- earn and operate the detection equipment of radio-ac- solved by sev- of Mr. Hogben's Vohmteering to un- ae important task. The consists of a Geiger survey Survey meter ameters and dosimeter Dale, Stetson Palm- Bill Stodden and aw have been provided material and will Once the Study of these instruments which were by the Department of i to a request from E. M. Lleyellyn Director of Civil our school is cooperating mntest to give im- g in this important FROM General in part as fol- many families of going to become survival consei- to be done through We feel that eOple are the very best and that, if we conscious of this be effectively in- homes. been worked With the Offi, and has the office. Also, we dary , School of the State and have their au- and blessing in pre- to the high schools of set this Plan in opera- as it will serve as well as Civil March ] and to the state before A p:'il. I"RO}! TIlE II()()K NTACI(N By Shirlee ?,hlrphy M.iss Eleanor Ahlers, library ad- viser fom the Slale Delarl.ment of Public Instruction, visited the Mary M. Knight library \\;Vcdnes- lilLY afternoon, Jail. 9 for the t)ur - l)(s;e of a, dvising a, nd making rec(muwnd:!lions for lhe library planned for t,be new building. The present l)lan include adequate floor sl)ace to scat ,I0 students in i he 1 ea(liug room, alh)w 200 SLlilal'e feet for a cond?incd work I'OOI2I an(t magazine storage area and shelve more than 3,000 books. At the present time we classify ore' collection into only two g'J'ollps: the "E" books for the first three grades and the fiction and no 1-fiction hooks for grades ,t to 12. Miss Ahlers suggested creating a "J" section in fiction for grades 4, 5 and 6. This ar- rangement would make it easier for the middle graders to find stories at their reading and in- terest level. Miss Ahlers expressed the opinion that this room should be a<lequate (or many years. After studying the results of her survey of present conditions and the proposed future plans, Miss Ahlers will outline her find: rags and make recommendations. We were gratefnl for her assist- anee as a basis for constructive planning to aid in better service for our students. In story hour the tramp and the little skunk are safely re- united in the little wood. The tramp discovers that his pockets are 'just the right number. One pocket is for pancakes and other for a little skunk. SEVENTII ANI) EIGHTH GRADES By Rene Perkins Our girls had an important part in tbe style show at the Parent- Teacher meetin last Thm'sday evening. Jan Stark, Janiee Gwin- nett, Carol and Barbara Owen, Rene Perkins and Kathleen Carl tile modeled garments they had made in home economics class. The boys played basketball at \\;Vishkah on Wednesday evening, Jan. 9. It was a good game but MMI( trailed at the final whistle with the score 24-19 in favor of our Oppollents. We hope to produce a one-act play after basketball, season. {l'S. Bennett is looidng o er some good plays iu order to select one ap- lropriate for our group. We enjoyed an unusually in- terestiug film last week which exl)lained ' great deal about man- made satllKes f .... and how the as- t%nmts circle the earth and are returned safely . Air Force Looking For Ex-Servicemen SgL. Fredriek W. Knight, Air Force Recrniter for this area an- nounced today that increased em- phasis is being placed on the prior service program. If you are a prior service man who has served honorably in any branch of the lnilitary service, you may be elig- ible for enlistment in the I;nitcd States Air Force. Under the Air Force's new and expanded prior service enlistment program, it may be Possible f .... you to return to mili{a; .... " m the grade held at the time of separation from active dnty. The Air Force needs your skill, train- mg and experience to help meet critical requirements of the aero- space age. Pind out if you can qualify for m-grade enlistment in the Air Force today. Visit your Air Force recruiter at 205 East 4th Ave- nue, Olympia or call Olympia 352- 9362. Well begun is half done. Horace, BUSINESS TV Service- Radio - TV Phonographs C'B 2-way radio LEROY'S TV SERVICE Mt. View Ph. 426-3172 Tire Service-- ' New - Goodrich Recapping " Used OK RUBBER WELDERS Mt. View Ph. 426-4832 Electrical- I Falrbanks-Morse Pumps Electric Heattng Westinghouse Appliances 419 Railroad Ph, 426-1283 SHELTON ELECTRIC CO, Helena Rubinstein cos- metics Prescriptions : Hypo-Allergic cosmetics NELL'S PHARMACY Govey Bldg. Ph. 426-3327 ents are already well enter this contest Ys on the sev- Printing ..... Defense as an official course eeek. The English stu- - Quality Work grades ten throu of All Kinds select from a list of not less THE JOURNAL zn length. 227 Cota Phone 426.4412 leal essays onsid- 00D'ES OF THE WEEK Computed for Hood Canal Oakland Bay tides are I hr, and 50 rain. later and plus 3.0 ft. , Friday, January 18 Low . ................. t:31 a.m. 5.7 ft. High ................ 10:58 a.m. lI.3 ft. Low . .............. (;:15 p.m. 3.1 ft. S/itllrllay, ,]Ialnllry 1,0 High ...................... 1:03 g.7 ft. L,)w  ........ 5:39 :t. na. (i.8 ft. High ......... 11:34 a.m. ]1.0 ft. Lo\\;" . ..... 7:04 p.m. 2.1 ft. Stf!liltly, ,]lllnlarv tlt Itig'b ..... 2:20 a.m. 9.5 ft. Low . ...... (;:,t9 a.m. 7.6 ft. High .............. 12:1l p.m. 10.8 ft. Low .......... 8:29 p.m. 0 ; ft. FfiOllday, Jainlary 21 High ........... 3:18 a.m. 10.4 ft. Low . ............... 8:0,1 a,m. 8.1 ft. I tio'h ........... 12:51 p.m. 10.7 ft. Low . ............. 8:29 p.m. 0.6 ft. TuPday, Jammry 22 High ........... 4:05 a.m. 11.4 ft. Low . ................ 8:54 a.m. 8.2 ft. High ............... 1:33 p.m. 10.7 ft, Low ................. 9:08 p.m. -1.1 ft. %Vednesd'ly, ,lanuary 23 High ................ 4:43 a.m. 11.8 ft. Low ................. ,q :44 a.m. 8.2 ft. Hig'h .............. 2:15 p.m. 10.8 ft. Low . ................. 9.46 p.m. -1.7 ft. Thnrsduy, January 24 High ............... 5:17 a.m. 12.1 ft. Low . ............. 10:29 a.m. 8.0 ft High ................. 3:01 pro. 11.0 ft. Low _ ................ 10:23 p.m. -2.1 ft. Scientist Text Is From Luke The' Apostle Luke's inspiring ac- count of the raising of the widow's son from the dead will be heard at Christian Science services Sun- day. Subject of tile Lesson-Ser- mon is "Life." The Golden Text is from Mat- thew (4:4,: "It is written, Man shall not live by bread alone, but by every word that proceedeP, out of the mouth of God." Passages to be read from "Sci- ence and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy \\;viii include this selection (p. 547) : "The Scriptm'es are very sacred. Onr ainl must be to have them understood spiritually, for only by this uudestanding "can truth be gained." And continuing on the same page: "It is this spiritual perception of Scripture, which lifts humanity out of disease and death and inspires faith." Accouni-Numhers Required On Income Tax Returns Taxpayers were reminded today by Seattle District Internal Rev- enue Director Neal S, \\;VaYren that tlllth?r a recent law Ibey are re- quired to enter their identifying "'tax aceounF' numbers 'on 1962 income tax returns filed in 1963. For the individual, this is his social security number, or similar nuliber issncd for tax reporting purposes if he has never had em- lloyment under social security coverage. Use of identifying numbers is essential to electronic processing of returns, now being installed nationwide by Internal Revenue, Warren said. He added that fail- nre to show account nunlber may delay any refund due. Taxpayers still needing an ac- count number should apply at once to the Distriel Director's of- lice, or to the District Office of the Social Security Administra- tion. or by writing, to Internal Revenue Service, Post Office Box 211. Baltimore. Maryland. Director Warren pointed out also that payers of dividends and interest are required to obtain the account numbers of their share- holders and depositors and to rise them on information documents submitted to Internal Revnue. He said receivers of income from !hcse sources should comply promptly when they get requests lot ...elr account numbers from- the paying organization. This also is required by law, he added. DIRECTORY Floor Coverings - I Linoleum Tile . Carpeting Formica REX FLOOR COVERING Mt. View Ph. 426-2292 Radiator Repair------ " Boiling out Soldering New cores BOON'S PLUMBING HEATING, SHEET METAL 23 S, 1st. Ph. 426-3483 Florist for all oeealo Flowers EVERGREEN FLORISTS 4th & Birch 8 to 8 426-8479 H= Auto Glass I nstallation JIM PAULEy, INC. 5t & Railroad Ph. 426-8231 Draperies -- free estimates work guaranteed J. C. PENNEY CO. 3 RR Ave, Ph. 426-828 Forester Group Hears Discussion Of Timber Taxation Proposals Fquitnblc Forest Taxation was the subject of discussion at the January meeting of the Southwest VCashingtm, Chapter of the So- ciety of American Foresters Jan 4 at thc Lewis and C!nH; Holel in Centralia. Program chairman. Bob Tanner of Shclton. opened the discussion with a showing of the Indmtrial Forestry Association's film, "The New Forest". This film stresses the economic importance of the forest industry in the Northwest and the costs and risks of tree farming. The first speaker on the pro- grant was Lewis County Forester Dick Bickford. Biekford gave a discussion of the methods used in Lewis County to assess the value of timher stands. He pointed out that the first step is that of de- termining timber volumes which he does with the use of aerial photographs and conventional cruising- methods. After finding the volume of a given area tim next step is to fix values to the standing timber. Bickford stated that two imoor- tant criteria are used in this step; that of accessibility of the timber and the logging intentions of the owner. On the basis of these two factors the timber is classified in- to one of five zones. Zone I tim- ber includes land to be logged in three years and has the highest assessed valuation and conse- quently thc highest taxes. On the other hantl, land to be logged in :10 or more years is classified as Zone V and has tire lowest valu- ation. Bickford stated in closing - ."taxes. if high enough, will make it mprofitahlc to grow trees." THE SECOND SPEAKER was Conlq2 Panley, supervisor of tax- alien and land records for Ray- enter Incorporated in Hoquiam. Pauley, who is currently chairman of the Industrial Forestry Asso- ciation's Washington Taxation Committee. briefly traced the his- tory of timber taxes in this state from World War II. He stated that due to the rapid depletion of old growth timber during the war. a need was creat- ed to develop new tax som'ees. This was done through the valu- ation of reproduction and imma- ture timber. Pauley went on to describe the preparation of the Timber Ap- praisal Manual published in 1952. Since that time the manual has been in general use by County as- sessors as a guide m arriving at valuations on timber for property tax purposes. The mmmal is based upon the discount principle, which gives re- cognition to the period of time between date of assessment and the date income is to be received. In 1960, Pauley continued, the Clark County Assessor questioned the legality of the manual and applied the full retail values on timber. This action wns appealed to the State Tax Commission and later witidrawn by the appellant with the understanding that the matter would he referred to the Legislature. The 1961 session of the Legislatm'e passed House Con- current Resolution No, 10 whicl directed the Legislative Conncil to study the fm'est taxation ques- tion and make recommendations to the 1963 session of the Legis- lature. THE INDUSTRIAL Forestry Association committee submitted a proposal to the Revenue and Taxation Connnittee of the Coun- cil which would give Legislative support and direction to the contin- ued use of the vahlation princi- pals contained in the Timber Ap- praisM Manual The Tax Commission objected to this and recommended resolv- ing lhe problem by using a uni- form valuation factor instead o the intent of the owner as a basis for discounting the value. The Revenue and Taxation Committee of the Council referred this pro- posal to the Industrial Forestry Association committee and asked if it would be possible to prepare a recommendation to incorporate a uniform valuation factor and what the factor should be. This was done and the Legisla- tive Council adopted the uniform valuation factor proposal incorpo- rating a factor of 30 percent and will recommend this proposal to the 1963 session of the Legisla- ture, which convened Monday, Jan. 14. Pauley said "that Indus- try generally has agreed to sup- port the uniform valuation of 30 percent proposal provided the fac- tor is not changed" He conclud- ed by stating that "it is imper- ative to get some correeti\\;,e leg- islation passed during this session of the State Legislature if the practice of ustained yield forest management is to contime in the State of Washington". The next meeting of the South- west 'Washington Chapter will be held in Olympia Feb. 1. The sub- ject of the program will be "For- est Recreation". This will be a joint meeting with the South Pu- get Sound Chapter. The forest industries are an im- portant part of Washington's econ- omy. They provide jobs for thou- sands, taxes to support our school and pave our roads. To keep oper- ating, these industries must have raw material in the form of trees. Be careful with fire outdoors and help Keep Washington Green. Journal Wad Ads Pay NOIICE The stated annual meet- ing of the shareholders of the association will be held at the office of the association on Saturday, February 2, 1963. MASON COUNTY SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Title Insurance Building SH ELTON, WASHINGTON LOW COST HOHE LOANS NEW CONSTRUCTION--- REMODELING PURCHASE 6 % On Reducing Balances -- No Commission Charges Mason Gounly Savings & Loan Assodalion. TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING- SHELTON BEEF ROAST BONELESS BEEF STEW ::::::,==:;:::79' , Lean, Fresh. "vEm,,E" GROUHD BEEF _ . .................... 39 "t::3:' !!''' :- We Guarantee it! ......... LB : BONELESS-- US Choice t Arm Cut, ROLLED ROAST vo,,,oo, o00_.oo, ..... : ...................... ,-o. 89 Semi-Boneless  ,:!:. llllpll[A Fresh, lean, small I,la( I li illet of R0ckfish I _ ' I Boneless Flash ! o's CARROTS .o,,,,, IDAHO NO. LEMONe00x,0000 Large for Juice, Our 25 c llnew see all plastic pack. Tray of 3 EA. PEARS No. 1 D'a.njou, oo,.2/20, fect for eating LB. Z pRINTS or CUBES POUND 3 BIG DAYS OF SAVINGS! January 17-18-19 Right to Limit! BUTTER DARIGOLD GRADE AA / i ii DARIGOLD EVAPORATED HILK Tins ............ 8/'1 o,,oo, HOUSE Regu,ar TINS Ii1 TINS OhllD OAMPBE'00'S ........................................ TOHATO oz SODA CRACKERS *" ""*" 2S' 16-OZ. PKG ............................. CHEEZ WHIZ 49* 14-0Z. JARS .............................................. Serve-U Saves-U "'=' SUP ItlJN$'S "" ll:hiek "LARGE SIZE"  I00ll BIG CE  i PKG OF t R BROWN 'N SERVE *ROLLS 00o"2 .............. 3/99'1 1 FRESH POTATO BREAD :'o:r.::: ......................... 34'1 I ' ! H 8ur00esh N NER -. 39 r FROZEN Di S ............. ...........