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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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News of Mason County, WA
Mason County Journal
March 4, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 4, 1971
 

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Hood Canal School PTA Meeting An over capacity crowd witnessed a variety program with P.T.A. president Mrs. Blanche Boggs in charge. During a short business meeting Miss Sue Colasuonno and Bill Archer were presented special hand made coffee cups from the P.T.A. made by Jeanie Lindgren. Both teachers are late additions to the Hood Canal faculty, Miss Colasuonno replacing Mrs. Hueston and Mr. Archer assigned to special music education. Chairman of the Shelton school citizen's advisory committee Walt Parsons, presented slides of buildings completed by Shelton's architect for the new Shelton High School. All non-highs will vote bond issues April 6 to help build the new school. Miss Shawn Goenen, Hood Canal physical education specialist, was ,in charge of a student demonstration in the use of a parachute in physical education classes and skills developed in gymnastics. Students of the kindergarten and first, second, third and seventh grades demonstrated skills in gymnastics. Girls from the intermediate grades calling themselves the "Trojanettes", with Mrs. Vickie Merifield in charge, demonstrated marching routines. First Aid Class City of Tacoma and P.U.D. employees had a two day first aid work-shop held at the Hood Canal School. Approximately 28 men attended the class which was held in a classroom in the intermediate addition. Registrations Books Nescomers to the Hood Canal School District area are reminded to register so they may vote in the coming bond issue-levy election that will be held April 6. Registration books close March 6. .............. 2 .... Reports On Parti Veterans and their dependents taking advantage of three educational programs topped the 1,000,000 mark in 1970, a 31 per cent increase over a year ago, John B. Kirsch, regional director of the Seattle Veterans Administration office, said here today. Nationally over 500,000 veterans and a number of servicemen are enrolled in the G1 Bill educational assistance program, known as Chapter 34. More than 24,757 are in Washington State. Of this total, 15,216 are attending college. Next, numerically, a 40.9 per cent increase in a year, are those taking advantage of the vocational rehabilitation training program for service disabled veterans. This is known as Chapter 31. Most of these veterans are also attending college, including 644 in Washington. The third program, Chapter 35, provides educational benefits for dependents and survivors of totally disabl'ed or deceased veterans whose disability or death is service connected. Only a fraction of those ~i.bte are in school ,s,, sa ' ...... increas~d'~P"~ 9.4 per cent over a year ago. Widows, wives and sons and daughters of deceased or disabled veterans, 35,112 in number, are on college campuses or in classrooms. More are enrolling daily since Congress loosened eligibility rules last year. A total i ' !i ii; 'i of 904 Washington State dependents of veterans are enrolled under this program. Kirsch said he expected a sizeable increase in Chapter 35 usage in the next few years. "The VA along with other Federal, state and service organizations has underway a 33-city series of Veterans Benefits Clinics, and it is gratifying to see the number of Chapter 35 eligibles - wives and widows - seeking information about their rights." A total of 7,695,000 veterans in the nation, 130,000 in Washington State, are currently eligible for the three educational programs, Kitsch said. A total of 4,573,000 nation-wide, with 70,000 in Washington, are Vietnam veteran eligibles. Through November 1970, a total of 2,759,000 veterans and servicemen have entered VA educational training programs. The total cumulative costs in educational assistance paid by VA for post-Korean veterans as of November 1 970 is $2,700,000,000. A total, of $10,947,975 was by: educational programs in 1970. During the past 26 years, Kirsch said, the three major "GI Bills" have been used by more than 12,000,000 veterans at a combined cost of $21,700,000,000. STUDENTS FROM MRS. Annette McGee's seventh grade class at Southside School visited the state capitol recently and met the 24th Legislative District legislators. They also met other state officials. Kneeling left to right are, Rod Schuffenhauer, John LaBresh, Vern Bailey, Mike Hovind, Don Hartwell, Bob Holtorf, Dan Taylor, Eric Johnson; sitting, Fred Bedell, John Wooldridge, Greg Sheetz, Ray Dyson, Greg Parsons, Jim Huston; Standing, Ruthann Thompson, Terry Smith, Cherry Chaplin, Dana Christensen, Ella Studer, Pat Trotzer, Chris Bacon; Back Row, State Sen. Gordon Sandison, Southside Bus Driver George Snyder, State Rep. Charles Savage, Mrs. McGee and State Rep. Paul Conner. rgreen Recruitment of approximately 36 new faculty members to operate academic programs at The Evergreen State College, which opens its Olympia campus Sept. 27, is nearly complete, it was announced today by Vice President and Provost David G. Barry. The new faculty, expected to be under contract before the end of March and due to report for work next September, will join 18 planning faculty who have been on the scene since last September putting together details of CU academic programs. "We began this second phase of faculty recruiting with a list of 7,000 names, including prospects from across the country and from many other nations, and have now pared it down to 70 finalists," Barry said. "Most of Library Has Books On rdenin, By MORLEY KRAMER This is the time of year when thoughts are turned to gardening. The Shelton Public Library has a wealth of material to help you plan your landscaping, give you direction on how and when to plant, and how to take care of your lawn. Home Garden and Flower Grower is a monthly magazine that features articles like "Six Tested Steps to Better Soil", "Add Color With Easy To Grow Shrubs," and "1971 Grasses for the applications were unsolicited, and we were particularly gratified that many came from persons who had heard and were excited about Evergreen's programs and wanted to be a part of shaping this new college." Faculty members are being sought to fill positions in Evergreen's two credit-generating academic programs - Coordinated Studies and Contracted Studies. Coordinated Studies are cooperative learning enterprises usually involving 100 students and five faculty from different fields, studying a common topic or problem from a multiple perspective. Contracted Studies are arranged so that students - either as individuals or in small groups - may sign up with a faculty member or other college sponsor to earn credit by doing a specific project, carrying out an investigation, mastering a skill or dealing with a body of subject matter to pursue a specialty. "Our program involves total commitment to excellent teaching and the rewards within the system are designed to recognize that fact," Barry explained. Interviewing of top-priority Richer Lawns." Organic candidates by college officials will Hearings Bud Gardening and Farming is another be completed in about one week, magazine designed to help you with those selected scheduled to grow a better garden. In addition receive confirming letters by Are Slate To Stort to feature articles it has a garden March 1, Barrysaid. "Wehopeto ~. calendar and a question and have most ofthemundercontract When Rep. Julia Butler including $1.4 million for MRS. MARGARET FORMAN, operating room supervisor, answer section, shortly afterward," he added. Hansen's Interior Appropriations parkway and road construction; Mason General Hospital, Shelton, and treasurer of Evergreen Government publications Subcommittee began budget $285,200 for road, trail, and chapter, Association of Operating Room Nurses was among offer expert advice for your .... hearings March 1 it started building maintenance and the guests at the testimonial dinner honoring Mrs. Ruth spring plantings. The classes of dahlias, their planting, care and 0 IJty examining a document containing rehabilitation, and $409,100 for Bramhall, right; supervisor, operating room nurses, Mary: propagation are described in the Get a ua $9 million in funds for management and fire control. Bridge Children s Hospital, Tacoma. Mrs. Bramhall recently pamphlet "Growing Dahlias.~' The Department of Interior and -Ft. Vancouver Historic Site, Related Agencies for Western$275,300, including $42,000 for was elected national president of the AORN at the groups pamphlet Growing Iris in the Aai0nJacket Washington. roads and trails, $155,000 for congress in Las Vegas. Presenting Mrs. Bramhall with a special Home Garden' described the The biggest chunk of that buildings and preliminary medallion was Braddock Jones, national sales manager, ASR various types of irisis, how they amount is proposed for the excavation research, and $78,300 Medical Industries, which co-sponsored the testimonial grow, their planting and care, National Park Service - for management, dinner for Mrs. Bramhall held at Rodeway Inn, Tacoma. propagation, diseases and iris insects. The leaflet, "Home $6,330,000. That amount is broken down thus: -Mt. Rainier National Park, $1.7 million, including over $1 million for road, trail, and building construction and maintenance; $646,000 for management and fire control, and $34,000 for liquidating current contracts for roads, trails, and buildings. -Olympic National Park, $2.02 million, including $972,200 for road, trail, and building maintenance and rehabilitation; $712,200 for management and fire control, and $336,000 for liquidating current construction contracts. -North Cascades, Ross Lake, and Lake Chelan, $2,16 million, Film Showing is Planned A film, "Restless Sea", dealing with Christians in Russia will be shown at 6 p.m. March 7 in the Shelton First Baptist Church. The film was made during a 6,000 mile trip across the Soviet Union from Siberia to Moscow and Leningrad. The purpose of the film is to give a properly balanced view of the conditions of the Christian Church in the Soviet Union, It gives the background of the Russian revolution and is excellent for those studying Russian history, politics and religion. The film showing is open to the public. -San Juan Island, $99,000, including $24,100 for building and trail maintenance and rehabilitation, and $74,900 for management. Proposed budget for the U.S. Forest Service for the area is $1,319,900, of which $1,264,000 is for forestry research activity in Olympia, Seattle, and Wenatchee. An item of $23,000 has been budgeted for the Wind Rivet Nursery near Carson, Washington, and $32,900 for land acquisition for Olympic National Forest., A total of $862,000 is slated for national fish hatcheries at Q uilcene and on the Quinalt Indian Reservation - $152,000 and $710,000, respectively; for construction by the Bureau of Sport Fisheries and Wildlife. Western Washington Bureau of Indian Affairs budget items for road construction on reservations total $467,000, o~ which $267,000 would be for the Hoquiam office a~d $200,000 for the Western Washington region. Budget hearings before Mrs. Hansen's subcommittee will run through April. Southside IS By MRS. RAY KRATCHA SOUTHSIDE - Southside Homemakers met at the home of Jane Hendrick Feb. 16. Those attending were Shirley Stites, Monna Heinis, Ruth Chambers and Jane Itendrick. Some of the members are planning on attending the sewing lessons at the Extension Office. Instead of having their regular meeting on March 17, they're going to the Evergreen Inn Convention Center for a "Mini Convention." Jane Hendrlck gave a report on the council meeting she attended at the Extension Office. Dessert and coffee were served by the hostess Jane Hendrick. FOr Table Tops, Mirrors, Aluminum Sash, Shower and Tub Doors, Storm Doors and Window Glass Replacements of all kinds See o , 710 CEDAR Leroy Dale 426-1152 Call for Free 'Estimates ~_- - - -- ~--------- --- Southside Grange meets Friday evening and it will be a potluck. Mrs. Tom Weston and children spent ~he weekend on Whidbey Island as guests of Mrs. Eva Holt. Gathering at Mr, and Mrs. Ray Kratcha's last Sunday to celebrate Ray Kratcha's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. John Cookson and Jackie, John Kratcha and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Kratcha, Michael and Shelley. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kratcha and Mr. and Mrs. John Cookson and Jackie visited Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kratcha on the weekend. Planting by Design", is designed to help you, whether you want to refurbish a tired landscape, or start from "scratch" on the grounds around a new house. These guidelines are provided to help you plan your landscape planting. The library has a selection of current seed catalogs that show new and different varieties of plants. You can find unusual specimens illustrated in color to give you ideas for brightening your garden. Books such as Sunset's Landscaping for Western Living show you in detail how to lay out your own landscape plan, using every inch of ground to full advantage to get just the kind of garden that fits your own special way of living. Start your gardening season at the Shelton Public Library. The library is open noon to 5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. II IIII 1817 Olympic Hwy. No. -- Mr. View Complete Automotive Service For Appointment When you buy a new Here's an amazing offer: buy a Romelite E-Z chain saw--the lightest H0melite ever built--0r any other new H0melite chain saw and we'll give you a top- quality, 100% Nylon jacket absolutely free! You'll wear this good:looking . jacket for all outdoor I~ activities--especially when you use your new Homelite chain saw these chilly days So hurry on in. Offer is good only while the supply lasts ..... MOTOR SHOP 1306 Olympic Hwy: S. 426-4602 III Page 14 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, March 4, 1971 Matlock i, Oyster By DORA HEARING MATLOCK - There will be an Oyster Stew and Chili Supper at Mary M. Knight school gym Saturday night from 6 to 9 p.m. sponsored by the seniors. The price is $1.25 for adults, 75c grades from one through six. Preschool children are free. they will serve Oyster Stew/Chili~cole slaw, green salad, "home made bread and home made pie, coffee and soft drinks. Mr. and Mrs. Max Cash were Thursday night dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier. Mr. and Mrs. William Barnes Jr. of Mercer Island spent the week-end at their farm here. Visitors at the Portman home last week were Mrs. Lud Rossmaier-on Wednesday, Mrs. Clarence Palmer and Mrs. Pat Creamer on Friday and Mr. and Mrs Edward Townsend and Mr. and Mrs. R.E. Bradberry Sunday afternoon. Bob Whitmarsh and Mr. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valley accompanied by Mrs. Florence Lawton of Shelton visited Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Valley of Agate Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valley and LeRoy Valley and children were Saturday dinner guests of Mrs. Jean Diggle and family of McCleary. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sharp and family, James Rossmaier and girls of Olympia and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Goodburn and children of Shelton were weekend guests at the Lud Rossmaier home. Ira and Beth Brehmeyer spent Saturday with their grand parents Mr. and Mrs. I, C. Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Brehmeyer Jr. spent Saturday evening with the Fords. Debbie Brehmeyer and David Knipshield of Shelton were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. I.C. Ford. Matlock Friday night! Club will be Saturday Matlock inches of and since nice days dropped to Corps For Ap by Seattle Engineers Walker, 440 for a De permit for Canal, near work anchors and private swimming. Into requested to any they may work. The a permit based on impact of the public affecting include, but navigation, water conservati recreation, damage and, .in welfare of the will be the record in be in the grant a notice the Seattle than M consideration.~ Your Guide to Expert Services in County Auto Glass ' Floor Expert Installation JIM PAULEY, INC. Mt. View Kneeland Center Ph. 426-8231 --Tile REX Mt. View Auto Repairing Gunsmith "R epal ~ I -- Major Overhauls AntlClt I -- Brakes & Ignition --Preclsl I --Welding & Tune-ups Mount --ShotgU -- Special Winterizing a I gau --Shooti I ED'SSERVICE WARI~ Route 2 BoX [ 219 So. 1st . 42,6-1212 Barber Insurance Tired I Men's Halt Styling _ Let u~ I * Razor Styling ~ /Auto-Heft I * Shampooing rl[.~rJ Buslne~ I * Regular Hair Cuts ~ We Iocat InsuranCe * Scissor Contouring I BERNIE'S HAIR STYLING ,),RN I For Appointment Call 426-2072 I ~IsUF 116 N. 2rid. I 1618 Olympic Hwy. S. Beauty " -- Complete Hair Care -- Wigs - Wiglets - Switches -- Merle Norman Cosmetics -- Free Demonstrations ELAINE'S BEAUTY SALON 6th & Laurel 426-4582 Masonry Cable TV For Service Call Rental Almost & Chairs, 2216 W. Chain Saws = Sign I New and Used--Rentals ] I Oregon Chains & Accessories ! I I Small motor tune-up & repairs Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., daily I Mike's McCulloch Shop Phil 2215 olympic Hwy. N., 426-4639 Concrete Travel J --Ready-mix Concrete ] ~;rusF | --Concrete Culverts & Blocks J --Sand, Gravel, Brick & Stone No Extra J --Fireplace Screens & Tools Angle" | GRAYSTONE of SHELTON 401 7th & Park 426-3344 Drugs [ I --Helena Rubinstein | --Cosmetics I --Prescriptions --Hypo-Allergic Cosmetics | NELL'S PHARMACY 5th & Franklin Ph. 426-3327 Large Fancy Gt 1221 W.