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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
March 11, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 11, 1971
 

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High School les ann EE Friday and those fond of good times are in for a attend the Shelton Drama Departments Lincoln". very hard for the months the cast and m staff has been their opening night at 8 p.m. in the Reed in Illinois, the play revolves of Mary Lincoln assassination and the in which she was written by Thomas shown on Broadway Special effects will be regular patrons of Drama company. motion picture Will 'start the play. being advanced for of about 300 Persons in the first of The Evergreen at Olympia, it was Week by Director David W. Brown. authorized by the opens in o an initial class of adents, including taking the of one-third of a ,mic load. may earn part-time in both kinds s we offer - and Contracted said. "This Wishing to start PUrsuit of a degree sted in merely ne college-level ated Studies programs ung communities, 100 students lty members from These groups will Studies by focusing problems or themes. ch program will t academic and will bring their to the common members may one or two units of quarter by attending Other public events, books and of writing In where a two units worth also participate carry out an ect. ~ated Studies east Asia: d Conflict" for part-time inter Quarter. Taken by students on a Dejur animation process camera by taking 10,800 separate pictures of Civil war scenes. The film will flash across the-stage on six net screens giving it a dreamlike effect. Various use of music and lighting will also enhance the viewer. Members of the cast include Debby Shawver and Wendy Erhart, seniors, as Mrs. Lincoln; Linda Cochran and Holly Manke, juniors, as Sally; Jenny Jensen, senior and Nancy Maranville, junior, as Lizzie Keckley; Vicki Buckley senior, and Nancy Ewart junior, as Emily Todd Helm ; Mike Connolly, junior, Robert Lincoln; Guy Hedge, senior as a Civil War veteran, Dan Nye, senior as Doctor Patterson, and Len Morris, senior and Joe McClanahan, junior as Billy Herndon. The production staff includes Dean Tarrach, director, Lorraine In Contracted Studies, students - either as individuals or in small groups of persons sharing mutual interests - may sign up with a faculty member or other college sponsor to earn credit by doing specific projects or investigations, mastering skills or dealing with specific bodies of subject matter. Part-time students may sign contracts carrying one or two units of credit and complete the work over a period of about three months. "We'd like to determine how many persons hope to register as part-time Evergreen students, what their academic interests are and whether or not they are interested in pursuing degrees," Brown said. "This will really help us in the refinement of program plans between now and September." Anyone desiring information about part-time programs should write to the Office of Admissions, The Evergreen State College, Olympia 98501, or telephone 753-3150. Social Security Rep. Julia Butler Hansen (D-Wash.) has joined in sponsoring legislation providing for a.15 per cent raise in Social Security benefits retroactive to Jan. 1 of this year. "Certainly," she said, "with the President's welfare proposal this is a step most apropos for our elderly people." Besides the across-the-board raise, the legislation provides for minimum monthly benefits of $100 (up from $64) and raising annual earnings limitation to $2,400. The 1970 Social Security Amendments Act provided for a five per cent increase in benefits. Johnson assistant to Tarrach; Sandy Baskin, student director. Larry Nelson, history instructor is the stage director for the production and William Steinbacher is the art director. Direction for the lighting falls into the hands of senior Randy Wiltman, and the sound director is junior Scott Miltenburger. Properties chairman is Melissa Bergeson and she is assisted by Tom Evander, Dave Anderson, Merrilee Stewart and Jan Goodpastor. Walk March 28 nine high schools in the Olympia, Shelton and Bremerton areas will be participating in a walk for the mentally retarded in an effort to raise funds for the Washington Association for Retarded Children. A.F.S. What's your idea of a good time? Sports? Games? Talent shows in which you can take part? Meeting new people from many different countries? Well if any of these events appeal to your sense of pleasure, AFS week (March 15-20) is for you. To start things off, a kick off assembly will be held March 12 in the Shelton gym. Here's the line-up of events for the following week: Monday a talent show will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the Junior High auditorium. At the same time the coronation of the AFS Royalty will be held. The AFS royalty consists of the AFS King and Queen, chosen from Shelton High seniors and AFS Junior Royalty, chosen from the first grades in area elementary schools. March 16, the finals of the Olympic Games will be held at 2:30 p.m. in the Shelton Gymnasium. Wednesday there will be a potluck dinner for AFS members and their families and the visiting exchange students. Thursday the visiting AFS exchange students and the finalists from Monday night's talent show will put on a talent show and the Olympic Medals will be awarded at 7:30 p.m. in the Junior High auditorium. Friday, a car rally will be held starting at 9 or 9:30 a.m. At least two people, a navigator and a driver, must be in each car and a $2 entrance fee will be charged. Dress Code The trial dress code which started in December and was to have ended March 1 is still in effect until a suitable dress code can be drawn up. Girls State Girls State Applications are available now for junior girls who are interested in government. Three girls from Shelton will be selected to attend Gifts' State in Ellensburg during the summer. Girls applying should be interested in government. I .,this 5 cycle NOW_this Fabric .Mas.ter,, rvvsr .. er has " " , -speed I1~1~1 Fab ' enZYme Soak Cycle and Soft.Heat= and WrinKle.uu=,,, "-', 4, nc Softener Dispenser takes the guesswork out of drying '" $11 =2s,.95 dl ml 8n * Now " -l-A co',or w., $204.95 BB Ell s~.t ~ $5 More NOW I $5 More wit Ycle for an=, So He~tt tejulates heat autoraatlcaJly-- o, a 'g2 ....... fi ..... .e, .................... h t..b ...... . elect dryneu pus s toma icdlY. ~ en load is I rk Dry r t~ d ",.rra rilse era" ~,~me cold, warm or hot water st,ask temperature; iminates ~n~esswo e s , ~t oveedried Until you remove clothes, t~/te~e~t for s Perttures Infinite water level control conserves water dry Clothes come out aalt, fluff) --n t tumble every 5 minutes for up to 2 ki a~llth d ...... e~Itlll~tds. Timed beach d ...... d timed I b'c WrinkleGuardprovid" lO'l'Laidr~ ~'rhm~imtant.ptal abzlcl, Fua-wid b [,old. Stapt~I fabric ~of-~ there's no need for you to return =f wMSOr s arts hours . helps prevent wr~nktes I :ePexumble,Ction stops when door is opened. r ,xoto.Swi ~ne release automatictll t ro im a r~-- rl ~tttor I'f ~y a p per t es A'r)~rmakesbandywrtmg~un~ Acr tic.finish .z-~l . -.,,ore even ~ = hexes rol s c othes over Provi el orce u xf iQ~dnit h~t filter doe~ deeD'te~ted soil, or stow speed for delicate1. Self- Lighted drum, top.mounted bnt icreen Y Pott.l..~oatel ~ln~ . way wlthme~sycleanng Booer sound~ s insto s * Includes Delivery and Normal Installation -,~Ln.flni~ ~a Inced L I t ' P P el) d ' t( swl ch sleDS ~p n-act on lid s r& sA~tJ ' bluet; acry finish cabinet ll0-120-volt, SAVE $10 WHEN YOU PURCHASE BOTH FOR ONLY SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE 24 PHON: EVERGREEN SQUARE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back! L. L. MclNELLY, left, owner of the Timber Bowl, turns over the receipts from a recent bowling project to John Torrent, special events chairman for the Heart Fund drive here. The bowling project in which several leagues participated raised funds for the Heart Fund drive. Heart John Tarrant, Special Events chairman of the Shelton-Mason county Heart Fund Drive, reports the bowling benefit turned in $250. Participating leagues at the .Timber Bowl were Housewives, Women's and Men's Commercial, Ladies' Trio, Thursday 309ers, Simpson Women, Merchants, Simpson Swing, Guys and Dolls, Mr. and Mrs. Handicap and Sunday Mixed Fours, this involved 450 bowlers. Job's Daughters, Rainbow Girls, Salty Sashayers, and the High School Blanket Toss donated another $72.58 making a total of $322.58 turned in to the Heart Fund treasurer, Mrs. Guy Beckwith. A complete statement of the Heart Fund Drive collections will be made at a later date when all outlying areas have reported. Heart Memorials may be sent throughout the year to the chairman, Mrs. Maybell Daniels, 713 Franklin St., Shelton. Phone 426-3080. Conner Bill House Bill 246, introduced in the House of Representatives this week by Representative Paul H. Conner, Democrat of Sequim, would provide free tuition at any state institution of higher education for children of law enforcement officers killed or totally! disabled in line of duty. Conner said the increasing hazards faced by police officers in protecting society against increasing crime and violence make it incumbent upon the state to assume a share of the risk to their families in such high-cost areas as college educational opportunities. Skokomish O Hunter Atte By MARY VALLEY SKOKOMISH - Bill Hunter, as chairman of the Mason County Commission attended the joint meeting of the Legislature Thursday to hear Vice President Spire Agnew's speech on Federal revenue sharing. Skokomish Grange will hold its regular meeting Friday evening starting with a potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. George Doak of Shelton who works with Civil Defence will be showing movies of the recent California earthquake and how the Civil Defence works. This will be an open meeting starting at 8:15 and the public is invited. James Magnus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Strong, who has served in the Marines returned home and was married Feb. 7 in Lemon Grove, Calif. and is now residing in Shelton. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Strong Jr., of Petersburg, Alaska, spent the weekend with his parents. Stanley flies a commercial plane for the Alaska Air and flies the mail for Author Wayne Short. Mrs. David Horton, of Juneau, Alaska, was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Les Crossan. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Neff and family and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Crossan were dinner guests at the Crossan home on Sunday. Bill Hunter Jr., with members of the Senior Literature Class, drove to Seattle on Thursday to see the Seattle Reperatory Theatre and Richard Chamberlain in Richard the Second, at the Seattle Center. The young people of the Skokomish Community Church staged a kidnap on Saturday and For your set of four old on-car take-off tires when you buy a set of four new UNICO MARK V GLASS BELTED TIRES. Lots of other good bargains too, at ~~#t//~ FARM ER S Closed Sun. and Men. 407 S. 1st 426-4373 13 men were taken to the church where they were served breakfast and paid their ransom to be released. It was part of a fund drive to raise money for the young to attend a Youth Seminar, which will be held in Seattle in April. Pare and Bill Hunter Jr. completed eight weeks of skiing instruction Saturday at Snoqualme and Crystal Mt. Mr. and Mrs. John Brush made a business trip to Hadock Thursday. Studded Tires Out April 1 The Washington State Highway Department announced this week that automobiles with studded tires will not be allowed on the state highways after April 1. All vehicles, including school buses and commercial vehicles, in addition to private vehicles are affected by this law, and will not be able to use studded tires after April I. Menus for 8helt==~n ] Elementary I =hool. and1 Shelton Senior I High Sohool = 3 Week of March 15-19 MONDAY -- meat gravy over rice, vegetable, light rolls, fruit and milk. TUESDAY --r barbecued beef on a bun, potato chips, vegetable tray, fruit jello, cookie and milk. WEDNESDAY -- noodles and beef, tossed green salad, hot buttered biscuits with honey butter, apple crisp and milk, THURSDAY -- grilled cheese sandwich, seasoned green beans, fruit, chocolate cake and milk. FRIDAY -- Professional Conference Day -- NO SCHOOL. Supplement your ohild's diet with Plenamins from pp'$ Retail 133 Railroad Ave. Phone 426-4642 Register for new classes by March 12 at OVTI on the Mottman Road Beginning Typing I0- 12 Intermediate Typing 8-10 & 12:30-2:30 Advanced Typing 8-10 & 10-12 Legal Typing 11-12 Filing ! 2:30-1:30 Office Machine 10-11 & 12:30-1:30 Business Law 1 i-12 Business Math i :30-2:30 Business English 9-10 & 10-11 & 11-12 Welding 8-2:30 & 3-9:30 *intermediate Shorthand 1:30-3:30 * Electronics 8-2: 30 * requires interview with instructor. Olympia Voc-Tech Institute Coil 753-3000 for Into. OVTI -- Community College District '1 Whether you want to buy a new home, Build one, Or remodel the one you cur- rently own, we now have plenty of money available here at TCF to help make those dreams come true. And remember, the way you finance.., and with whom.., is just as import- ant as where you build, and with whom. That's why so many wise home owners have found it pays to talk with the friendly people down at Thurston County Federal. They've found they can save time, work and, yes, even money, when they finanoe with the home loan specialists here at TCF. Why don't you stop by soon, yourself. We'll be looking forward to seeing you. THURSTON COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OLYMPIA--3H ELTON LAC |Y OLYMPIA LACEY SHELTON Home Office Branch Branch Fiktk & Cepitel We), 413 1 Market Square 3 1 3 Railreed Avenue Thursday, March 11, 1971- Shelton-Mason County Journal- Page 15