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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
May 13, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 13, 1971

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tnesse was all those :nd the circuit Witnesses Strum, the group opening evening School at MEMBERS OF THE MASON COUNTY 4-H Court are, seated, left to right, Tina Nelson and Patsy Sharer, and standing, Jennifer Cheney and Chris Rickards. The girls will ride on the 4-H float in the Forest Festival Parade and take part in other activities. S nve ion 6:45 p.m. Malcome Van Ike, a special representative from the Watchtower Society's New York headquarters, has been assigned as chairman and principal speaker for the event, tie will deliver the welcome address Friday at 7 p.m., after which he will conduct the r Session ;Ummer Engineering Technology courses to planned are surveying and tonal credits chemistry. Classes are also scheduled in the automotive mechanics and June welding curricula, and the first Older, who class for practical nurses taught technical by OVTI begins June 14. nroll. However, it will continue for 11 weeks instead of the eight weeks hess and of instruction in other program Will areas. Registration, summer catalogs for and description of individual applied classes are available by contacting rms and the Registrar, Olympia Vocational late and Technical Institute, Route 13, Box 750, Olympia, or by calling office the administration office at achine OVTI's new campus on Mottman Road (753-3000). Spelling Will be ministry school on the stage. The service meeting will follow. Saturday, Van Ike will direct the main program for the evening which will include skits and demonstrations, long a favorite with audiences in the past. His public discourse, "What Is Behind the Spirit of Rebellion?" will be given Sunday at 3 p.m. Strum also reported, "Mr. Van Ike will be happY to talk personally to anyone who wishes to see him during the assembly, but due to his busy schedule an appointment should be made at the Chairman's Office." The circuit supervisor, Edwin R. Thogerson, will be in charge of preparing the assembly program. He makes the assignments and is responsible to see they are carried out in such a way as to be not only interesting, but educational and of practical value to all those attending. Thogerson is a native of Battle Ground, graduating from school there in 1949. With his wife, Joann, he has been ministering to congregations of Jehovah's Witnesses since 1961, and has recently been transferred to this area after serving in Wisconsin, Minnesota and Oregon. Attendance figures are estimated to reach more than 1.500 for the ~athering. will data ~nd data anced I Civil ram emons Run offs to determine Mason County representatives in the State 4-H Demonstration Contest at the Western Washington Fair in Puyallup next fall were held Saturday at the Southside school. Ion Mason County can send two representatives in each of the Senior and Intermediate divisions in Home Economics and Animal Science. They send one inners representative in each of the other divisions. The placings in the run-off competition Saturday were: Home Economics, senior: Pamela Bloomfield, first; Anita Pettitt, second, and Susan Dickinson, third. Home Economics, intermediate, Debbie Lisoskie, first; Lori Engebretson, second; Rene Gates, third; Peri Pettitt, fourth; Vicky Bloomfield, fifth; Morning A special ttole-ln-One Golf Tournament, with all proceeds earmarked for the $75,000 capital building fund drive for Morningside, Inc., will be held May 14, 15 and 16 at the Duffer Driving Range of Recreation Acres on Black Lake Boulevard. Tournament hours are scheduled for 4 to 9 p.m. May 14, and 5 to 9 p.m. May 15 and 16. available for the new building west of Olympia. The rest of the golf tournament funds will be used for a merchandise certificate for the Hole-In-One grand prize winner. Any person getting a hole-in-one on either hole during any of the three days of the tourney will receive the Duffer's usual prize: a card good for ten Marilee Matson, sixth. Competition will be held on the buckets of balls if the ace is carded Animal Science senior' Liana 45-yard Number 1 hole and theon Hole Number 1 ;and a card good A group of mothers of April 6 election. "We have a good Ford first ' " 1 75-yard Number 2 hole. All for 50 buckets of balls if scored on kindergarten and pre-school P. E. program for grades -A'.,;.~_'~ c..; ..... ;.,, .... n" e golfers are welcome. Hole Two If no holes-in one are children has joined efforts to Kindergarten through Ninth and Jean Prouty, first; Michelle Golfers may hit three balls for scored, the persons coming closest publicize the June8 physical we need to keep it," stated Williams, second, and Steven 50 cents. Half of the money will tothe p m on.both holes each day education levy for Hood Canal Marilyn Durand, one of the Ford, third, be donated directly to WlUwmmepnzes. School. mothers. Another mother, Sarah M e c h a n i c a 1 S c i e n c e, Morningside, which is nearing the The grand prize wilt be The "Mom's committee for Deno, believes that the measure Intermediate, Laura Stout, first; final six weeks of a fund drive hWla:ded to the golfer scoring a the P. E. Levy" has formed failed to get support because Oliver Chapman, second, designed to raise money for -- - -one or.,)f none, Is carded, because the measure failed to get people didn't understand theMechanical Science, senior, construction of a new sheltered me person w~th the closest shot 60 per cent majority vote in the wording of the ballot. People thought the school either wanted Brian Chambers, first, workshop and activity center for . during the three days. If more additional physical education Creative Arts, senior: Ruth handicapped and retarded than one golfer scores a personnel, or different personnel Stout, .first; Tracey DeMiero, persons. If the $75,000 campaign hole-in-one or if there are ties in Youths Pick from, the present, second, and Chris Rickards, third, is successful, Morningside will the KPcompehhon, a playoffwill 'The intent was," adds Plant Science, senior: Rebecca qualify for $175,000 in state and be. held to determine the grand Favorite Elwanda Bryant, 'to maintain the Chapman, first, federal funds, making $250,000 prize winners. present program, which if passed, r.~-`i'~..s..-~D-.~m--~.~..-'~.~m..~.~..'~.~m-.~D.-~.'m~.~D..~-~~~ k Of Y will not raise present taxes. In i THE MT k BIG Boo ear fact, the taxes will decrease VIEW PTA HAS, because the school district retired By MORLEY KRAMER some bonds." The young readers of Shelton The Mms have a huge taski THANKYIOu I concurred with the other youngahead of them. The measure to people of the Pacific Northwest retain the present physical when they elected 'Ramona theeducation program will be the ! Pest' to, receive the 1971 Young only one on the June 8 ballot. Readers Choice Award. This The big job will be getting 365 ~ for everyone who helped to make our auction ! book by Beverly Cleary is about a people to vote. "That's the ! last Friday such a success. We met our goal for spirited five-year old and her number necessary to validate the hilarious escapades. The balloting election," explains Shirley l I was carried on this spring in Butters, the chief publicist in the j the evening. i schools and public libraries of Skokomish Valley area. Alaska, ldaho, Montana, Oregon, Committee members I W ~kl Th, k I Washington and British Columbia. encourage people with questions Pupils in grades 4-8 were eligible about the levy to call Hood Canal e so 11~ to cast ballots for their favorite School, 877-5463, for answers. readingnominated, among 16 books campaignMms will conductto dispersea telephonecorrect |I the following, firms who ,narticlpated, but were j It is the fourth time a book informat,ion. They will also ~ not included In the original listing. ! by Mrs. Cleary has been an award display Keep Our Kids Fit" ~ ! winner. The previous times were posters throughoutthe Hood ~ CUT RATE AUTO PARTS LUMBERMEN'S in t957 for Henry and Ribsy,Canal District. ~ LEN'S UNION SERVICE WINGARD'S SPORT SHOP | 1960 for Henry and the Paper Other committeemembersare| KELLY S FURNITURE EVERGREEN LOAN & SPTG. GOODS Route, and 1968 for the Mouse Barbara Gray, Lael Oliver, and the Motorcycle. Born in Charlotte Celestine and Vickie ~ KEN WOLDEN CHEVRON SHELTON RECREATION McMinnville, Ore., and later a Esarey. k~.~D~"m~.~m.~"P~e~.~"~"~-~'-.-D.'~-.""~'~.~"P.'~.."~-m..~"P~m~~~J resident of Portland Mrs. Cleary was graduated from the School of Librarianship of the University of Washington and then became Children's Librarian in Yakima. After her marriage to Clarence T. Cleary she moved to Oakland, Calif. She and her husband now reside in Berkeley, Calif. The Children and Young Adult Division of the Pacific Northwest Library Association has sponsored the Young Reader's Choice balloting since 1940, and the annual award to the author of the winning book is presented at the annual meeting of PNLA which will be held Aug. 18-20 this year on the campus of Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma. The runners-up in this year's balloting were: Kavik, the Wolf Dog by Walt Mercy; Tuned-out by Maria Wojciechowska, and Mystery of the Fat Cat by Frank Bonham. The Shelton Public Library has all of these books.' The Library is open from noon to 9 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. CB Group Has The CB Social Group met for a coffee break at the Agate Grange Hall April 24. Mrs Shirley Keith was hostess for the evening. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Yeck, Patty Yeck, Pat Peck, Pete Replinger, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph DePoe, Mr. and Mrs. George Churas, Mrs. Verna Yeck, Mr. and Mrs. John Cook and Georgie and Mrs. Shirley Keith, Clay and Junior. The Mason County Democratic Club Invites the public to view a Film Address Commissioner for Consumer Affairs, New York City ..."65 cents out of every (tax) dollar for Pentagon products... for war -- ,,past, present and future.., for death and destruction. have to "The enemy is here.., it's smog.., hunger.., despair... Our cities are burning and we're devoting our national resources to making napalm... Why? Because there are profits to be made. ." Thursday, 8:00 P.M. MAY 20 PUD AUDITORIUM By "We must stop buying war.., it's like going to sleep each night with a vial of nitroglycerine under our pillows." We believe in equal rights for women. We believe all women should have natural gas hot water. What is best for one person should be best for all. And nat- ural gas hot water is best.., by far. \ i Women, arise! Call your local gas appliance dealer. He can introduce you to a liberation movement that will make you forever free of troublesome hot water problems. He'll show you how gas water heaters re- store the supply of hot water faster than you can use it--even if yours is a big family. There's no match for the intense blue flame. Nothing heats water like nat- ural gas. No other fuel can heat your water faster or keep it flowing more consistently at the tempera- ture you want. You'll find your change to gas to be a thrifty move, too; it can help you earn Cascade's money-saving All-Gas Rate. And speaking of libera- tion movements, your appliance dealer has a plan to give you dependable gas hot water at a saving that is very liberal indeed! Distributors of Naturalgasatisfaction :i Thursday, May 13, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 13