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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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Hood Canal School ere President Jim Rogerson VP Jim Kneeland Secretary Diane Bourgault Treasurer Jim Johnsen Three members of the LUNCH ticket won their races in the ASB elections Thursday to give the party a near sweep in this year's unique campaign. Jim Rogerson for the presidency, Jim Kneeland for vice president and Jim Johnsen for eeps treasurer (all members of the LUNCH ticket) and independent Diane Bourgault for secretary were the victors in the elections. It was the first time that a party system has worked in getting ASB officers elected. Rogerson defeated Kathy Pill, Kneeland beat 1racy Armstrong, Johnsen defeated Tom Brigham and Bourgault beat Peggy Smith. Smith was the fourth LUNCH ticket member on the general election ballot. All of the candidates in the general election were juniors except for ur sophomore Diane Bourgault. Other candidates and the offices they were running for that lost in the primaries are: for president, Mike Hays, Mike Connolly and Rich Walker; for vice president, Rich James; for secretary, Nancy Maranville; and ices for treasurer, John Waring and Wendy Webb. Whether or not candidates in the future will use the party system remains to be seen, but it was a success story for the LUNCH ticket this year in the elections for 1971-72 ASB officers. oman rns un Lamp By NANCY BLOOMFIELD HOODSPORT -This past week, Deloris Velkov received second and third degree burns on her legs when she tried to help out old Sol using a sun lamp. While sunning, she fell asleep and cooked one side then rolled over and cooked the other. She was rushed to the hospital for emergency treatment, which consisted of packing her in ice and shots for toxia poisioning. Deloris said her legs are healing and so is the cold she caught when she went from way too hot to ice cold. Bob and Jean Bearden drove to Seattle Tuesday to watch Don perform in the University of Showboat Our deepest sympa~y to Mrs. Clyde Reason and Linda and Jerry Hansen in the loss of their husband and father. Clyde, who has been a member of the community for about 18 months, ran Canal Supply with his wife until his Life insurance can be a much better buy.., when you have the fact~. And the fact is, we can probably point out Come wa~8 to combine economy with the maximum benefit program you need to fully protect your wife and young- itere, let us giveyou the facts. Rocky IkmSroH 506 W. Franklin ,,,&.,,~c:. 426-3357 illness forced him to retire. Two years ago, 11 little girls formed Brownie Troop 759. Saturday, these same 11 girls ended their Brownie years with a trip to Seattle to see the Ice Follies. Two cars transported them and their leaders, Mrs. Jim Dean and Mrs. Bill Bryant to the Coliseum where they first ate a sack lunch and then went onto the show. The girls were impressed with clown acts especially the Snoopy act. They also marveled at the colorful costumes, but it is thought the great amount of people impressed them the most. After the show they had a snack and headed for home. Drake of the canal aree, attended the Washington State Federation of Womens Club, 75th Anniversary Convention in Seattle. Several Hood Canal Junior High girls went in to the Shelton Junior High to attend a track meet Friday. Many ribbons were won by the girls and Hood Canal won the meet. The group was spured on to success by their coach and teacher Miss Goenen. Jim Goodpaster and family were out from Poulsbo to spend the day with Betty and Bill on Mothers Day. Betty's father, James Parker, up from Centralia the same day, made it a four generation gathering. Sunday, Bob and Jean Bearden honored their mothers, Claire Bearden and Mae Dean with a family dinner. Bob, Don and grandson Brian drove out from Seattle to spend the day with Jean. There will be a meeting tonight at Betty Goodpasters home. Anyone interested in forming a Tops Club in this area, please attend. Almost forgot. The time is 7:30 p.m. The repairs being done on the Hoodsport Marina are done, the floats are almost all in and they are now open for business. Mrs. Dalquist said that since they live right there they will be open just about all the time. A very interesting tagging process has been going on at the Hoodsport Salmon Hatchery for the last l0 days. Some 400,000 fish are being marked in all, some with a relatively new process, called coated wire tagging. The coated wire tag is being used on all chinooks, about three months in age. These fish have Lilliwaup LILLIWAUP - John and Wanda Aaro, and young Adam, moved into their brand new mobile home in Eldon this past weekend. Fellow workers at the Hamma Hamma Oyster Co. were given the grand tour of the new home. Mr. and Mrs. Aaro are enjoying getting settled in their new quarters. COMMUNITY CLUB At the Lilliwaup Community Club meeting last Friday evening Miss Shawn Goenen, physical education director at the Hood Canal School, presented a group of youngsters in an interesting demonstration of some of the work done in the school's physical education program. The nine pupils from grades two through six did mat-work routines created by themselves in form and timing. These routines were required to be written so that others could understand and perform them, Miss Goenen explained. The school's comprehensive physical education program, offering development opportunities for individual abilities, is threatened with stoppage next year due to failure of passage at the school levy election. It is considered important enough to offer another chance to vote for the we will THE OF YOUR FOR ONLY LABOR & MATERIAL For the average 3-bedroom home. You prepare and do trim. Free Estimates and Advice DRY WALL PAINTING -- EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR LICENSED AND BONDED ALL WORK GUARANTEED been raised on three separate diets and will be released at intervals in order to study the weight gain and mortality rate of both diet and size at time of release. The adipose fin is removed for visual marking and then the wire, which is less than half the size of this dash -, is inserted automatically by machine. The wire is magnetized and then the fish travel by a sensing head, on to a separator which automatically divides the tagged fish from the untagged ones. Those missed the first time are then retagged. Vern Orn, of the Technical Research Company, related a story about a salmon marked in this manner. The fisherman had read, a fish with a missing adipose fin could be worth up to $50 if you turned in the head. He looked his fish over, found the tell tale mark but no tag was visible so he threw the head away. s'u~yaI of tffe~lJtogram through recovering from surgery authorizing the hiring of a" performed a week ago Monday. physical education teacher to direct it. A good turn-out of voters and a favorable vote June 8 was urged. Members were asked to prepare and save their cans for deposit in the containers at the Family Market lot in Shelton, a recycling project initiated by the high school ecology group. It was suggested that cans be brought to the club meeting by those unable to deliver them themselves. Pinochle followed the business meeting. Winners were - first prize, Maxine Visser and Lloyd Wilton; second prize, Faye Williams and Matt Kaare; 300 pinochle George Moake and Millie Diesen; and door prize, George Moake. Hostesses for the evening were Maybelle Willson and Edna Haines. The next meeting of the pinochle club will be at 8 p.m. May 2 t. RECOVERING AT HOME Jack Johnson returned home Saturday after a week in St. Peter Hospital in Olympia. tie is MARK COTTERS' RETURN Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cotter recently returned from a two weeks trip to California, bringing with them a very dear friend to be their house guest. Mrs. Ruth Hoover, from Fullerton, Calif., and Mrs. Cotter are mutual grandmothers, as her son is married to the Cotter's daughter. While in California the Cotters enjoyed visiting friends and relatives in Palm Springs and Indio, where they formerly lived and many other places. The trip was in way of a celebration for Mr. Cotter had just recovered from successful cataract surgery. MOTHER'S DAy VISIT Arlene and David Webb spent the past weekend at the home of his parents, the Ed Olsons, of Lilliwaup. They had been participating in the Civil Air Patrol activities at Bel-Tac. Sunday the Olsons and daughter Wendy were guests of the Webbs for Mother's Day dinner at Lannings Hoodsport Care. NO LIMIT NO RESERVE Vol. Sole by Onler of Owners Retiring from Business Complete Sellout III mm TH U RS DAY 10:00 A.M. Morrison Logging Co. - U.s. Hwy. 101 CLEARWATER, WASHINGTON $1V2 MILLION EVALUATION LOnGINg TOWERS: (3) 1963 Skasit Mad. B0ard;.(h3) ~BBE,~R TIRED LOADERS: 1964 ; " IRA : era 'a ( p e y . ui ) / ILERS (4 1965 Gen ; ' BUlNG I Heel Boom & Grapple, Cummins Power; ~--,,~ 1949 to 1960. i.~ ,,.;,.(22) Frue. (3) LinkbeR Mad. LS-98. Ea. w/Cat. D-31B ."L"~is2 Mack's Ea' ~O~y~VmZ.TRUCKS" Lo (1 w Bohemia Boom & Gra le 2) xvv " ~.; .. o-Axle n.~; " ) / PP ' ( ire" MISC. TR~Ju,a: 195 ' , .... I w/~h0vel Fronts; B.E. 51e w/Cat. D- Dr,-:2e Winder. 1942 Fe.-.i4 /nt k _~-Axle 17000, Heel Boom & Grapple; (2) P & H W/~'L~d T 3-A'xle wq2~:%" P.00m lruck; (2) Lima 802.,Ea. w/Heel Boom & Grapple; 1.~,~ ~ CREW BUSES 19~ ~?-; .[,22) PICK: .TRUCK CRANE: I963 American 25-Ton, 3- U r~ ",een & Dodee: M;~e~,'wr~.?,,Chev., Axle w/P erce .yd Outr zuers, Gas Up- EY',":-r's [~ire Trai'l~;~ Ei~'"',.~T.~.!-r, nc. r e I r f m WelO~ " vu~qnllTY OF i pe. D'ese Lo~. 60' o 8oo CRAWLER --,.,'~Nl~ EOUIP In~l BI';,,~ .... TRACTORS: (2) Int'l. TD-30's, ira. w/Hyd. L U~-, ~hackle, "Guy Lin,:~"~. uuu RiB- Dozer & Winch; Int'l. TO-25 w/Hyd. AnRle I[m#-' ~ralkie T'oote;s E*;"..-a-z.r-a~s-, Fire & Winch; Int'l. TO-20 w/Hyd. Dozer & ]ooe~%,~ KW. Cat '5E"iI~nz, IM-TORs: Winch; Int'l. TD-15B w/Hyd. Dozer & ~az; '~uOP I;~UIPMEN:f."~9,~;..-Le~Oi 25 Winch; MOTOR PATROLS: Cat. Mad. 14E. K.W.;.~'~. ETC , ,uuL~; FARTS; I s/n ~_~- _~oQ; Gelion Mad, 160 w/Hyd. Mold SOPri.e~ , Write for Free Descriptive Brochure Tuesday was a big day for Mrs. Lucille Livingston's first graders. Upon arriving at school Tuesday morning the children found their mother guinea pig had presented them with two babies. At 9 a.m. 38 first graders left for a trip to the Bill Hunter farm in the Skokomish Valley. Going with the group were Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. Blanche Boggs and ninth graders Tony Molinero, Evan Tozier, Liz Stevens, Yovonda Ball and seventh grader Pam Hunter. The children watched the milking of the cows and loading of the milk into the tanks, they got to feed the calves, and toured the sheds. They saw the brand new colt which was born Monday night. Each child went for a horseback ride. They ate lunch by the river and went wading. New Bus Arrives District No. 404 new bus has arrived and made its first run Tuesday morning It is a 79 passenger, Blue Bird bus. The only one at present in the state of Washington. It has extra soft cushioned seats with fiber-glass backs There are also two 110" luggage compartments for carrying athletic equipment and band instruments. It is a forward control bus. Kindergarten Pre-registration There will be a pre-registration tea May 20 at 1 p.m. in the kindergarten room at the Hood Canal school. This is for pre-registering all children who will attend the kindergarten for school year. Forest The float Monday night and underway for the will be apprec~" call Chairman any information, i P.T.A. to1 Hood Canal their final 7:30 p.m. installatic Skokomish Local Woman By MARY VALLEY SKOKOMISH - Mrs. Claud Dugger attended the annual Washington State Federated Womens Club convention held in Seattle, May 3-5. She reported the Hood Canal Womens Club received five department certificate awards, first in Press Book, and Mrs. Dugger received first in the essay contest. An unusual highlight of the convention was the assembly of the "Protesters". Several hundred of them gathered in front of the Washington Plaza Hotel, determined to shut down everything in Seattle for three hours including the convention. They sounded like a swarm of bees, trying to find a place to light. They carried North Vietnamese flags, Russian flags, and many red banners. Some cried kill, kill, kill, the pigs but the leader said there would be no violence. Later as they tried to block all traffic, some violence did occur. Their plans were well laid for three days of protest against the war, all banks and companies that manufacture war supplies. It is impossible to reason with them said Mrs. Dugger. This Friday evenin~ is the regular meeting Of S~"o~l(~~ish Grange. This is a 'Vls~tatmn meeting with Fair Harbor bringing the program and Skokomish conducting the business meeting which starts at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be served following the meeting. Mothers day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don Doak were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Minor of Bayshore, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Stanley and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Doak of Shelton. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Vaughn were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Evans of Lacey. Mr. and Mrs. George Valley of Island Lake entertained with a dinner on Mothers Day for Mrs. Alice Helenius and grandson Kevin of Olympia, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marshall, Monica and Angela of Tanglewild, and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Justin Taylor of Oyster Bay entertained at a dinner on Mothers Day for Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hunter, Mrs. Florence Taylor, and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hunter of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Palmer and sons of Bremerton were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Chester Valley home. Mrs. Palmer is the former Helen Ahern and spent most of her school years in the valley. The John Brushes spent the past weekend visiting with their son-in-law, Rev. and Mrs. David Williams at LaMont. They also took a side trip to Spokane. MONDAY--V~ soup, era( with 1 meat sa: and milk. TUESDAY"I mashed P corn, butter and WEDNESD noodles, peas powder milk. 1 bun, cookies, milk. salad, pot! strawberry diet with verg /\ MAY SPECIALS Prices good thru May 29, 1971 ~,' Western Trail Horse Feed. ,, WFA Rabbit Ration ............. 50 4-Gal. Pressure Sprayer No. 196U .... :," at FARMERS Closed )7 S. 1st Sun. & Non. II While some financial institutions hove lowered tb,~ffr regular passbook interest rote, we here at TCF continue to ott.~ the highest insured passbook interest found anywhere in the stOr~' Why settle for second best when it comes to earning power' And rememl2er, too, your savings are insured safe by on age nC~ of the federal government as well as protected by our own Ng" reserves. Isn't it time you transferred to higher earnings here at T(:; THURSTON COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND'LOAN ASSOCIATION OLYMPIA LACEY SHELTON Home Office Branch Branch Page 14 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday. May 13, 1971