Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
May 23, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 23, 1963

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PAGE 6 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAG--PubJished in Christmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington By Ted Kesthlg Anyone who, for the first time, encounters the new freeze-dry foods for sportsmen that were introduced a little over a year ago at the National Sporting Goods Association show in Chi- cago will be impressed, but will undoubtedly retain a sneaking notion that the whole thing is too good to be true. Yet. the excel- lence and practicability of this type of food cannot be too strong- ly emphasized. "I have used it in quantity for months, says John dobson. Camp- ing Editor of Sports Afield Maga- zine, on two lengthy wilderness trips, one to the north-central Yu- kon Territory and the other the coastal grizzly country of British Columbia, not to mention forays into the mountains of northern California. I have never eaten bet- ter or with more case in the field". CONSUMING such exotica as fresh-shrimp cocktails, fresh bone- less pork chops, aromatic and wholesome chicken stew, superb subarctic gales may seem like a staFving man's delirium, but it's true nonetheless. Even using the term fresh is done advisedly, for that is exactly how the foo4--both meat . and vegetables ---appear when prepared according to directions. Take beef- steaks. As they come from the package, they are rather small, undistinguished-looking objects, so lightweight that a person gets the impression that if he tosed one in the air. it would sort of drift to the ground like a piece of goose down. But just add water, and an amazing transformation occurs. As the cells fill, the hemoglobin unites with the water, and blood is formed. The steak swells, and it's a juicy piece of meat ready to be broiled or pan-fried.--exactly as would be its counter-part, fresh out of the butcher's showcase. Combine all this with space-sav- ing, light weight, ease of pre- paration without trimming, peel- ing or long waiting. BIG VALUE TIMEX WATCHES reg. 6.95 Only Thurs. & Friday licensed plumber Neirs Pharmacy 4th & Railroad SEE YOU AT THE FESTIVALQueen Marilyn Hughes invited those attending the annual Keep Washingtbn Green Governor's Banquet in Vancouver Saturday night to come to Shelton this weekend for the Forest Festival. She was introduced at the ban- quet as Mason County's Forest Festival Queen and presented KWG preident Dr. O, Harry Schrader with a Forest Festival button, She inturn was presented with a bouquet of flowers by Dr. Schra- der, LOW COST HOME LOANS NEW CONSTRUCTION -- BEMODELING PURCHASE 6 % On Reducing Balances -- No Commission Charges Mason Gounly Savings & Loan Assodalion TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING SHELTON -  OUTDOOR | STREAM FISHING OPENS Trout fishermen concentrated on stream and creek fishing Sunday when this final phase of the trout season opened, and found some excellent rewards awaiting their lures. Walt Tyynissmaa and his par- ty returned from an unidentfied location with eleven fine cuthroat ranging from 13 to 17 inches, Los Graham and his party ,also keep- ing their locale secret, brought back an even dozen rainbows from 12 to 14 inches, while Frank Wat- ers and Don Lurid. not at all re- luctant to sing the praises of the Satsop, found excellent results from a pleasant float trip Sunday. Dan Cormier, spurning the streams ,hit Summit Lake for a catch which limited both by weight and by numbers, his 12 fish hit- ting the weight limit right on the nose. And Lake Cushman blossomed into its own last week ,when the silvers really started to hit. A number pf limits were reported by Clem Hester from Lake Cushman Resort, along with numerous near- limits. Limits at Lake Cushman. Clem reminds, are 20 fish. of which eight must be silvers. Last week the Game Depart- ment planted 40,000 small silver salmon in Lake Cushman on an experimental basis. Silver salmon have been planted for the past two years in lakes in eastern Washington and have grown at about the rate of rainbow trout (14 to 18 inches in two years). It will be interesting to see how they do in Lake Cushman, but it will be some time before it is deter- mined whether or not they will re- produce in fresh water. OLYMPIC NATIONAL FOREST RECREATION AREA REPORT HOODSPORT DISTRICT -- All roads and campgrounds open. Le- na Lake and Duckabush Trails open. Snow level at 4,000 feet. Scotch broom and dogwood in blossom. No report on fishing. Twelve new picmc units are being added to Seal Rock Campground. QUILCENE DISTRICT  All roads open. watch for trucks haul- ing logs from storm-damaged ar- eas throughout the district, Reno- vation spring maintenance of campgrounds are underway. Rain- bow Campground suffered heavy damage. Rearranging of facilities and the traffic pattern has been made to improve convenience. While maintenance has not been com- plete all campgrounds are open to use. Trails received heavy winter damage. Inquire at Ranger Station before leaving for back country. No streams or lakes open to fish- ing yet. Snow pack below nor- mal. Tree planting crews working QUINAULT DISTRICT -- All r o ads and campgrounds open. Trails blocked by windfalls. Snow level at ,3,000 feet. Fishing aver- age. Quinault Lake open for fish- ing subject to Quinault Indian Tribal regulations. Wild flowers and dogwood slow to bloow. SHELTON DISTRICT -- All r o a d s a n d campgrounds open. Browns Creek campground now accessible over new bridge over south fork of Skokomish. All trails closed by snow and wind- thrown trees. Snow level at 2,000 feet. Detour to Dennie Ahl area via Browns creek as the steel bridge road is closed due to con- struction. No report on fishing. SOLEDUCK DISTRICT -- ALl roads open. Klahowya campground open. Snow level 3,000 feet. Spring and dogwood slow to bloom. CAMPGROUNDS CHARGE SCHEDULE ANNOUNCED The schedule for operation of ticket-vending machines for collec- t.ion of a service fee at 28 of 850 campgrounds in the National For- ests of Oregon and Washington was announced today by the U.S. Forest Service. Ticket-vending machines were tested at two campgrounds last year, and this year the charge program will be extended to 26 otller cmupgrounds where facilities are well developed and use is ha- Just the people Everything else in the picture on the preceding page was made entirely or partly of cellulose. And so are sausage casings, photo film, cellophane, tire cord - and some 6,000 other familiar products. Cellulose is so useful that man consumes enormous quantities of it. Rayonier alone can produce nearly 2 billion pounds a year from its giant tree farms-and world demand continues to grow! Will the supply last? Don't wonT. We plant as well as harcest trees, just as a farmer plants and harvests his crops. (In the State of Washington, we grow millions upon millions of board feet more thin1 we harvest.) So you - and yore" descendants - can continue to your hearffs content to buy, sell, wash with, paint with, ride on, look at, look through and smoke through products made of Rayonier cellulose. ;;iEiii!:;:;:::i!!!!Ei!! RAYON I E Rayonier Incorporate8 Northwest operations at Hoquiam, Port Angeles, Seattle =nd Shelton Washington NATURAL RESOURCES CHEMISTRY i ii TO ATTEND INSTITUTE Richard H. Morton. Shelton, has been selected to participate in the National Science Foundation sum- mer mathematics institute at Port- land, Ore.. State College for teach- ers June 7 - Aug. 9, vy. Picnicking, boat-launching, and other day-use activities at the 28 sites remain free of charge, according to J. Herbert Stone, Re- gional Forester. The ticket-vending system works this way: The fee for over- night camping is $1 per day. Tim vending machine, with instruc- tions, will be located near the campground entrance. The pros- pective camper drives in. selects a camp unit. and returns to the vending machine. He inserts two 50-cent pmces into the machine. which dispenses a dated ticket. The camper then fills out the back of the ticket and inserts it into his ticket box. which is loated near the road at his campsite. If he lacks proper change, he leaves a note for the attendant, who will contact, him and make change. Tickets expire at 2 p.m. on the day following purchase. New tick- ets can be purchased after 9 a.m. each day. Receipts will go to the U.S. Treasury, as do other NaTional Forest receipts, with 25 percent returning to the counties in which the National Forest lands are lo- cated. The ticket machines will oper- ate through September 2. Opening dates may vary slightly from schedule at some campgrounds be- cause cI construction of new fa- cilities. Overnight camping before and after the charge dates will be free of charge as in the past. Campgrounds and scheduled op- ening dates of ticket-vending ma- chine operation are: Desehutes Ntional Forest -- Blue Bay (Suttle Lake), July 8; Link Creek (Suttle Lake). July 8; Little Crater (Paulina Lake , Aug. 1; Paulina Lake. Aug. 1: Cinder Hill (East Lake), Aug. 1; East Lake Aug. l; Hot Springs (East Lake), Aug. 1. Mt. Hood National Forest Tollgate, June 22; Camp Creek, June 22. Siskiyou National Forest -- Grayback, June 24. Siuslaw National Forest -- Tillicum 8each, June 1; Cape Per- petua. June 1; Sutton Lake, June 1; Siltcoos, June 1; Carter Lake (west), June 1; North Eel Creek, June 28, Willamette National Forest Hoover. May 27; McEenzie Bridge, May 27; Paradise, May 27; Black Canyon, May 27. Winema National Forest -- Aspen Point Lake of the Woods), depends on completion of camp- groun0 construction. Gifford Piuehoc National Forest Beaver, July 1; Government Min- eral Springs, July 1. Mr. Baker National Foresi Verlot, July 3; Gold Barn, July 3. Snoqualmie National Forest -- Dalles. July 8; Silver Springs, July 8. Wenatehce National Forest Salmon la Sac. July 1. The Diamond Lake Campg'ound on the Umpqua National Forest will be operated on a charge basis by the concessionaire as in tile past. Journal Wanl Ads Pay To FOR SALE to be nloved sinile pel's, hi,d i-oo111 LOT 290 1 block from Waverley Charles ton. CABIN AT H[,od Canal 898-2263. dUST This eye cal a large setting. bedFooIas bunks, large fireplace. ious bas(lllent. large ith Estate. 426- A REAL A truly lovely rot)m home ill inside and tras that elate it, cause this 121 WANTED -- 4 CelltS bollUS ])onlIs 011 - tl ( Road. Phone paid for buncl FOR SALE Walker wash room, round creek. town 426-3239. MASON: Breathes there tions so himself hath what Show a viewing is DISE on find at ESTATES on beautiful laRe, We have environment converted ESTATES i happiness may enjoy minirnum of Unexcelled warm beach also vieW ing at those tains. bathing p $1450. cluding hea any lot Terms 10% ad ment, is selling Request miles 14A. PARA TATES I00 Salesmen & coming Drink 0 of Milk Like to get rid of those dandelions? Quick, simple, way is with Scotts BONUS " Kills weeds as it feeds Give us a call  we'll gladly tell you all abot it ODOKE'S FEED & HOWE' 219 S. First For expert lawn advice and for lawn