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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
News of Mason County, WA
Mason County Journal
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May 27, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 27, 1971
 

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e Trustees of The by admitted students - already College at has exceeded the 450 spaces approved an provided in the student residence authorizing halls and may go as high as 600. purchase of which up to 150 student new college ~re told by McCann that or on-campus on deposits paid Plans on for school follows: field Students 8 'ial Day. No at Schafer Park sixth grades. P.T•O. is and drinks. at Schafer 12. Bring is furnishing Opens with Grounds m-up, all bills paid report cards. p.m. busy week. aureate was Matlock with Rev. Robert from the to Seniors Beerbower, Henderson, Springer, Floyd, Chappell. ile service May 24. s may be SChool office McCann further pointed out the housing in Olympia won't take up the immediate slack and that private developments near the campus aren't likely before 1973, presenting an emergency situation• The emergency resolution authorizes the college staff and requests the Department of General Administration to negotiate with firms which specialize in modular building construction to determine which lease or purchase arrangements would be most advantageous from the standpoint of costs to both the college and students. Trustees specified that 100 living spaces be provided, but allowed for expansion of the program to 150 units should demands for on-campus quarters reach that level. The additional living accommodations - likely to be located near a playfield area east of the main academic plaza - would be leased or purchased through revenues generated by rentals of the new units and from rental of residence hall space. After approving the emergency housing proposal, trustees postponed any decision about possible privately-financed, on-campus living quarters until more precise future enrollment and housing demand information becomes available. In other action, Evergreen's trustees: '- Approved a resolution bringing the college's tuition and fee schedules into conformity with 1971 legislative action which increased costs for both resident and non-resident students. - And approved various change orders on current capital construction projects. The changes totaled $48,540• :Banquet letter of Springer been next year• at and Nick to Grays April Beauty Is Planned a and Baby ANDY TUSON, LEFT, president of the Mason County Federal Credit Union board of directors, presents the Credit Women Inspirational Award to Bernadine Duffey at the recent Credit Women's Bosses Breakfast. Mrs. Duffey is employed by the Credit Union. Honor Bosses At Fire District Tells Policy The Board of Fire Commissioners of the Allyn Fire District have established a policy of the District in regards to response to fire calls outside the District, Fire chief Dick Knight reported this week. By this action they have stipulated that no more than two engines will be outside the district at any one time. This step was taken to insure that at no time will District 5 be left unprotected. The Fire Department will, as it has in the past, man these engines while they are on standby at central locations in the district. This will enable the fire department of District 5 to continue to aid the people in the Bayshore, Deer Creek, Pioneer, Spencer-Phillips Lake areas by answering fire calls in those areas while the effort continues by the people in that area to get enough Jane Brown, President of Shelton Credit Women, International, welcomed guests from Bremerton and Olympia, along with Shelton members and their bosses to the 4th Annual Bosses Breakfast, May 18 at the Shelton Yacht Club. Shelton guests attending were Mayor Frank Travis and Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Oltman, representing the Chamber of Commerce. Guest speaker was C. L. "Mac" McKenzie from Service Fuel in Bremerton. Education Certificates were presented to Betty Mast, Jane Brown, Evelyn Lehman, Bernadine Duffey and Shirley Pogreba. Perfect Attendance Awards were presented to Jane Brown, Bernadine Duffey, Betty Mast, Shirley Nelson, Shirley Pogreba and Marjorie Webber. Rodger A. Tuson, President of the Board of Directors of the Mason County Federal Credit Union and head of the Department of Social Sciences with the Shelton School District presented Bernadine Duffey, the Inspirational Award and a presentation bouquet of long stemmed red roses. binettes Win Awards In Recent Competition signatures on petitions to annex Rhodes, Shelli Thomason, Terrie The Robinettes Merry Maids (Beginner Corps) with 22 girls took 1st place in the Jr. Paul Bunyan Parade on Saturday, and the Senior Robinette Corps with 26 girls took 1st place for Baton Units in the Paul Bunyan Grand Parade. Immediately following the parade, 13 Robinettes motored to Olympia to compete in the Washington State USTA Contest. The Senior Small Team, Dawn Contest. Individual awards won by Robinettes may be seen in the display windows on the 3rd Street side of Millers of Shelton. Five Robinettes attended an all day Baton Clinic Sunday in Olympia with instruction by USTA Teacher - Judges from Ohio, Texas and California• These people judged the State Contest and remained to teach the Clinic• May Parents Association meeting was held in the home of Les Joslin with election of given on mornings the area to District 5. Moran and Kristie Manke won officers as follows: President, Mrs. 3ffa.m. in 2nd place The Junior Team, Gene White; Vice-President, Mrs. Vicki White, Kim Joslin, DeAnn Virgil Manke; Treasurer, Mrs. at 1407 Oil C.orrier Joslin and Karen Sushak won 3rd Keith Byrd; Recording Secretary, taught by lal Nurse. Navy Petty Officer Second place. The Robinette Corps with M r s . L a r r y H a n s o n ; limited in Class Duane A. Archer, son of Mr. 13 girls participating won 2nd Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. • ~_. oorade Corps, Senior Don Herrick. Board of Directors or and Mrs. Kenneth J. Archer, place iut -- interested Shelton, is aboard the Division• Robinette Trophies and Trustees elected were Mrs. Sterling • er by anti-submarine aircraft carrier Awards are on display in theRhodes, Mrs. LesJoslin, Mrs. Kay !-8575.USS Ticonderoga which recently window of Millers of Shelton. Sushak and Mrs. C. J. Moran. r is a c o m p 1 e t e d a five ship Shelli Thomason won 6th New classes in baton twirling United anti-submarine warfare exercise in place of 21 girls 12 years old for will start June 22. For information the Indian Ocean. Beginning Solo Twirl at the State call Mrs. Les Joslin, 426-6373. nnl PRICES SAME OR BELOW OUR OPENING SALE! Reg. 851~ 39¢ Ea. SEAL BEAMS Reg. $1.79 Hi or Low UPRIGHT CHEST TYPE NO FROST, WITH ICE MAKER WHITE, GOt.D, OR AVOCADO TRANSMISSION FLUID Typo A Reg. 65¢ Spirl on for most cars reg. $2.45 - Shelton V BRIQUETS Charcoal Reg. 99¢ Chair Webbing KITS Reg. 49¢ PICNIC GRILL 18 inch reg. $3.95 Coleman Fuel Reg. $1.59 gal. 426-3515 lan Tol le A new forest management program that will materially assist in the development of a dependable market for wood chips has been presented by the Department of Natural Resources to the forest products industry for review, Bert L. Cole, Commissioner of Public Lands, announced today. "In the past, cuU logs not harvested through regular logging operations have been left lying in the woods for lack of a market. These logs would make excellent wood chips," Cole said. "We have tried over the years to develop a dependable market for this material, with indifferent success. We now propose to award on a 1 0-year contract at public auction, about 50 million board feet of chippable cull logs per year, to be logged from state timber sale areas. The delivery rate will fluctuate with the rate of logging on state-owned lands on the Olympic Peninsula, varying Workshop On Libraries Set A workshop designed to inform librarians on ways to extend services to handicapped persons has been scheduled for June 3 at the Longview public library. It will be the first of four such meetings to be held about the state this year under the sponsorship of the Advisory Council on Library Programs for Hospitals, Institutions and Social Services. Arrangements for the meeting, which is expected to draw about 75 librarians from southwestern Washington, are in charge of a committee composed of Mrs. Mary Stough, Centralia, Eastern Area Supervisor of Timberland Regional Library; Carl Holland of the Pierce County Library, Tacoma; Mrs. Jean Wyckoff of the Longview public library, and Mary Russell of the Chehalis public library• from 40 million board feet per year in poor years to 100 million board feet in good years•" The sale will be awarded to the bidder offering the highest net return to the state after deducting the cost of the haul. Details of the contract are covered in the new "Chip Log Price Agreement." Forest products industry employment will be substantially increased in the woods, mills and port facilities of Washington because of this program, Cole predicted. It will also make the Department of Natural Resources land management job easier by removing the cull logs, thus reducing the amount of slash to be disposed of arid making it easier to replant and thin new forests. II George HasBrouck Evenings Phone 426-6577 "We feel that careful utilization of all log grades will be a definite contribution to maintaining the quality of our environment," Cole said in conclusion. "Not only will this new forest management program substantially reduce waste and provide more wood per acre, but the quantity of slash burned will be greatly reduced• This will also diminish the release of wood smoke into the air." A meeting to discuss the terms and conditions cff the agreement will be held with prospective bidders on May 26, 1971 in the Auditorium of the General Administration Building on the Capitol Grounds in Olympia. The meeting will start at 9 a.m. In the morning there will be an explanation and discussion of the proposed changes in the State's timber sale contract required to comply with the proposed Chip Log Price Agreement. At 1:30 p.m., there will be an explanation and discussion of the proposed Chip Log Price Agreement. Copies of the agreement can be obtained by writing to the Department of Natural Resources, P. O. Box 168, Olympia, Washington 98501, Attention: Chip Log Price Agreement. DO NOT say things• What you are stands over you the while, and thunders so that I cannot hear what you say to the contrary. Ralph Waldo Emerson Another of the experienced automobile men who assures you of the best possible service in selecting your next new or used car at-- Our Service Dept. is open every Sat.! Bill Johnson Bus Einarsson George HasBrouck Bob Walden Mt. View at Kneeland Center II I Our Island house condominiums and all the rest are on Hartstene Pointe on Hartstene Island. And they're "Outa'-sight" because they're hidden in the trees. They're magnificent. Each structure has been specially tailored to blend with and compli- ment the environment.., but then, that's how we do things on Hartstene. We went to the trouble to build a sewage treat- ment plant so we could preserve the purity of the land and its waters. We buried our utilities so power poles wouldn't spoil the skyline. And we cleared much of the land by hand. The foliage grows right up to the sides of the roads which we do in lots, including 3 miles of community beach for all Hartstene site owners to enjoy. Hartstene Pointe is truly magnificent. Come see it this weekend Your Island is Calling. Presented by: QUADRANT CORPORATION, A Weyerhaeuser Company, 112 N.E. and N.E. 8th Bellevue, Washington 98009 • Phone: GL 5-2900. Site phone: 426-4410 (call collect). Representative on site seven days a week. DRIVING DIRECTIONS: From Seattle drive south on Interstate 5 to Olympia. From Portland drive north on Interstate 5 to Olympia. Take the Aber- deen Ocean Beaches exit. Next, take the Shelton exit and continue through downtown Shelton and follow the signs. From Bremerton, drive south on wind through the prop- Highway 3 Take the Hartstene Island exit and erty. follow the signs. Cross the modern 2 lane highway If you want a building lot, bridge from the mainland to Hartstene Island and beautiful Hartstene Pointe. we've go! 'em for you...; ..... i and they re round. ~nat s right . . ctrcutar tOtS. ~, Each is surrounded by its own common area so you don't see your neighbor unless you want to. Weyerllaettsez" Cozm]pa.lay In fact, we have as much land in common area as HARTSTENE POINTE I I'd like to see Hartstene Pointe on Hartstene Island. I Would you please [] meet me ther, e [] contact me about arranging transportation. I m interested in I Island House living I-1. A circular lot building site [--1. Name Address City _State Zip Phone I I I II II IIII Thursday, May 27, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 1