"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
News of Mason County, WA
Get your news here
Mason County Journal
June 10, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 13     (13 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 13     (13 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 10, 1971
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Sing MEMBERS OF THE Shelton Chapter of the American Rhododendron Society recently presented the Shelton City Library with a set of horticulture books. Left to right here are Frank Travis, immediate past president of the society; Librarian Morley Kramer, F. W. Herrick, president of the rhododendron group, and Mary Briggs, library chairman for the group. oden ron n OCI rary of the endron Society lree Volume set Opedia o? tlyde Public information ashington,s in 1970 6.5 billion per cent, billion the harvest to the data the Annual by the miSSioner of nOUneed this .'r Harvest land County, is COmpiled t of and will be bite about July 970 total 1,000 with krd feet in were 50,000 largest when :led. the 1969 Western harvest Smaller mt Smaller Eastern was reage. harvest, nboard OWned was U.S. rvested on their slight the board .ed for in 1970 :han 141) ter in Ps and for tile public about horticulture in general, and rhododendrons specifically, is one of the major projects of the Society. Another of their primary projects is providing rhododendron plants to enhance the beauty of the city. The million board feet from 1969, when 744,465,000 board feet were harvested "ltome construction in mid-1970 was the lowest since i967 and did not rise until the fall quarter," Cole said. "Even then, stepped-up home building did not result in an increase in lumber orders or prices Many mills allowed their log inventory to drop below normal levels." Softwood lumber production in 1970, at one billion board feet, was the lowest since 1963. It was down 3.2 per cent from 1969. The 1970 plywood ploductton remained the same as in 1969. Employment in the lumber industry in 1970 decreased by 6.7 per cent. Lewis County was the top timber producing county again in 1970, with 740,033,000 board feet logged from the 18,189 acres. Lewis County topped the list in 1969, also, with 799,283,000 board feet of timber harvested. Cowlitz County was second in 1970, with 628,994,000 board feet logged from 14,397 acres. The previous year, (;rays Harbor County was second, with 709,27%000 board feet. Pacific County remained in thirdplace, with 595,413,000 boardfeet logged from 11,288 acres. The previousyear, it was third,with 539,253,000 board feet harvested. The annual Timber Harvest Report may be obtained free of charge by writing the Forest Land Management Division, Department of Natural Resources, P.O. Box 168, Olympia, WA. 98501. extensive plantings around the Shelton Public Library building are evidence of the group's contributions. The Standard Cyclopedia of ltorticulture is a valuable addition to the library's collection. This work aims to cover completely the horticultural flora of the continental United States and Canada and to include the more outstanding species grown in Puerto Rico, tlawaii and the other islands. Special features include a very coInprehensive list of American native plants, trees and shrubs, which makes the work useful for answering questions in botany, and the fine indexing of illustrations, both black and white and colored, lead the reader quickly to the item he is seeking. Some of the other donations of the Rhododendron Society to the library are Rhododendrons of the World and ttow To (;row Them by David Leach, The Rothschild Rhododendrons by Phillips and Barker and Rhododendrons in America by 'Fed Van Veen. LOcal Sttpl~'Ur[ helps to make the library a vital part of the community. Anyone interested in supporting the library is invited to join the Community Library Association. The Association's first regular meeting will be held in the library June 7, at 8 p.m. Both individuals and organizations are welcome to become charter members. Mt. Olive Sets Bible School VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL will be conducted at Mt. Olive Lutheran Church 206 E. Wyandotte, from June I 4, through June 18, from 9 a.m. to noon each day, with children entering first grade through those entering sixth this fall eligible. The theme of the school is "Searching For God's ttidden Treasures." Crafts, folk-singing, and Christ-centered lessons will be features of the school. SHOE DEPT. The Northwesterners, a musical group from Kirkland, will be featured in concert at the Shelton Assembly of God church June 13, at 7 p.m. The group is traveling as part of the annual "Christ In Concert" series sponsored by Northwest College of the Assemblies of God in Kirkland. This year, the series is presented in eight of the Western states by 15 young people who are members of the student body of Northwest College. These young people are touring the West in four distinct musical groups from June through early September. The sponsoring college offers a two-year liberal arts program and a four-year and five-year ministerial training program. Its Thirty-five acre campus is the education center for nearly 550 students. Dale Lidstrom of Aitken, Minn. was formerly with the Kinsmen Quartet, a group that traveled for public relations m the summer of 1965. fie and his wife Rita spent several years overseas in Okinawa, as missionaries and school teachers. Rita is accompanist for the Northwesterners. Tonsina Perkins is originally front Cincinnati, Ohio. She was an active CA in high school and has a good musical background. Gerald Gillick of Walla Walla, Washington says, "1 sang in our family quartet for as long as 1 can remen~ber." Gerry was an active member of his high school Acapella choir ensemble group. lte plans to go into the field of international evangelism. Demo Club To Hear Savage Tie into everything this summer in gay carefree easy clean Canvas Casuals. They're the most! Charles Savage, representative front the 24th District to the Legislature, will be the featured speaker at this month's meeting of the Mason County Democratic Club, June 17. Savage will give his views on the accomplishments and/or lack of accomplishments of the 120 day legislative session which ended last month. Those attending will have an opportunity to ask questions about actionsor inactions of the legislature they are concerned for. Meetings of the Democratic Club are held in the PUD Auditorium. Business sessions start at 7:30 p.m. with the program at 8 p.m. Coffee is available before and during the meeting. Marine Sgt. Rodney F. Matye, Shelton, participated in ceremonies honoring the return of the First Marine Division from Southeast Asia to Camp Pendleton, Calif. During the ceremony, President Richard M. Nixon presented a Presidential Unit ('itation to the First Marine Division for extraordinary heroism and outstanding performance of duty in Vietnam front Sept. 16, 1967 to Oct. 31, 1968. COMPLETELY WASHABLE by Regularly $5.99 N.vy Blue with Red trim Bone with Brown trim TERESA MURRAY, 16, a member of the "Actions 4-H Club" in Shelton has been awarded the J. C. Penney Grant for State 4-H Conference, June 14-18 in Pullman. She will be attending the conference with nine other Mason County 4-H'ers. They will be meeting new people and having fun, as well as sharing ideas for teen action programs, getting acquainted with college life and exploring careers. Here, she is shown with Clint Harrington, manager of the local J. C. Penney store. Scout Group Gal Shelton area Boy Scouts celebrated Keep America Beautiful Day, June 5, by picking up bottles, cans and trash along 20 miles of highway 101 between Kneeland ('enter and lloodsport. A project coordinated by Kurt Thompson, President of Explorer Post 711, to earn his Eagle rank, with the aid of two Explorer l'osts, five Boy Scout Troops and one ('ub Pack, gathered trash in plastic bags and then loaded it into pickup trucks and trailers and hauled it to the d U In p. Dick Thompson, Scoutmaster, said his Troup 160, sponsored by the Faith kuthern church, was assigned 1.~ miles of highway to clean up. All of the other units were assigned similar mileage. The Skokomish Tribe plans to bring its 1969 membership roll current to Aug. 2 Ted Pulsifer, St., Tribal Council Chairman announced today. "The present roll already is nearly two years old" Pulsifer said, "'and it should be kept current." Ile pointed out that a person must be a member to be able to secure identification entitling him to exercise tribal treaty hunting and fishing rights, and to share in any federal services to which Indians are entitled. Also, if the Tribe decides to pay out any part of its judgment award received several years ago, only those listed on an official membership roll will share in it. The Skokolnish Constitution provides that a child of any degree of Indian blood born to a member between Jan. 1, I t).~7 and Dec. 11, 1965, is eligible for membership if the parents were residents of the Reservation when the child was born. Otherwise, the child must have or more Skokomish blood. After Dec. 11, 1965, all children must have or more Skokomish blood to be eligible, regardless of the parents' residence. The deadline for receiving applications and birth certificates is Aug 2, 1971. Applications can be secured from Mrs. Doris Miller, Tribal Council Secretary, Route 5, Box 440, Shelton, Wash. 98584 and completed applications should be returned to her. Pulsifer said that persons whose names appear in the 1969 roll do not have to apply again. The Fir Lane Terrace Convalescent Center, Shelton, Washington, will no longer participate in the Medicare Program effective July 1, 1971. The agreement between the Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare will also terminate on July 1, 1971. No payment will be made by the Medicare Program for covered in-patient extended care services furnished to patients admitted on or after July 1. Payments will continue to be made for beneficiaries admitted prior to July 1, 1971. -- Administ'rator Fir Lane Terrace Convalescent Center 6/10-1t ........ T ! It's simple. Wise money makers have learned they have to put their money to work . . . earning more. Now, maybe you can't begin inve ting in land or securities the way you'd like to. But you can begin saving now for that time. And your savings can grow here at TCF . just like in any other investment. But with complete safety insured by an agency of the federal government. See how it works! YOU SAVE SZO 1 $50 ....................... MONTHLY MONTHLY / MONTHLY t I YFAR 123.29/ 246.58i 616.44 :] Yi A-RS -:-77_8-05--I- )94-5:-13 - g Y RS 682'53 _i .... 1365"O6 J__3412"-65-- 7]0 Y--EA S-77- ---)557"56 ..... I-31-1-5"12-- 7787.80 15 YEARSi 2679.38 5358.76 .13396.89, 20 YEARS 4117.5918235.19 20587.97 BASED UPON OUR CURRENT RATE OF 5% WITH INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY AND CREDITED OUARTERLY. THURSTON COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OLYMPIA--SH ELTON--LACEY OLYMPIA LACEY SHELTON Home Office Branch Branch Fifth G Capitol Way 41 31 Mc~ket Square 313 Railroad Avenue Thursday, June 10, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 13