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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
June 24, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 24, 1971

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dl of Simpson at San raCed today Timber Seidl will Pany as in 1947. He received his degree as a chemical engineer from the University of Wisconsin. )son DL's CORNER Many happenings hereabouts this week and among them are lots of sales at which you can save. Just a smattering of them... At MILLER'S, you'll find a tremendous Half-Day sale being held this Friday. Manager Ron Elledge is just back from vacation and he's ready and willing to give you the biggest deals ever... Bob Wolden, sales manager at JIM PAULEY'S INC., told us they're giving away lots of barrels of gas 'cause they've already sold tots of used cars. Many more to go, so check 'em and buy 'era soon... Looking for a good buy? Then run into PENNEY'S this week and capture some of the e.o.m, specials that manager Clint Harrington has on the shelves... Better get that car all tuned up and ready to go for the 4th with parts from CUT RATE AUTO PARTS. Don has many items on special this week so drive in today and see... Ken Chapman, owner of EVERGREEN DRUG CENTER, says to check these summer values manager, has a washer and dryer, and both of them at unbelieveably low prices. Better stop in and take a look at 'era today... Starting Monday is the great Spring and Summer Shoe Clearance at MILLER'S SHOE SALON. Manager Kirk Criner has the best selling styles in women's shoes on sale, so don't miss it... Look for Goodyear fireworks for the 4th at SHAUB-ELLISON CO. in the form of spectacular price cuts. Shaub is looking for your business and you, so drive in today and get Goodyear... Don Smith and Mel Arnold, owners of ARNOLD & SMITH INSURANCE AGENCY, tell us, for "one stop" insurance coverage drive into our new quarters at 117 E. Cota, today... That's -30- for this week but remember what Martial once wrote, "Tomorrow life is too late; live today". - DL Kiwanis Speaker Martin H. Arnold, Northwest Public A~fairs Manager for ITT Rayonier Inc., will be the speaker at the Shelton Kiwanis Club luncheon meeting at noon Tuesday at the Timbers Restaurant. during our Summer Value Sale. major Ken has lots of goodies for the [~-~O-O~ ~ ee. entire family for this wonderous N LIV Simpson season of sunshine and at special ~t~ IN A BURNED-]~~ ,n for the low prices... _ 2hristian, "Mac" Mclnnelly, owner ~d " Senior the TIMBER BOWL, was prou , who has to announce the installation of an any for 32 air conditioning unit. Now everyone can bowl in "air ed With the conditioned comfort".., t Laboratory The special of the week a nlany years B&R SALES is two careful ones at Seattlefrom Whirlpool. Jerry Watilo, for Reg. 3 for 2.98. Towncraftm~ T-shirts, briefs, shorts or athletic shirts of Fortrel,~,3 polyester/cotton. Cut to Penneys own rigid specifications. All machine washable. Wear longer, feel more comfortable. Sale Ends Sat. 7/a.ga .ow $5 $6 NOW 88 NOW 1.88 2.88 97 ONLY STRAW HANDBAGS MANY STYLES oR,G. 3/5 NOW 1.99 to 3.99 50 ONLY wOMEN'S BLOUSES oR,G 3.88/4.88 NOW 1.88 & 18 ONLY WOMEN'S SLACKS ORIG 6/7.00 NOW 3.88 4.88 4 ONLY MATERNITY SLACKS ORIG. 5.00 NOW The values are here every day. Simpson Sets Vacation Shut-Down Summer vacation shutdowns of the Simpson Timber Company manufacturing plants and woods operations have beeen scheduled, Max Schmidt, Washington timberlands manage], announced. The schedules are: Shelton Veneer, Olympic Plywood, McCleary Door & Plywood Plants - down the weeks of June 28 and July 5. Shelton Insulating Board Plant - Down the weeks of July 5 and July 12. Shelton Sawmills & Rcmanufacturing - Down the weeks of July 12 and July 19. Shelton Railroad, Camp Grisdale, Camp Govey - Down the weeks of July 19 and July 26. Tours of Simpson waterfront operations will be discontinued from June 28 through July 16. Scheduled tours will resume July 19 and will be on Mondays and Fridays except in plants on vacation shutdown which will not be part of the tour. Robert Plant On Okinawa Army Specialist Four Robert D. Plant, whose mother, Mrs. Ida J. Plant, lives at Shelton, was recently assigned to the 30th Artillery Brigade on Okinawa. Spec. 4 Plant is assigned as a missile mechanic in Battery C, 8th battalion of the brigade's 1st artillery. Couple In Crafts Show John and Pat Dunlap, Route 4, Box 216, have been accepted to participate in the Artists-In-Action category of the Pacific Northwest Arts & Crafts Fair to be held July 23, 24 and 25 in Bellevue Square, Bellevue, Wn. Both are entered in the ceramic division. Announcement of the participants was made recently by Mrs. Norman Clark, co-chairman of the Artists-In-Action category. A record-breaking 300 artists and craftsmen applied for a spot in the nation's largest outdoor art fair, from which only 90 were accepted. Applications were submitted from the states of Oregon, California and Washington. The largest number of participants accepted were from Seattle, with 31. The next largest contingent came from Bellevue, with 15 artists, and Portland came in third with 12 artists. Jon Gosser Named To Post Jon W. Gosser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gosser, Shelton, was recently elected president of the Mid-Michigan Psychologists Inc. He is a member of the faculty at Delta College in Michigan. Gosser is also the newest member of the board of the Saginaw Valley Chapter of the Data Processing Management Association. elays The city commission, after hearing protests from three apartment house owners, voted to postpone final adoption of an ordinance increasing water and' sewer rates until next week. Earl Moore, George Moore and Rudy Flakus appeared at the meeting to protest a $1 charge per unit which would be imposed on apartment houses under the new ordinance. Earl Moore stated he did not believe the $1 charge per unit was fair since he already paid the minimum charge for size meter he has on his building, and pays for any water used above the minimum for size meter he has. He stated he was not opposed to the proposed rate increase and was in favor of improvements to the water and sewer system, but, felt the $1 per unit charge was imposing an added burden on people who live in apartments. City Engineer Howard Godat stated even with the $1 charge, the minimum amount paid by those living in apartments was less than the amount paid for a single family residence. The apartments are also family residences, Godat stated, and the changes were made in the proposed ordinance to make the distribution of the water costs more even. A charge of 50 cents per month per unit for hotels and motels in also proposed in the new ordinance. Earl Moore stated he had 11 units in his apartment building, and, at the present time, each is occupied by a single person although occasionally some are occupied by two persons. The commission agreed to study that section of the proposed ordinance and delayed final action on the ordinance one week. A building permit for Boon Plumbing and Heating was approved by the commission on the recommendation of Fire Chief Allan Nevitt. Nevitt told the commission one wall of the building would be Festive Olympic Artists Association of Bremerton, Washington, a chapter of Washington Art Association, will hold its first annual Arts and Crafts Festival, July 16, 17, 18, at Olympic College in Bremerton. One of the many events will be an art show, juried by three well-known Northwest artists; George Laisner from Spokane. Professor of Fine Arts at Washington State University; George Tsutakawa, nationally known sculptor from Seattle, who is Professor of Art at the University of Washington; and Harold Balazs a Pacific Northwest artist from Spokane. Artists and craftsmen of all phases of the art field will be working and exhibiting. Sculpture, pottery, painting, batik, tie dying, macrame, within 20 feet of the property line, and~ that this was permitted under the fire code if a four-hour fire wall was installed and the permission of the fire department and the city commission given. Nevitt said he had no objection to the building and recommended it be approved. Final approval was given for changing zoning on the half block between H and I Sts. from C 1 to C 3. The zone change was requested by Olympia Feed Co. which plans to construct a retail feed store on the site. ul weaving, wood carving (including carving with a chain saw) silk screen, candle making, and old art of making apple dolls, are just a few of the fields included in the sidewalk workshops. Also featured among the booths will be wine making, (supplies and instructions), and a display of Japanese Art set up by the Sister City Com. Models and still-lifes will be available for individuals wanting to work during the Festival. Entry blanks for the show or a booth are available by writing Caralyn Kieckhaefer, 6109 Elaine Ct. Bremerton. Entries are accepted: July 9 thru July 11, from 12 noon to 6:00 p.m. at Olympic College Art Complex, 13th and Broadway, Bremerton, Wn. Mailed entries accepted. VOLUME 2, NUMBER 6 Shelton, JUNE 1971 Shown here are Lori Maynard and Pam Walker. Lori will be a Junior at irene S. Reed next term, and is training to take over as a student assistant from Pam, who graduated this month, and will be leaving us this summer. During the regular meeting of the Board of Directors of the Mason CounW Federal Credit Union, held on June 14,,1971, the Board declared a 5% dividend to be paid on share deposits for the first six months of 1971, payable on June 30, 1971. This means that almost $95,000. will be paid in returns to the more than 3,400 members of the Credit Union. (2439) This should again point out the fact that your community-owned Mason County Federal Credit Union has the desire and ability to pay as much as, or more than, the other financial institutions in the area. Couple this fine return with Life Savings Insurance at no cost, and you have an unbeatable combination. Further services such as: Low cost loans, Loan Protection Insurance, accounts insured to $20,000-by agency of Federal Government-free Notary Service, Blue Book prices and Travelers' Cheques at cost, make Mason County Federal Credit Union a profitable place to do business. Mr. J. E. Holman, who employed by Shelton Public Schools, who alertly spotted his number, and is .... now $5.00 richer. Our thanks to Mr. Holman. He I prev -hyJ:ott ::r:hU Uhad a shot at $5.00 but missed were Mary E. Brewer, an Aide at Mason General, and Mrs. Mildred Stoppler. There are three numbers hidden again this month, so 1 good hunting. - 1 Summer money is waiting, for youl Summer money is waiting for you now -- at your credit union. We know you're planning a vacation and we'd like to help. Here's how: 1. Let us know what you plan to do. 2. We'll take a look at your savings, other loans you have, costs of your vacation plan. 3. We'll help you work out a loan-savings plan to get you the summer money you need. (4030) Credit union loan interest is still a bargain. But you don't have to take our word for it. Compare our rates with the others in town. You'll see. Whatever your vacation plans, we want you to have a worry-free time. Whether it's a flight to Europe, or a drive to Grandma's or two-week camping trip. Credit union loans are worry-free money. (4811) Try some of our SUmmer money today. Now that the excitement of Commencement Exercises has passed, we'd like to give you another look at the results of the first Mason County Federal Credit Union Scholarship. Pictured here are, left to right, Roger, (Andy) Tuson, President of the Credit Union's Board of:Directors, Peggy Davis, of North Mason High School, first alternate, Nancy Evers of Irene S. Reed High School, second alternate, and Denise Herrick of Irene S. Reed High School, recipient of the $800.00 award. Wally Ewart, Chairman of the Education Committee and also of the Scholarship Selection Committee, is on the right. Miss Herrick will study Elementary Education at U. P. S. this fall. Thursday, June 24, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 5