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Shelton Mason County Journal
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
June 27, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 27, 1963

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PAGE6 'International Friendship' Theme For Beifair Girl Scou! Day Gamp July 8 By Carolyn Freelin B E L F A 1 R -- "International Friendship" will be the theme of this year's Girl Scout Day Camp, starting July 8 at the Bear Creek Community Club grounds and club house. The program will begin at 9:30 a.m. and run uEil 3:30 p.m. Not only registered Scouts but Brown- ies-to-be and other girls interest- ed in scouting are invited to take part. Ages for the program are %17; registration fee for the week will be $2.50, with a 50c addition- al charge for non-scouts, to cover insurance costs. EACH PATROL at the camp will center its activities around a particular country, using its recipes and customs to carry out the international theme. The girls will participate in handcraft in- struction and cookouts, and will hear speakers from the countries they are studying. Mrs. Joseph Wilbur is director of the day camp, which will run from July 8 through the 12th. Bus- iness manager for the camp is Mrs. Frank Fedenk. Patrol leaders will include Mrs. Mark McDonald, Mrs. Walter Dreher, Mrs. Ralph Scott, Mrs. Allen Shirk. Mrs. Keith Ar- cher and Miss Mary Wilbur. A "Lazy Days" flower show highlighted the Evergreen Garden Club's program at its last meet- ing for this club year. The group met June 20 at the North Shore home of Mrs. Claire Bogle. MARY WILBUR, recipient of the Garden Club's $75 scholarship, and her mother, Mrs. Joe Wilbur, were guests at the meeting where Mary was presented with her check. She is a 1963 graduate of North Mason high school. Members discussed plans for the coming year during their short business meeting, and enjoyed a luncheon in Mrs. Bogle's lovely front yard, between rain showers. Mrs. Eugene Sherwood of Brem- erton, who served as judge for the flower show, awarded ribbons and discussed points of the entries with the members. Blue-ribbon winners', in the dec- orative division were floral arran- gements by Mrs. Glen Criss. Mrs. Claire Bogle, Mrs. C. Jack Jones, Mrs. Start Freelin. and Mrs. Roh- ert K. Johnson. Top awards in the horticultural division went to Mrs. Bogle, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Earl Anderson Mrs. James Huffman, Mrs, Edward Harris, and Mrs. Claude McKnight. MRS. ETHEL RANDALL was co-hostess for the meeting. Chair- man of the flower show was Mrs. Calvin Mann. assisted by commit- tee members: Schedule, Mrs. Chas. Williams "and Mrs. Start Free]in; Entries. Mrs. Elmer Sandstrom and Mrs. Boyd Hunter; Staging, Mrs. Harold Johnson and Mrs. Earl Anderson; Placement. Mrs. Robert Johnson and Mrs. Glen Criss; Clerks; Mrs. C. Jack-Jones and Mrs. Tom Gibson; and Clean- up, Mesdames Phil Rarey, James Huffman, and Claude McKnight. Guests at the meeting were Mrs. Ray Campbell and Mrs. John Clappe. Three local members of the Kit-. sap Weavers" Guild spent an after- noon with their guild at Scandia- Guard in Gig Harbor last Thurs- day. Mrs. Mathew Bischoff, Mrs. George Oaklund. and Mrs. Gert- rude Armstrong attended the ga- thering when the Seattle Weavers' Guild invited the Kitsap group for a luncheon and social hour at the Scandinavian gift shop and mus- eum above the bay in Gig Har- bor. Close to 90 Kitsap and Seat- tle weavers toured the displays and enjoyed the affair. It's the second summer in BeN fair for Henry Adamson, who ar- rived June 15 from Nashwauk, Minn. Henry liked the Canal so well last year when he spent the summer with Mr. and Mrs, Hobert B. Church and Mr. and Mrs. Ere Juhola that he decided to repeat the trip this year. At home he is a student at the University of Minnesota. AND MRS. Rinold Schatz of Richmond, Calif,, stopped for a five-day stay with their son Glenn and family on the North Shore last week. en route to Nmkh Dakota where they will visit rel- atives, among them Mr. Schatz's 96-year-old mother. After a two- week stay there they plan to re- turn here to continue their visit. Last week they enjoyed enewing many old friendships, fbr they were long-time Betfair residents before their move to California. Another pair of old-time Belfair- ires paid a visit to old friends on the North Shore last .Sunday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marsh. who spent an afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Devenpeck. The Marshes now live on Shorewood Drive near Bremerton. A number c,f Self air people heard the Rev. Father Patrick A. Denevan celebrate his first Solemn high mass last Sunday morning at Our Lady Star of the Sea Church in Bremerton. Father Den- evan, who graduated this month from Maryknoll Seminary witl Master's degrees in philosophy and religious education, is the son of i Mrs. Frank Denevan and grew up in Belfair. He will be in Bremer- ton and at his mother's Canal lmme until July 22. when he will return to Maryknoll in New Yoi'k for further studies. ANY BIR.DATCHERS in the 8.rea will be interested to know about the family under the eaves of the Belfair Community Baptist Church. A pair of cliff swallows, rare birds in this area, has buiit a nest under the peak above the main entrance to the church. The b0ttle-shaped nest, built of pellets of mud placed there one at a time, has been left undisturbed. Jme 16 marked the beginning bf the swimming season o;t the Belfair and Twanoh State Parks with the arrival of the lifeguard. Jody Nohel of Poulsbo is begin- ning her second year at Bclfair State Park. The other guards at Belfair are Nell Ame Cunningham of Tacoma and a senio at Whit- man College, where Jody will be a sophomore, and Jacqueline Jeppe from Oregon. Swimmiag itruc, tion programs are being planned and times for these will be an- nounced latter. MR. AND MRS. ALFRED Blom- lic spent the weekend at Kitsap Memorial Park near Lofall. where three Sons of Norway lodges cel- ebrated the St. Hans Festival of summer. Host lodge was the Oslo Lodge 35 of Bremerton. of which Mr. Blomlie is president, and other groups were Olympic Lodge 37 of Port Angeles and Poulsbo Lodge 44. Included in the program were the Scandia Dancers from Scan- dis-Guard, a group breakfast, and on Saturday evening a tradition- al St. Hans fire with community singing. The campers who came from the greatest distance were Mr. and :Mrs. Vellc. visiting from alesund, Norway. They are spending the summer with his brother Pete Velle of PouTSbo. Mrs. Herb Helin Holds Luncheon At Matlock MATLOCK Mrs. Herbert He- lin was hostess to a luncheon on Tuesday to Mrs. Forrest Green, Mrs. L. D. Portman and Mrs. Ma- rie McKay, Shelton, Mrs. Wm. Trenckmann, Montesano, and Mrs. Augusta Portman. Mrs. Ed Valley was hostess to a Stanley Party on Tuesday. Mrs. Pharris of Shelton was the demon- strator. RICKY AND DENNY Hopkins spent last week wh their grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Breh- meyer, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Vic Ellison Sr. of Shelton were Sunday evening cal- lers at the Herb Brehmeyer St. home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Valley were Thursday evening callers at the Ed Evers home. NIr. and Mrs. Ed Valley visited Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Sever. MR. AND MRS. LUD Rossmaier spent Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Goodburn. Shel- ton, to help celebrate their grand- daughter Sheri's fifth birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Helin at- tended at a family dinner Sunday at the Elmer Hoskins home in Satsop honoring the Dale Sher- wood family of Modesto. Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Crabtrce had as dinner guests Saturday Mr, and Mrs. Gene Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Soothe and family Hoquiam, @ent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Ford. Dave and Tyler Boothe returned home after spending the past two weeks lyith .thei grandparents. .MRS. LULA OEIN called at the I. C. Ford home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Brown joined Mr. and Mrs. Ole Anderson Of Shelton and motored over to Olym- pia Sunday to the Tyee restau- rant to celebrate the 32nd anni- versary of the Andersons and the first for the Browns. Miss Rends Potter of Port Townsend is spending some time with her sister, Mrs. Gene Brown Mr. and Mrs. Lu Linton, Shelton, is spending .a week with their daughter, Mrs. Bob Dawson. Miss Sheri Goodburn is spend- ing a while with her grandpar- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier. Mrs. Doris Adams and Dan Da- vis of Enumelaw spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lud Raissmaier. Later in the day all called at the Ed Valley home. SUNDAY EVENING callers at the Rossmaiers were Mr. and Mrs. James Rossmaier. and girls, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Goodburn and family of Shelton. Later in the evening James 77ossmaier and Stanley Goodburn called at the Ed Valley home. Mr. and Mrs. Andy McGarvie spent Sunday in Tacoma visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Geiger, who are from Montana. Margaret McGarvie is spending a week in Tacoma with Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Walker called at the MeGarvie home Thursday evening. Jon Gosser Received Degree From U. of W. Omitted from last week's list-- lag of University of Washington graduates from Shelton was the name of Jon Gosser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gosser of Route 2. Jon received his degree in en- gineering with high honors at the close of the second quarter but did not get his diploma until the an- nual commencement exercises this month. POLICE COURT Cases appearing before Judge Rolls Halbert's Police Court and on the police docket during the past week were: Gerald Van Cleave. reckless driving, fined $56 and '$2.50 costs; Danny R. Hank- ins. faulty equipment, $12 forfeit: Eugene L. Taylor, drunk in pub- lic, $10 forfeit: Allen L. Bell. speeding, $12 forfeit; Billy R. Swindle. Jr.. minor in possession and consumption, $25 forfeit: Dal- las L. Johnson. minor m possession and consumption. $25 forfeit; Vern F. Betsworth. Seattle. drnnk in public, $10 forfeit; Wayne C. Weir. Amanda -Wash.. re valid operat- or's license. $7 forfeit; Frank C. Leeburg, allowing un- licensed person to operate )rioter vehicle. $29 forfeit; John F. DaN lsm, faulty equipment, no operat- or's license. $22 forfeit; John E. Bliner. minor in possession and consumption, $50 forfeit: Marion I Grisdale. no operator's license. forfeit; Wayne G. Rupp, Whent Ridge, Colo.. drunk in public, fined $10 and $2.50 costs; Gene G. Brown, no valid operator's license, $5 forfeit; and Paul R. Kangas, molesting women, released to t county probation officer. SIIIgLTON--101ASON COIINTY 30URNAId--- Published in UChristmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington NEW OFFICERS of the Washington State 4-H Leaders' Council are seated left to right--Mrs. H. K. Pemberton, Olympia, sec- retary-treasurer; and Mrs. Ida Mar Scott, Dayton, president. District vice presidents arestanding, left to right--Mrs. James Saucier, Eureka, Walla Walla county; Mrs. Etta Bystrom, Suqua- mish, Kitsap county Mrs. Owen WatSo n , Leavenworth, Chelan county; and Mrs. Ben Drake, Shelton, Mason county. The new officers were elected at a Council meeting in Pullman held in conjunction with the State 4-H Conference. The offioers will serve as an advisory group to WSU'S Agricultural Extension Service, sponsor of the 4-H peogram.(WSU Photo) Among Your INDIANA STORE ADDED TO P. N. HIRSCH CHAIN Addition of Arbuckle's in Pe- tersburg, Indiana. as the 103rd member of the P. N. Hirsch & Co. department store chain which includes the Miller's units in Shel- ton and Olympia. was announced this week from company head- quarters in St. Louis. After remodeling and moderni- zation, the merchandise lines ot the Petersburg store will be ex- panded to include those offered by usual Hirsch stores, the an- nouncement said. The Shelton unit was added to the Hirsch organization on Feb. 1, 1963. L. M. JOINS D.F.P.A. REMODELING PROGRAM Lumbermen's Mercantile coreD-' any, headquartered in S h e I t o. has joined its numerous branches in the Douglas Fir Plywood Asso- ciation program to assist home owners planning remodeling pro- jects that add space to existing homes. A non-profiit, nationwide trade organization, the DFPA has de- veloped room addition designs and working drawings for new family rooms and new bedrooms. These designs will fit most any house built since the end of World War II. By joining the association's prO- gram Lumbermen's Mercantile Co. has access to the design and build- ing information compiled by DFP- A from remodeling experts across the country. The designs were de, ycleped to provide e s t h e t ically pleasing additions which can be built with new- cost-saving con- struction techniques. According to DFPA, about $11,- 000,000 will be spent this year on remodeling projects. That means that almost as much money is be- ing invested today in improving older homes as is being spent to build new homes. DFPA surveys indicate that home owners fre- quently find it more economical to improve existing homes to suit expanding families than it is to buy bigger, newer homes. To serve this growing market, DFPA has published a home own- er's remodeling guide which gives information about financing, plan- ning and building room additions. The booklet also gves pointers to help home owners select a remod- eling contractor and to help select colors and design. The publication is available from Lumbermen's Mercantile Compa- ny. LEGION INSTALLS TUESDAY EVENING Fourth District experts at con- ducting American Eegion installa- tion ritual will seat new officers of Fred B. Wivell Post No. 31 next TuesdaN evening in %emorial.Hall A special installation team of past district officers from the Ta- coma area will conduct the cere- monies which will induct Delbert Weston as post commander, Les Young as first vice commander, Bill Dickie as second vice com- mander, Me] Dobson as adjutant, Vin Connolly as finance officer, Ernie Campbell as chaplain, Hor- ace Crary as historian. Phil Du- rand as sergeant-at-arms, and John Luhm as service officer. The ceremonies will begin at 8:00 p.m and will be held concur- reaLly with installation of the aux- iliary'g new officers. JUST] CE COURT Appearing before Judge Rolla Hatbert's Justice Conrt during the past week were: Lyle Ellis Hjort, Poulsbo. allowing unlicensed per- son to operate motor vehicle and faulty equipment. $51 forfeit: Ro- ger G. Goodro, Bremerton, viola- tion of Safety Responsibility Act and reckless driving, fined $222.75 and Dean K. Hinds, Sequim. driv- ing while intoxicated, fined $50 and five days in jail. Merchants ALDERBROOK INN NAMES FRED HEDGE AS MANAGER Pacific Northwest hotel execu- tive Fred N. Hedge has been nam- ed manager of historic Alder- brook lnn. Hedge takes over his duties fol- lowing 3 years at The Benson Hotel in Portland. Prior to joing the Benson and Western Hotels I n t e r n a tional, Hedge gained a wide background in hotel, resort, club and restau- rant management in the Mid-West He also served as a U.S. Air Force jet pilot and base housing officer at Washington, D.C.'s Andrew Air Force Base, a major Eastern mil- itary installation. The new Alderbrook Inn manag- er is a hotel administration gradu- ate of Michigan State Universi- ty. His home town is East Lans- ing, Michigan. He is married anti has two children. Alderbrook Inn is currently in the midst of three million dollar development program on its 435 acres. New convention facilities. new lodgings, and a new marina have all been completed recently. Plans are also underway for a golf course, an airfield, a 100-unit hotel stretching over the water, an Olympic-size swimming pool, an upland cottage area, and oth- er new features. Welfare Mail Ghange To Save Taxpayers The Department of Public Assis- tance announced last week that it will save the taxpayers a mini- mum of several hundreds of dol- lars lqcr month through changes being made in warrant mailing processes. In the past, welfare recipients have received their monthly check on-the first, second, third or fourth day of the month, depending upon the county in which they lived. The new procedure will change these dates to the third and fourth day of the month. THE NEW procedure will give the County Offic Caseworkers an average of three more days per month in which to notify the State Office of changes in circumstanc- es of welfare recipients which af- fect the amount of the grant to which they are entitled. This will reduce the number of warrants that need to be re-directed or can- celled and recomputed wrucLt will reduce paper-work costs as well as reduce the number of overpay- ments which occur due to receipt of information too late to be util- ized in computing the warrants for the following month. Recipients will be notified indi- vidually by a printed notice that Will accompany their July war- rant of the change in date if any, for receipt of their August and subsequent monthly warrants. Two Fires Reported The Department of Natural Re- sources reports that there have been two small fires in the past two weeks. A burning cigarette thrown from a moving automobTe was the cause of the small fire oceuring on the Union truck trail at 9 p.m., June 18..01 acres were burned. At 7 p.m., June 21 a fire was spotted at Marmac Creek along the tracks of the Northern Pacific Railway. The fire, which burned .02 acres, was caused by sparks from a passing freight train. Both fires were extinguished by the Department of Natural Re- sources fire crews. BUILDING PERMITS Building permits approved by the Mason County Conunission in- clude to Carl M. Kennerud. wood cabin. $500; Kenneth H. Farr. wood summer residence. $1,500; Harry Gordon. wood boat house. $250; Bob Bearden. wood residence $8,000; David J. Semudson. wood residence. $500: D. H. Blakeey, wood cabin. $7,200; Loren Lyle, wood residence, $2,500: John Mor- ris. wood cabin, $1,295; T. V. Dun- ning, rehlngle building, $500. OSGAR LEVIN continued from page one) idea among non-industrial own- ers. and Mason County today has De00ereaux Road IN O00eni00,g luiy 1 County/ Engineer J. C. BrMgcr was granted pcrmissmn to adver- tise for bids on the Lake i)ever- eaux read pvoj,-ct by the Mason County Board ef Commissioners at ts meeting Monday. The bid opening is set for 11 a.m. Monday, July 1. The Con?missioners also approv- ed the performance bond of tent's Inc.. who got the bid for the court house lighting job Jtme 3. and a.uthorized them to proceed wlth the installation. P*IANON COUNTY Sheriff D. S. "Sam" Clark appeared before the board to rcqueqt permission to submit an application for a State Teletype Communications Netvork to be installed at tim sheriff's of- fire. The Boar,] approved a hinds allotment for this purpose on the advise of the prosecutor. The Commissioners approved the posting of a 25 m.p.h, speed lim- it around PhiltJps Lake on the recommendation of the engineer. The posting will appear near the Agriculture DepL Endorses N00n00en Lumber Legislation Congresswoman d u I i a Butler Hansen announced today that the U. S. Department of Agriculture has endorsed her bill which would exclude lumber from tariff filing the fourth largest number of cer- requirements under the Shipping tiffed tree farms in the Douglas Act of 1916. fir region. "I am extremely happy that Other Levin accomplishments: HE IS THE FIRST industrial forester to develop a seed proces- sing plant in recognition of the need for good seed for reforesta- tion. Levin was a pioneer in recogniz- ing the opportunities for short- wave radio to improve forest pro- tection and is the only remaining original member of the Forest In- dustries Radio Communications Committee. He recognized the problem of wild animal damage to young trees and led efforts to develop means of treating scedlings, prior to planting, with repellents that would discourage rabbits from chewing them up. Anil he was a leader m estab- lishing bear control programs that have saved millions of young trees. LEVIN HAs been a prime mov- the Department of Agriculture ha,s endorsed this major piece of leg- islation which will make it rouen easier for our Northwest lumber producers to compete effectively with Canadian lumber produeer:," Mrs. Hansen said. CONGRE,SWOMAN NANSEN explained that under existing law. a lumber skipper can negotiate a lower rate with a shipping line for export of ]umbel' and the rate can take effect immediately But she went on to say that if the shipping line wanted to raise rates for shipping lumber, a wait of at least 30 days was required. "Water carriers have been re- luctant to grant decreased in rates for shipping lumber if they knew that future market condi- tions might call for an increase tn rates which would require 30 days delay before they become effec er in the Mason County Forest Live." Mrs. Hansen said. "My bill Festival. which for 19 years has would exempt lmnber from the tar- stimulated fire prevention in the iff filing requirements of the 19- area. He is a past president of the 16 Shipping Act and would allog Washington Farm Forestry Assn.. the rates to be set by bargaining a trustee of Keep Washington Green and has been ative in the Society of American Foresters and a host of e0mmunity organizations. Not to be outdone by his em- ployers or his neighbors in Ma- son County whom he convinced of the desirability of tree farming, Levin himself became a eertified west coast tree farmer 10 years ago, with the 40-acre Oscar Levin Tree Farm. Fifteen years ago he m'ganized Mason County's first tree farm tour for sixth graders to teach them conservation. This is now a statewide program in Washington. Levin and his wife, Ann. have three married children and eight grandchildren. LEVIN ELECTED NEW CHAMBER PRESIDENT Oscar Levine, Simpson Timber Co. staff forester, will be the new Shelton-Mason County Chamber of Commerce president, the Cham- ber's Board of Trustees announced last week at the annual Inter- community Dinner at Alderbrook. The Board who made the selec- tion was elected earlier in the evening. R. W. "Rudy" Oltman and Eldon J. Kahny were chosen for two year terms while John W. Bennett, retiring president, Leonard E. Flower and M. lI. "Bud" Lyon were elected for one year terms. Flower and Lyon are holdover members of the board. Levine will take office in mid- September. between the shipper and the car- tier." If the Act is passed .lumber shippers are confident that they will be given another tool with which they may compete effec- tively with Canadian producers, Mrs. Hansen concluded Pre-Senie00ce Prohe Ordered 0our! A pre-sentence investigation by the State Division of Pardons and Paroles was ordered for Charles Pratt, Sheiton )y Judge Charles T. Wright m Mason County Superior Court Friday. Pratt pleaded quilty to a charge of indecent molestalion March 1 and was ordered to Western State Hospital for observation 90 days. He was returned to Mason County Jail last week. A lnlnlmuln sentence of five years was terra'amended to the court by Prosecuting A t t o r n e y Byron McClanahan for Leonard Hodgson, who was sentenced to the State Penitentiary in Walls Walla on a seeond degree burglary charge in April. The Keep Washington Green campaign is carried on by a non- profit, contribution supported as- sociation Association headquar- ters are in Anderson Hall. on the University of Washington campus. A two-man staff and office sec- retary are employed by the Asso- ciation. WATT IS NEW PRESIDEHT RUDOLPH (BUD) WATT. who was installed as president of Lions Club at an installation held June 18 at the Shelton Hotel, is congratulated by Howard Grimm, multiple chairman of District 19, yuC!Uding Washington, Idaho, Montana, British Co umbia to the Ken. Other officers installed are AI Cozza, first vice-presi- dent; Duane Scott, second vice-president; Ed Lycon, third vice- president; AI Coleman, secretaryf Ray Prouty, tail twister; John Campbell, lion tamer and James Grimes, trustee. qllilllllllllllllllllllllllll.lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 0UTD( r.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, HIS FIRST SALMON TO BE HARD TO TOP Eleven-year-old B o b D u n n caught his first sam]on Sunday and he's going to nave .ough ang- t iing to })eat it the rest of his fish- ing days. Bob reeled in a 21-1b. King off Hood Canal's M0drona Beach area where his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dunn. have a summer home. Bob came back with No. 2 the next day, an 8-pounder, but took second fiddle this time to his dad. who had ]2 and 4 pounders. And their Neighbor Frank Willard continued his streak of fishing success, which started on Dad's Day with a new outboard motor, with two more nice catches---6-1b, and 10-lb. Kings on successive days in mid- week, Freshwater fishermen had things to pop buttons over, too. HEFTY Roland Anderson (see picture) the left me took a 3fi-lb. 22-inch rainbow weighed t m Loe St. Clair in Thurston the county Tuesday along with two die which other nice ones dwarfed by it. considered Mickey Keenan had a limit of east- "little one" ern brooks from a small unnamed were caught lake near Camp Gerry Friday, son of RoUte and Bob Bailey Iour rainbows av- Thurston Co' eraging 12 inches from a small stream he couldn't identify. Lake Cushman put on a Jekyl- Hyde performance due to weather vaccilation. For those who hit it right there was a 10-lb. Dolly Var- den. a 3-lb. landlocked King sal- mon. and a number of large cut- throat and rainbow trout along with numerous limits of silvers, which have been the main dish. Although biting well in general, the silvers have fludtuated in depth with weather changes, ac- cording to Clem Hester at Lake CusNinan Resort. Most fishermen used 2-oz. of lead tor trolling. Lake Cushman will get another plant of rainbows this week, 35.000 from 3 to 4 inches in length ARCADIA as stock for next year. extreme Gary U.S, FOREST SERVICE (left to rt RECREATION REPORT nd able. Shelton Ranger District: Repair vidual work taking place in Browns Arcadia Creek Campground should not in- terfere with weekend camping. A large supply of firewood is avail- sap; aw .... able. W'ell drilling in the camp- in Thurston; ground was delayed and is ex- in King are pected Lo begin this week. Fly side county fishing in Spider Lake is reported rest being in to be excellent. Many fawns and elk calves have been seen along MOUNTAIN the roads. Campers and other for- PERMITS N( est visitors should leave all voun Mason wildlife undisturbe even though tain goat the adult animals are not seen now in the area. Deer often leave fawns goat alone for many hours during the ton they day. and make for their P DRY BED LAKES AMONG A REHABILITATION WATERS issued for When the State Game Commis- successful sion holds its next quarterly meet- lic drawing s ing July 8 at Par]fie Lutheran University in Tacoma. two waters in Mason County will be on the list to be considered for rehabili- ment. 600 tat]on treatment this year. Olympia, They are Upper and Lower Dry on that date. Bed lakes higher elevation waters in this area. In all. the commission will consider 29 lakes on the re- habilitation list. Horseshoe in Kit- Gonner To Present Fire Gerlificales To Belfair Group Paul H. Conner, State Repre- sentative from the 24th District, has been invited by Chief William DeMiero of the Belfair Volunteer Fire Department. to present Fire Service Training Certificates to 43 persons who have recently completed the state basic fire training course. The certificates will be award- ed July 1 by Representative Con- ner to: Walter Allison, Ted Bailey, Jerrold Baldwin. Vernon Beeson. Pat Carney, Harry Coles, Lee Cra- mer. Alvin Crayne, Frank De- miero. W. DeMiero, H. Devine, M. Dickson, G. Edholm, Richard Gra- ham. Harold Hagan. William Hag- ey, Gerald Heath, John Johnson, Charles Kovack, Ralph Larman, Virginia Larman. Georgia Massey, W. H. Massey, Guy Morris. Karl O'Berry, William Palmer, Robert Peck, Melvin Petty. John Pope Neal Puter, Leonard Rose, Kenneth Satran. Dale Sat- ran. Barry Snover. Leland Stice, Kay Thompson. L o u is Thomas, William Timm, LeRoy Trammell, Roland Walter. George Werdall, Finnace Willis and Otto Wojahn. Ceremonies will be held at 8 p.m. at the Fire Station. Chief DeMiero said, "This course will do a great deal to develop better fire fighting methods ann techniques for the protection ot lives and property in our com- munity. I am very proud of the members of the fire department who have worked so many hem's to complete the course in order to be eligible for the state cert|- ficate. Their service will be invalu- able." The Fire Service Training. Pro- gram is operated by the State Board for Vocational Education Olympia, and is under the imme- diate direction of Lyle Goodrich State Supervisor who coordinates the work of the 30 instructors who conduct the classes in fire preven- tion and protection througllout thc state. MRS. MAhiON E. BEI{TELSEN Mrs. Marion E. Bcrtelsen, Route 2 Box 893, Shelton, died June 26, 1963 in a Shelton hospital She was born July lI 1893 in Conn. snd had lived in She]ton for the past 18 years. She zs survived by her husband Oscar and 3 sons. The funeral service will be held Friday, June 28 at 2 p.m. at Bat- stone Chapel. tmore complete de- tails when available next week). post hunting area es to hunt, for 21 Hunting ers nOW tions and rics of The run Sept. one goat hunter the hunt. LOW SHELL With loW. the next Sound the Depar pects spot fishermen in full force. Low tides the task of in checking gatherers, e lations of are too legal ephson rem that the session li not lesS back me line Possession soft-shelled Other on RAZOR legal him) ; 36. CLAMS ]es shell or meat in BOATIN MUST BN. Tie Cc owners dents mus arc cidents jury to damage If loSS accident, within 48 dents ,nus days. This boating all er vessels pleasure and 2nd Ave,, *