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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
July 25, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 25, 1963

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PACE 16 Desire ,job&apos; and thank God for] it, Renounce it if need be. for others' sake, That's joy beyond joy. Robert Browning HEW BLUE OX IWLTON=-=MAgDN COlYNTY JOURNAL  Pub[ishefl in/'Ch, rLtma.",tmub U.S.A.", ghc-ltan. Washington. OPENS 6:45 THUR. FRI. SAT. ONE COMPLETE SHOW 'ALT DISNEY<  i:ii ' Laughiest,Irrne 7 CYgour Lifetime! Mary M. Knight Alumni Plan Dance, Picnic For The Coming Weekend Mr, and Mrs. Earl Cash anG daughter Holly Jean of Everett and Mr. and M.rs. Fred Cash and son Richard of Mercer Island were weekend guests oI Mr. and Mrs. Max Cash, MR. AND MRS. LEROY Booth and family of Hoquiam spent Sun- day at the L. C. Ford home. Ty- ler retm'ned home with them aft:or spending the past week with hi.- grandparents. Mr. and Ms. AI Taylor an< family of Parkland spent Lh. weekend at the Andrew MeGarvc Mr. and Mrs, Max MeCowan and Mrs. Dorothy Lind and son Calvin all of Muntesano visited with Mr'. and Mrs Kenneth How- ard Sunday. Mrs. Florence Dugdins and sons Richard and Don of Azusa. CaN ifornia, are house guests of tle Fred Crabtree family. Mr. and Mrs. Gone Brown and baby spent last week Tuesday m Port Townsend with Mrs. Brown's folks the Merle Potter's. Mrs. Rosalie Dennis and Kyle READY FOR USEThe Gale Feuling family shows that the Dr. L. E. Callanan Park on Mountain View is ready for public use. The first facilities--- five picnic tables built by Shelton Rotarian -- were installed recently. Shelton Jaycees, who have been spearheading a community effort to develop the Park hope to have additional facilities ready soon. They have set an August 1 target date for complet- By Dora Hearing MATLOCK--There will be an- other dance at the Grange Hall this Saturday evemng July 27 sponsored by the Mary M. Knight Alumni. Their annual pmnic will be Sunday, July 28, at Minerva Park at Hoodsport. Coffee and ice cream will be furnished and they are expecting a large crowd. Mrs. Chris Petersen of Van- couver B.C. has been a house guest at the Elvin Hearing home the past week. The Matlock Grange held its regular meeting Friday evemng. and they x, oted to put n booth in at the 4-H fair at Shelton. MR. AND MRS. LUD Ross- major were dinuer gnesl:s of tile Carl Goodburn family in Shelton Saturday for Stanley Goodburns fourth birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier attended Mrs. Rossmaiers class re- union dinner at the Lewis Clarke Hotel at Contrails Saturday even- inc. They also attended the Roc- hester Ahmmi picnic at Burs State Park at Contrails Sunday. ing semi-permanent rest rooms, installing picnic fireplaces, parking areas and the First items of children's play equipment. They have asked soy- era organizations to take on individual projects. "We are anxious for people to use tim Park because we believe it will encourage faster development of other facilities," said Arnold Fox. Jaycee president, Millions of Americans diligently save lheir money to buy a boat. Then. when they have bought the boat. they dee/de that their next move is to huy a waterfront lot on which to build a cabin or pitch a tent. The nature and location of the lot you purchase should be selected with your boat in nnn'i, says \\;Vii- lard Crandall. Boats Editor of Sports Afield Magazine There should be protection if the boat is left in the water, or it should be possible to take it in and out with a miniature of difficulty. The property you buy should not be so low that the waterfront is soft or swampy, It should not be too high. either. Steel) banks create a problmn when talcing the boat in and out ff the water--it can't be done by trailer. Then, too, climbing a hill after tying up the boat---or even just going down to launch it tends definitely to re- strict its use. Hill climbing also makes looking after the boat a chore. Everyone likes to putter with his own boat ashore, even if he avoids solid upkeep and re- pair work -but climbing a hill ThursdaY, Nearly all property are znade basis, often, in kids swimming beaches tlfeir ed many years ether point: deep ten c property. swimming make beeanse small boat, can't be done. WAVES cAN kept at piers, on the beach. rub and wear make fieult and boat can be sheltered cove, the direction winds. In try the from the wes shore of desirable. Northern Mr. and Mrs. Don bindow of San Diego, Calif. spent three days last week with Mr. and Mrs, Earl Walker. Mrs. Lindow is Mrs. Walkers sister. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Walker aua son Dan and Virginia Hollatz and ,Mr. and Mrs. Don Lindow spent Sunday in Tacoma at a family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnston and son of Elma and Mr .and Mrs. Dick Hopkins and family of SheL- ton enjoyed Sunday dinner with the Herbert Brehmeyer St'. family. LUMBER HARDWARE PAINTS 1 mile off highway on Cole Road Cole Road Builder's Supply Cole Road Ph. 426-8224 Herrick of Port Townsend ano Mrs. Samy Dion of Shelton we:'e drop in guests at the Gene Brown More - leenagers home Snnday and on Monday Mr. and Mrs. Clayton McCrum 8rid Brownfamity home.f Satsop called at the County Drink 0 g/as,-- Seek Jobs of Milk even/day PITTSBURGH SUN PROOF" HOUSE PAINT " I'qo primer needed for most repaint work when surface is sound. . - Dries in just 30 mino utes. * Paint over damp sur- faces-sudden show- ers won't delay paint- ing. Colors stay brighter longer. Sun-Proof Latex Paint resists blisters. on Hillcrest Phone 426-4522 MORGAN, EACRETT LUMBER ACP Program is Designed To: Promote Conservation Conservation work costs noney, conservation servic.e or nlatei'ial. -That's why we have an ACP Don, usually covers about half the cost Ragan. Chairn]au, Mason County of the approved practice. NEW YORK (Special) -- Teen- agers in Mason County are enter- ing the labor force at an increas- Ing rate. They reflect the rising number of young persons in the 14 to 19 age bracket. These are the ones who were born during the baby- boom years following World War II. Many of them, according to Government reports, are dropping out of school and going to worl. Others are moving into the labor force immediately after finishing high school, How to provide jobs for this flood of teen-scots is a prime pro- blerfi. Figures compiled by the Depart- ment of Commerce and the De- part of Labor indicate just how big a problem it is. IN MASON COUNTY. they show, the number of youngsters who will have reached the 14 to 19 age group in the five-year per- iod ending 1965. will total 1.665. On the basis of recent exper- ience. 12 percent of them. or 200. will be looking for full-time or part-time jobs before 1965. In some areas of the country, an even greater proportion of teen agers are cutting short their ed- ucation, creating an acute employ- ment situation. Such drop-outs are finding a minimum of job oppor- tunities, it is pointed out. In the Unted States as a whole, 23.5 percent of the teen-age group are now to be faund in the labor force by the time they reach 19. The ratio in the Pacific States is 23.8 percent and. in the State of Washington. 19.2 percent. TIlE PROBLEM will become even more severe in the subsequent five years, the repm'ts show. Between 1965 and 1970. the number of youngsters in Mason County in the 14 to 19 bracket will amount to 1,688. If they follow" the current pat- tezm and quit school at the same rate, 203 additional job openings will be needed for them within that period. Nationally, according to Secre- tary of Labor w. Willard Wirtz. the nnmber of teen-agers in the labor market will jump from the 6.2 million counted in 1960 to 7.7 million in 1965 and to 8.4 million by 1970. Agricultural Stabilization and Con- servation Cqmmittee, said today. He pointed out that being convin- ced about the benefits of conser- vation is not enough, and express- ed the belief that many part-time farmers still may not understand that they can obtain program help in getting the needed conservation job done on their farms. "Just drive around the coun- try," the Chairman declared "and you can easily spot the farms where conservation farming is he- ing practiced, In many eases, you would also find that the Agricul- tural Conservation Program is co- operating with the farmer iu car- rying out the conservation prac- tice on the land." For farmers who may not fully understand just how ACP works, Ragan explained that the pro- gram's purpose is to encmu'age the establishment of soil water. woodland, and wildlife conserva- tion practices needed in the pub- lie interest. The program, there- fore. has an incentive type of ap- proach to the problem - it "sl-ares the cost" of sound consmwati.on measures which the farmer x.VOllld not carry out without such assis- tance. Fnnds for this purpase are an- thorized by Congress in recoRm- t/on of the fact that the Nation's natural resources are vital nat on- ly to the farmers and ranchers who operate the land but also lo the health and well-being of eaen citizen, both now and in the fu- ture. ACP practices to promote con- servation measures are selected to meet local as well at national con- ditions. Each county has a list el the practices, specifications, and cost-share rates approved for local farmers participating in the pro- gram. In brief, the farmer obtains A CP cooperation by filing a re- quest with the ASC county con> mittee for ACP cost-sharing be- fore carrying out the practice He receives a definite notice from the committee of the extent to which his request has been approVefl. AI- ter completion of the practice, the farmer certifies this by filing the necessary report form with the county office. His cost-sharing as- sistance, in the form of either cash or a purchase order for a Under the cash plan the farm- er pays the total cost of estab- lishing the approved practice, and he is later reimbursed tor the Oov- erment's share of the cost. Under the purchase order plan. the Gov- ernment's cost-share is advanced to the vendor who supplies the far- mer ill a conservati(m material - such as seed. ttees, fertilizer, lime, or tile: or I2) a service, such as earth moving, tree planting, or tile laying. The vendor who fm2ishes ttle material or service bills the Gov- ernment aud receives payment for the Government's share of the cost. The farmer pays the vendor the difference between the amount the Government pays and the total cost of the material or service used. II Quality Used ,Oars '62 Chev. Greenbrier Sport Wagon '59 Chev. BelAir "6" 4 dr. '59 Pontiac Starchier 4 dr. HT '57 Chev. Sta. Wagon '56 DeSoto Firedorne 4 dr. Hi Value Used Trucks '60 Willys 4x4 Pickup '60 IH /._, ton panel '51 IH 1 ton flat bed Kimbd Mo00ors, Inc. Chrysler  Plymouth  Valiant International Trucks 707 So. First St. Ph. 426-3433 - _ _ - _ . takes the ftm out of it. sidered good PURCtlASING property with cold too high an elevation is a eom- Ihere's not mu nmn mistake. It must be guarded breezg in hot against, fro' the condition .'rows v:orse with passing time---fisher- posure, usUa men grow old. as other people do. ideal SAF E DEP0sI B T 0XE S Private -- Confidential corcer 4) Your Privacy our first @ Cheerful Service 4 Emergency Air and C System @ Wide choice of Boxes I) $5.00 Yearly (plus tax, Shelton Branch Thurston ounty Savings & Loan ,ccounts Insured to $10,000.00 by the 9 A.M. -- 4 P.M. Monday thru 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. F ridays Hom Office Bran 5th & Capitol Way 313 Olympia, Wash. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Private, G T OF Then Remember-.- \\; Journa00l Classif,'ed Ads Will Help You TURN UNWANTED 'ITEMS INTO CASH 15 WORDS ' I or les, $ o0 I one ,ssue $ o0 2: t00r0e ,,sues PHONE 6.4412 1'o Place YourClassified Ad In The o ii :[ ! ? ?