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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
News of Mason County, WA
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Mason County Journal
July 29, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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PAGE 8     (8 of 24 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 29, 1971
 

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' Scholarships g' Are Awarded Gregory F. Wilder, Shelton, ~ Or O' " ~ has been awarded a $450 Dr. C. ~t~ ~~",t~ ~.ru~~~ ~'* ~.~ .-~J ,'~t~~ ~ ~.~'J.~ "~ ~ ~ ".~ ~"~' sC lhe Im; shtip aatd W aH h l: gto F rSt:t h "1 never had a doll when I was a little girl," says Mabel Jones, born and raised on the Skokomish Indian Reservation, "But 1 have two of them now." She started with daTk- orn~ioned It~lls ~essed thern4h Indian costume, their straight dresses fashioned of felt or heavy cotton in buckskin colors and trimmed with beads. One doll is short haired, and the other wears long black braids. Beaded head bands and mocassins complete their attire. 'Tve had many chances to sell them," Mrs. Jones explains, "but 1 won't part with them. They are mine." Mrs. Jones has two sons, three grandsons and two grand-daughters for whom she makes dolls and basket-purses. Until four years ago, Mabel Jones was employed as a housekeeper by several Hood Canal homes. Now she devotes her time to her own interests, one of the greatest being the new Shaker Church near Mud Bay. Among her sewing projects have been sofa pillows for the Church's recent bazaar. Mabel Jones has always loved flowers and has always grown them, indoor and outdoor plants alike. Uvon moving to her present Shelton home approximately three years ago, the yard was bare. She hauled in rocks and top soil to build raised beds in which now flourish geraniums, nasturtiums, iris, roses and many other varieties of blooming plants. She grows lupines from seed, producing specimens with huge flower spikes in many shades of pink. Fuschia baskets ornament her porch. It might be said of Mabel Jones that her gardening efforts encompass a lot of territory. She makes baskets of many types, and she harvests throughout the area many of the materials used in her craft. Cedar bark is taken when the sap is running. Strips are peeled from the trees, starting at the THROUGHOUT THE YEAR Mabel Jones harvests the grasses and barks used in the weaving of her colorful baskets. bottom and tearing upward, s until the bark comes to a "V" and pulls loose. The outer skin is removed, Mrs. Jones purchases raffia which is a creamy tan in its natural state. This she dyes in University for the 1971-72 school year. Wilder will be a senior this fall. He is the son of Mr. F. D. Wilder, 1111 Pioneer Way. He was graduated from Coulee Dam High School. Marcia J. Ervin, Shelton, has been awarded a $200 George and Margaret Comegys scholarship at Washington State University for the coming year. She will be a sophomore this fall. She is the daughter "of Mrs. Edna Ervin, Route 3, and was graduated from Shelton High School 'ROUND THE Today, Thursday, July 29 Rotary Club luncheon, noon, Ming Tree Cafe. Toastmasters Club, 6:45 a.m., Timbers Restaurant. Slimette Tops, 7 p.m., court house annex. VWWl & auxiliary No. 1462, noon potluck picnic at Mason Lake. Rummage Sale, 9 a.m. -4 p.m., PUD. Elinor Chapter OES. Friday, July 30 Rummage Sale, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m., PUD, Elinor Chapter OES. Sunday, Aug. 1 Shelton churches invite you to attend the church of your choice. Monday, August 2 PUD No. 3 commission meeting, 1 p.m., PUD conference room, County commission meeting, 10 a.m., court house. Shelton Bridge Club, 7:15 p.m.. PUD auditorium. Goodwill truck in town; phone 426-4847 for pickups. It's About Time Tops, 7 p.m., County Health Office. Simpson Pinochle Club card party, 7:30 p.m., Memorial Hall. Ski Club, 7:30 p.m., Mt. View School. Southside PTO, 7:30 p.m., at the school. ' Tuesday, Aug. 3 and the remaining inner layer is used in basket weaving. Sweet grass from Grays l-larbor~ hangs ~ bunches i~r back porch, ~ing for future use. Cattails, which should be harvested in August, arc also cured and stored. readiness for the long winter weeks of basket-making. Kiwanis Club luncheon, noon, TI~ old Indians used nature's Timbers Restaurant. ~/~l~r ~,,,~ri~ls,,n~..a City commission meeting, 2 for black, alder bark for orange, p.m., city hall. Oregon grape for yellow. "I am educated," Mabel Jones declares. "I use Rit." lings kill Transplanting Of May Require A Bit Of together, pull them gently apart with your fingers. Center a single seedling in a pot filled about three quarters full of growing medium. Add more around the roots with one hand while you hold the seedling with the other. Firm the ~nedium to the roots and leave space at the top of the pot for future watering. Transplanting is easy at the two-pair-of-leaves stage. First step is to water the material in the container and let it drain. Meanwhile ready pots and growing medium. Some gardeners use inert materials like vermiculite, perlite or milled sphagnum moss or a combination of these, expecting to add nourishment in the form of dilute fertilizer. Others use soil, sand, granulated combination mixture must be sieved to make particles fine. Roots of seedlings are minute and make contact only with a fine mixture. Any growing medium should be thoroughly wet, then allowed to drain. A fork is a good tool to lift small groups of seedlings from the planter. If several plants cling peat moss or a Grange To Meet of these. Such a For Annual Picnic The regular meeting of the Fair Harbor Grange will be held in the Grapeview Fire Hall at 7 p.m. next Thursday. The usual potluck will be omitted because of the annual picnic scheduled for 6 p.m. on August 7 at the Clement J. Hull home on the Grapeview Road. American Legion, 8 p.m., Memorial Hall. Lions Club dinner and board meeting, 7 p.m., Hallmark Inn. Job's Daughters, 7:30 p.m., Masonic Temple. Jaycee dinner meeting, 6:30 p.m., airport clubhouse. Nimrod Club, 8 p.m., at the clubhouse. Wednesday, Aug. 4 Chamber of Commerce board meeting, 7:30 a.m., Timbers Restaurant. Christmas Town Tops, 7 p.m., multi-service Center. Thursday, Aug. 5 Rotary Club luncheon, noon, Ming Tree Cafe. Toastmasters Club, 6:45 a.m., Timbers Restaurant. Slimette Tops, 7 p.m., court house annex. Yacht Club dinner, 6 p.m.,; business meeting, 8 p.m., at the clubhouse. Multi-service Center board meeting, 7:30 p.m., at the center. Madrona Barracks VWWl & auxiliary noon potluck, Memorial Hall. Fair Harbor Grange, 7 p.m., Grapeview Fire Hall. Navy Mothers Club, 7:30 p.m., home of Mrs. Ellen Evans, 535 Fairmont. Sale To Be Held By Elinor Chapter A rummage sale will be sponsored by Elinor Chapter OES on Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. in the PUD building. BERNAT accessories NOW AVAILABLE IN KIT FORM to make your choice of suspenders, corselet, or shoulder bag. We also have supplies to make Belts and Bags out of Macrame' * Knitted Crocheted * Hairpin Lace Shag Bags Also available in kits 5th & Franklin * 426-3283 2020 Olympic Hwy. N. 426-8568 Page 8- Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, July 29, 1971 Roger Lawson ollege Roger Lawson, drummer with the band called Lynx, has completed his freshman year in the Olympic College in Bremerton, maintaining throughout both semesters a position on the honor roll. Lawson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Verl Lawson of Shelton. He has a brother, Ken, who is bass guitarist with Lynx, the other two members of which are Randy Linder, lead guitar, and Mike Linder, rythm guitar. Music is a big thing with Roger Lawson. The band rehearses three times a week, and usually plays once or twice a week, and sometimes as many as three or four times. For the past seven months Lawson has appeared as drummer on the Country Jamboree, televised from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. every Saturday on Channel t 3. He has here had the opportunity to meet and to perform with many recording artists. "In my spare time," says Roger, "I like to sit out in the yard and play my guitar." He also sings. Having played professionally for more than a year, Lawson has had ample opportunity to evaluate the behavior of young people. "I feel," he states, "that most of them are quieting down a little and beginning to think things through in a deeper way. Maybe they're just growing up." Roger Lawson studied art throughout his high school years, and as a Junior and a Senior painted sets for plays produced by the drama department. In his final high school year he received lig a scholarship from the Shelton Art Club. Commercial art is Lawson's major, and his course includes advertising, art history, English, speech and photography. He wishes to obtain the Association of Technical Arts degree in Olympic College, after which he would like to continue studies required to earn a degree in graphic arts. Photography has become a hobby with Roger Lawson within the last five months. He has a dark room in his home on Cole Road, and enjoys finishing his pictures. "I believe photography to be the most worth while thing I've learned in College," he says. Roger Lawson lives at home, driving back and forth to school. He has joined no clubs. "I'm attending strictly for the education," he declares. Born in Shelton on Jan. 26, 1952, Roger Lawson lived here until one year old, after which he resided in Missouri until he returned to the. Shelton area to enter the third grade. Favorite recreations are camping and hiking. "I like the water," he explains, "although I don't swim too well. I really enjoy just walking along the beach." Although Lawson anticipates a possible career in advertising or photography, he intends to continue with professional music. "I'm getting a lot out of college," Roger Lawson states, "I didn't try too hard in high school, but I am, now. Most of the students I meet seem to have the same attitude." I I I I IIII Because this staff offers you skilled artistry with superior And ALL NATURAL VITAMINS BEAUTY SALON -- Featuring -- MERLE NORMAN COSMETICS and PEN NYRICH BRAS Closed Monday 6th & Laurel 426-4582 By Jan Danford The worm in righteous wrath may yet defend His rights, and this sad lesson have I learned: Because he's much the same at either end, 'Tis difficult to tell when he has turned. For the past three weeks I've been up to my jams and jellies and berry pies. Last week-end the inevitable at last occured; happenings, the homemakers horror, the he lay in my hapless hand, the plump southern worm who was apparently headed north at the somewhat messy demise. I stared in appalled consternation at berries, half of them washed and ready for the dripping in a colander. "Oh Worm," I said softly to the offending half?" Hopeful that the untasty morsel might unwashed berries, I carefully sorted them. No worn~.. Philosophically, I re-examined the prepared one carefully inside and out. Nothing. But wait! What's this! Ah! Half a worm! The OH, NO! Where's the first half? What did I this the same half or the other half? I'm losing my mind. This is ridiculous. Figure it out. Even if here IS berries, an eighth of an inch of worm to a gallon never be noticed by the time both were reduced No. I'd always wonder. What did I do? I did what any red-blooded do. I stepped to the telephone. "Hello, neighbor!" I trilled. "I just picked a raspberries just for you... " Some of love their tender sonnets write And others sing of golden by-gone days; Others praise the glories of the night And weave their webs of words a thousand ways. There are those who lay at beauty's feet A wreathe of fancy phrase and clever rhyme, Entwined with every sentimental sweet That has withstood the hollow touch of time. In sonnet form the hero's tale is told, Immortalized for ages yet to come; In fourteen lines may future dreams unfold; Yet I receive my inspiration from A berry pie,whose yet unclotted blood Pours forth from wounded crust, a crimson flood. rdens May Late summer and early fall areIf' stock-taking times in- both well, was vegetable and flower gardens, added a Which crops did well? Which the row, poorly? Why? needed for It's a ~,ood idea to make notes so that you'll have a guide for next year's garden. Schoo IF In these notes, write down possible reasons for failures - for I$ instance, if onions were not carefully weeded and cultivated The L from the time the seedlings reunion appeared, no wonder they did riot in the Little grow well. Onions simply cannot picnic lunch stand competition from weeds, noon. iiilISea~ iiiiiiiiiii Regular $264:95 Just roll to sink.., snap Rinse---and Hold, 150 Sani-Wash. Do a all at one time. Tawny Gold, Avocado or Under Counter Model Cut $30.'" Price Includes SI~IPplrtII Use Sears Easy payt' e l SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO, EVERGREEN SQUARE 24"