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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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News of Mason County, WA
Mason County Journal
July 29, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 29, 1971
 

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!; PREVENT FOREST & RANGE FIRES SINCE 1940 KEEP WASHINGTON GREEN ASSOCIATION, INCORPORATED By DEE WlLLIAMSON More fun, more sun, and unfortunately more fires! Smokey and I visited Twanoh, Belfair and Camp Robbinswald this week. There were hundreds of people in each camp. Smokey and I were impressed with the enthusiasm of everyone, but we felt the parents thought we were talking only to the children. Smokey and I feel we need to reach parents as much or more than children. After all, who is driving and tossing cigarettes out the windows? And, I think we're safe in saying, more adults are building campfires and going camping than their children. Everyone needs to help on our fire prevention campaign. Even if you're 75, you aren't too old to memorize Smokey's ABC's of safety, or a verse from Smokey's song. If you've never heard or seen Smokey's theme song, pay careful attention as you read it now. "If you've ever seen the forest ! when a fire is running wild, and you love the things within it like a mother loves her child, then you know why Smokey tells you when he sees you passing through 'Remember... please be careful.., it's the least that you can do." This song may mean nothing at all to you. If it doesn't, visit a park close by, for example: Schafer State Park, BelfaSt and Twanoh State Parks, Cushman, and many others. Just watch the children run through the trees, or float down a forest stream on an inner tube. Watch the chipmunks scurry around between sleeping bags. Breathe the fresh air, and feel the enthusiasm of the people there. Then reread Smokey's song. It's been very dry lately. Dry lightning is threatening the forests in the high mountains. We can't control nature-caused fires, but we can try and control careless men and women. Please be cautious, make our forests a nice place to visit. By FRANCES RADTKE The latest mobile homes to arrive at Hidden Haven belong to Mrs. Ardyce Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGuire and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Radtke. Life at the Haven is varied and interesting. Residents decorate extensively at Christmas time. Holiday trees line Poinsetta Drive, Mistletoe Lane and Holly Hill. On the Fourth of July an impressive sight is rows of flags. Old Glory waves in the breeze on the lawn of each home. Often seen strolling about the park are Mrs. Ardyce New Decal 'ned The Keep Washington Green Association is introducing a new "We're Wild About Washington" decal for use during the 1971 fire season, according to KWG director Ed Loners. Loners said 10,000 of the new vinly decals have already been distributed, primarily for use on cars and campers, in hopes of creating awareness of fire danger in the state before the forests and range lands become critically dry. The new three color decals are available to residents and visitors of Washington by sending a self-addressed envelope to the Association at Anderson Hall, University of Washington, Seattle, 98105. Jensen with her small dog Pare tucked underneath her arm, accompanied by Mrs. Agnes Alexander on whose shoulder perches her colorful parrot, Chico. If Chico likes you he may speak a few words. Residents gather in the large, attractive clubhouse once each month for potluck dinners. Hostesses for the last one were Mrs. Caroline Pollock and Mrs. Frances Radtke. After the meal Mrs. Radtke furnished piano music for dancing and listening. The bookmobile which calls every other week arrived Tuesday in ninety degree heat. It was met by Mrs. Gladys White with a cool drink of fruit juice for Lloyd Hildinger, driver and Mrs. Doris Whitmarsh, librarian. Chilled Bing cherries were brought by Mrs. Frances Radtke and the bookmobile staff was invited to sit a few moments in the breeze at Mrs. Alma Heath's picnic table. Since the bookmobile was parked close to her home, Mrs. Radtke dashed off a tune or two on her organ for their amusement. Also present were Mrs. Caroline Pollock, Mrs. Dorthee Gregg and Brian. The bookmobile sign "No Silence" was observed. e in By MORLEY KRAMER The Shelton Public Library has a good selection of light reading to help add to your enjoyment of your leisure hours in the summer sun. Peg Bracken employs her customary wit and personal appreciation for human potential as well as human frailty in her book "I Didn't Come Here to Argue!" Home finance, commercial promotion schemes, pet peeves regarding the use of the English language, marriage, consumerism, and numerous other topics come up for appraisal by the author of the "I Hate To Cook Book." "The Establishment Is Alive And Well In Washington" is by Mrs. Willa Mills played Saturday evening for the wedding of Miss Leanne Whitmarsh. She has also played for the weddings of Leanne's three sisters, the first of which was wed fourteen years ago. Thomas R. Caton, artist, from Pompano Beach Florida, recently purchased the mobile formerly owned by Mrs. Lee Borg. Along with other remodeling he has added a room to the front of the unit which he will use for a studio. His specialty is portrait painting. Mr. Caton and his wife are planning to leave soon for an Alaskan cruise. Mr. and Mrs. Nolan Mason have purchased a travel trailer and Travel-all truck. They plan some interesting trips. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Pollock made a visit to their son, Don Pollock and family in Bellingham. They brought home daughter Paula who had been visiting for the past two weeks. Mrs. Cathy Caudil, of Shelton, Alcohol Rule ' ' shi New rules limited the use of alcohol and prohibiting glass and metal containers on swimming beaches will be enforced in Washington State Parks beginning Monday, August 9. The 1971 Legislature removed State Parks from the category of "public places" where State Law prohibited the Opening and consumption of alcoholic beverages. As a result, midnight, August 8, will end the last legally "dry" day in State Parks. To provide for suitable regulation of alcohol use when it becomes permissible in the parks for the first time in the state's history, the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission, July 19, approved rules to become additions to chapter 352-32 of the Washington Administrative Code, as follows: "Opening or consuming any alcoholic beverages in any state Robert Torheim Art Buchwald, who should know, e By JANET FISK Setting a schedule of public meetings on the Zoning Ordinance, consideration of proposed standards for fire protection in new subdivisions, approval of a replat at Kamilche, and discussion of an unadvertised plat of Cushman Lake 15 were features of the regular meeting last Wednesday of the Mason County Planning Commission. Public meetings were proposed for September 20 in Belfair; for September 27 at the Hood Canal Junior High and for October 5 in Matlock, so that residents of those areas can meet with the Planning Commission to discuss the ordinance. Copies of the Ordinance can be obtained in BelfaSt at the Huckleberry Herald office and at the Belfair Library. The Commission decided that minimum standards for fire protection should be part of the subdivision ordinance, with each fire protection district invited to indicate special provisions that might be advisable in their districts. Hydrants no more than 700 feet apart, a flow of 500 gallons per minute for two hours, and standard hose outlets were discussed. After suggestions for rewording are incorporated in a new draft, the commission will consider this again. The replat of Kamilche was approved after a lengthy discussion as to the status of this development under the Shorelands Protection Act. The commission voted to approve the replat for in their view it is an upgrading of an old plat containing 2500 foot lots, and therefore comes under the intent of the Shorelands Protection Act. brought baby Tina Marie for an overnight visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Grace Petty. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schauffler accompanied their two daughters, Mrs. Doris Kaare, of Poulsbo and Mrs. Roberta Hubband and two boys, of Bellevue, on a trip to LaPush. They enjoyed three days of good weather beach combing and watching fishermen return with their catches. The Richard Schaufflers also attended a picnic at the Island Lake home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ahl. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde White traveled to Oregon to visit a brother, Ralph Thies and family. While there they attended a birthday picnic honoring a niece, Marnel Mackey. Grandson, Shane White, is spending a week with the Whites. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Frisk were Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Carter from Aberdeen. For Park: ton park area shall be prohibited except in the following designated areas and under the following circumstances: "In designated campgrounds, by registered campers or their guests; "In designated picnic areas, which shall include those sites within state park areas where picnic tables, benches, fireplaces and/or outdoor kitchens are available even though not signed as designated picnic areas; and "In any building operated and maintained under a concession agreement, wherein the concessionnaire has been licensed to sell alcoholic beverages by the Washington State Liquor Control Board, and where the dispensation of such alcoholic beverages by such concessionnaire has been approved by the Commission. "Being or remaining in, or loitering about in any state park ,*. : since he's beech taking its pulse m t SS t"0..... D ............ ~" ............. ~ .......... daily Buchwald rrow makes for eight some years+ startling Mr. Many The Commission could take no action on a preliminary plat of Lake Cushman No. 15 for the plat had been inadvertantly left out of the public notice. Floyd Archer said he needed to do site development on four of the lots to meet health department standards. He said that none of this would occur within 200 feet of the shore, thereby complying with the Shorelands Protection Act. All commissioners were present, also Jim Connolly, secretary, and Cash Bridger, Engineer. Six others were present. McQuilkin duates Airman Garth S. McQuilkin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McQuilkin of 711 Turner, Shelton, has graduated at Sheppard AFB, Tex., from the U. S. Air Force pavements maintenance specialist course. The airman, who learned to maintain aircraft runways, roads, streets, sidewalks, parking areas, and railroad tracks, is being assigned to Frances E. Warren AFB, Wyo., for duty with a unit of the Strategic Air Command, America's nuclear deterrent force of long range bombers and intercontinental ballistic missiles. Airman McQuilkin attended Shelton High School. revelations about the For Water Registration Robert H. Torheim has been promoted to Deputy Regional Forester for the Pacific Northwest Region of the U. S. Forest Service. Regional Forester Rexford A. Resler said Torheim fills the Region's Number 2 position recently held by Resler before his promotion to Regional Forester. Torheim has been Assistant Regional Forester for personnel management since January 1970, when he returned to Portland after two years in the Forest Service headquarters in Washington, D.C. The new Deputy Regional Forester has held a number of positions in the states of Washington and Oregon since 1948, the year he was graduated from the University of Washington. Torheim, 48, worked on the Rogue River National Forest, Medford, for 5Y2 years before moving to Portland in 1965. Before that he served as District Ranger at Quinault, Olympic National Forest, Olympia, 1956-59; he was District Ranger of the Naches District, Snoqualmie National Forest, 1953-56; he worked on the North Bend District of the same Forest, 1948-53; he worked seasonally on the Snoqualmie National Forest for three summers before and after Army service in World War II; he entered government service as a Civilian Conservation Corps enrollee. Establishment. One is that when you attack the Establishment in the United States, it immediately makes you a member. "Ooops! or Life's Awful Moments" By Art Linkletter is a funny, down-to-earth sampling of those unexpected situations we all suffer and somehow manage to survive. "Quiet, Yelled Mrs. Rabbit" by Hilda Cole Espy tells about her life with four daughters and one son. Mrs. Epsy highlights occasions and phases of growing-up that are bell-fingers in every family. "The Fully Processed Cheese" is a wide ranging and free swinging collection by humorist Norman Ward who has the ability to look at life completely askew: for example, are you sure midgets are not regular sized and you're the giant? Visit the Shelton Public Library for your light summer reading. The library is open from 12-5:30 and 7-9 Monday through Friday. After 18 months of operation, the state's water right claims registration program is maintaining a slow but steady flow. As of July 1, the Department of Ecology has received 7,000 registration forms from the public. The total received since the Department began sending out registration forms in January, 1970, indicates the pace will pick up. William Miller, registration chief, estimates some 250,000 claims will be filed before the June 30, 1974 deadline. The big push is expected in early 1972. About 1.2 million reminders to file water right claims will be included in the annual county tax statement mailings. In order to prevent a log jam of claim forms and to provide better service, the Department is urging residents to file as soon as possible. The forms are available in all the county auditor offices in eastern Washington. The state watermasters in eastern Washington also have the forms available. Western Washington residents can obtain the forms by writing to: Department of Ecology Water Right Claims Section P.O. Box 829 Olympia, Wash. 98504 A water right claim is a claim by an individual to the use of a quantity of water under rights previously unrecorded with the state. The Water Rights Claims Registration Act of 1969 carries the following provisions: 1. It requires a separate registration by June 30, 1974 of each claim to a water right. 2. Failure to register will result in a waiver and relinquishmen~ of any claimed right. 3. This claim registration is required for individuals without a documented, valid, permit or certificate to use the water as ATHLETE'S FOOT HOW TO TREAT IT -- Apply quick-drying T-4-L. Feel it take hold to check itch, burning in MINUTES. In 3 to 5 days, infected skin sloughs off. Watch HEALTHY skin replace It! If not delighted IN ONE HOUR, your 59c back at any drug counter. NOW at Evergreen Drug Center. /. Broken Glass Replaced Promptly Insurance Claims Handled Plate - Sheet Thermopane Mirrors Shower & Tub Enclosures Table Tops Aluminum Sash & Windows -- Screens -- Storm Doors -- FREE ESTIMATES -- 2226 Olympic Hwy. N. For Fast Service Phone 426-1152 .Leroy Dale, Owner VINYL IS FINAL...,eriod Doesn't dent like metal. Never needs paint; solid color clear through. Stays beautiful. Frees you of costly maintenance for years to come! Available in the widest selection of architecturally.rich and distinctive panel designs and accessories. 8" or 4" clapboard; vertical; board-and-batten; soffit system. Colors: white, green and gray. S FREEI ,u DO thefacta on T.kok Solid Vinyl Siding oy Mastic Corporation. Send coupon today. CAL-KENT WHOLESALE 7837 S. 196th Kent, Washington pRINT NAME pRINT ADDRESS-- pRINT CITY. STATE__ ZIP--__.______ Jnven A man wearing no protective equipment who goes overboard in 40 deg. F water will .probably die within two hours. He will die in 1.1 hours if the water is 30 deg. F. Steve Hakala, a 29-year old professional diver and commercial fisherman, invented and applied for a patent on a foul weather work and survival suit to improve those odds for fishermen, sailors, and scientists working in high latitudes. "I tested one of my prototype suits in November 1970 by staying in the water at Deception Pass in northern Puget Sound for 27 hours," said Steve. I know it works. I hope it becomes standard equipment aboard vessels operating in cold waters because it will save lives in conditions where life jackets, wet suits, and even life rafts won't." Deception Pass waters are about 45 deg. F year-round, and tidal currents knots. Steve prototype conference Salmon BaY ia The suit is s with hood. It'S 3/16 neopl with neck, watertight across the pocket hoUSeS as a flare strobe powerful radio accessories air horn a~ mittens. AboVe an person it's improve if out of the air insulat egJn II ugu area while in a state of that "the intoxication shall be prohibited." food or State Parks Director Charles consisting H. Odegaard said no glassor concessionnaires are licensed to beach sell alcohol in state parks at the where such present time. a Odegaard said letters beachis protesting liquor in state parks used as a have been received, and added,patrons ''We don't know what such." enforcement problems we may have." But he said state park safety m~ officials in California and Oregon, where there are no restrictions, potential told him they have very few of glass problems, sand. He The Parks Chief explainedreduce that the rules will confine areas drinking to those areas where dangerous facilities for enjoying food and Neithe: beverages are already available, drinking Alcohol will not be allowed in bottles areas such as swimming beaches, any par trails, interpretive centers and residetit youth camps, under Another new rule provides Parks Corn F e beaches. Fair issued by the Department of Ecology or its predecessor agencies. 4. Departmental regulations August 2 adopted for implementation of the Act require registration of all rights to beneficial use of water. Exceptions are: a. Stock watering fights for stock drinking directly from a stream on riparian grazing land. b. Use of water for swimming, boating, fishing, etc. 5. The key test of whether registration is required is to determine if water is actually being artificially diverted and beneficially used. For example, owners of cattle going to a spring or stream to drink and lake property owners using the water for fishing and boating would not have to file a claim. booth commerCl displays Fair, to The on a first basis, ac! McGee, space her spaces If you wantS con applieS. FROM !ii! WHAT'S A POISON? Almost anything used in the wrong way or In the wrong amount Is a poison. It may be a cleaning compound that's taken by mouth -- a "wrong way" use; or a helpful medicine that's taken in too large a quantity -- a "wrong amount" use. Because children are curious they're particularly susceptible to both kinds of poisoning. More than 90 per cent of all poisoning accidents Involve children. A good rule for all substances that may become poisons: Keep out of the reach of children. Another good rule: Know what to do In case of poisoning. Here your pharmacist can help. Because emergency treatment varies depending upon the substance that caused the poisoning, you need to know what to do In each case. Your pharmacist can tell you and provide you with a list of Instructions. He also can recommend antidotes and emetics that you should have on hand -- In case. And keep things away from tots. Nell's Pharmacy Emergency Ph. 426-2165 Fifth & Franklin St.--426-3327 Open Daily 9:30 to 7:30 Saturdays -- 9:30 to 6:00 14 Shelton-Mason County Journal Thursday, July 29, 1971