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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
August 19, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 19, 1971
 

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~ij,:!~;', ,~'~ At Acq A new cadet class at the Washington State Patrol Academy here started Aug. 9, according to Lt. Robert Erhart, training officer at the academy. There are 36 members in the class, which will graduate Nov. 22. Erhart also announced four new members have joined the staff of the academy. They are Sgt. Darrell Bailey, Trooper Del Honsberger, Trooper Russ Lybecker and Sgt. Lloyd C. Danielson. Danielson, who will be in charge of the chemical testing program throughout the state as well as training assignments at the academy, is a native of Shelton. He is a 1955 graduate of Shelton High School. His wife, Leona, is also from Shelton. Danielson was on special assignment at the Eastern Washington training Center at Moses Lake. Special Attraction in front of the stores August 23. e CONTINOUS SHOWING NOON TO 8:30 P.M. Southside Sets ~i~ SOME OF THE technicians working in tree mprovement who attended a eld Ah Seed Orcnara et some . . trip to the U. S. Forest Service Denny g Intormation from local Forest Service personnel. ours 83 technicalorchard here. The first was in from 1 1 western states and ] n t r e e 1964. Canada were present for the field the U. Allen said representatives trip here. aY Ahl Seed ted on a tour Virgil Allen, of the seed Orest Service Registration for new students who will be attending Southside School this fall will be Aug. 30 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. School will start Sept. 1 at 8:30 a.m. Students will take lunches and milk will be available the first day. Parents will be able to pick up kindergarten youngsters at 10:30 a.m. The first bus students, those in the east Arcadia and Banns Road area, will be dismissed at 1 p.m. Those who ride the bus going to Walker Park and Dickinson St. will be dismissed at 1:30 p.m. and those on the West Arcadia area and Mill Creek Road will be dismissed at 1:50 p.m. After the first day, primary students will be dismissed at 2 p.m. and intermediate students at 2:50 p.m. from the Genetics which tn all states Mountains ment a two-day Le University Pent part of °nference at from 8 a.m. Went to the Orchard near of the review a rovement time the seed The Keep Washington Green Association this week reported a 1971 total of more than 490 forest and range wild fires in the state as of Aug. 1. Because of the current long hot dry spell of weather being experienced throughout the state, August appears to be a severe fire month. There have been a number of lightning-caused fires but the rapidly increasing number of man-caused wild fires is of real concern. Second to the number of railroad fires was a very substantial number of fires caused by recreationists due to ineffective campsite precautions. According to Keep Green director Ed Loners, the areas receiving the most damage due to wild fire have been central and eastern Washington. Loners said most fires started by campers result from camp fires that are not completely dead when abandoned. "Often a camper will throw water on a fire and leave the area believing the danger is eliminated. However, live coals may be left at the bottom of a fire and remain alive to start a forest fire several days later." Recommended practice when putting a camp fire out is to thoroughly douse the fire with water, stir, and then search the ashes for live coals. When selecting a campsite, Loners urged campers to use established camp grounds and cooking~ facilities whenever possible. Campers should build a fire only as large as necessary, choose a site with mineral soil and no undergrowth, and clear an area ten feet around the fire. Last year, 3,375 fires were started in Washington resulting in the loss of 226,000 acres of forest and rangeland. Cost of fire fighting operations alone exceeded $16 million. LIVE AND let live is the rule of common Justice. Sir Roger L'Estrange THE GREAT and glorious masterpiece of man is to live to the point. All other things - to reign, to hoard, to build - are, at most, but inconsiderate props and appendages. Michel De Montaigne Your Standard Man, C. C. COLE & SONS, INC. Can Solve Your Problem He's In Shelton - 426-4411 Standard Oil Company of California CMwon Treat the family to a eal treat at the . . . e- E> -oE o ".- "8. m o O"O .-- .,,, : o .ff o. Th car has over 160 bullet h ,les • Th arse on nal of the Barrow habit (all guns ctivated) .Clyde' Thompson M chine hibit e Don't miss seeing this once-in-a- lifetime world fa mous H un ! One Day Only in front of Miller's and J.C. Penney's Continuous Showing - Noon to 8:30 p.m. • Stalin's Russian Limousine captured during the Korean War • Over 20 Feet Long • All Handmade be open until el NIGHT THE WEEK OF e e Friday Steak Night • Speed, 185 kph 4˘ • The only car of it's kind in the Free World T-Bone....=3.85 New York ....s4,25 • Weighs 7500 Pounds Top Sidoin Center Cut ............. s3.95 ; • Goes 4 miles to a gallon of gas All steaks grilled to your taste and all include: Soup and salad, vegetable, choice of potatoes, dessert and coffee or tea. Flavor Crisp Fried Chicken A Treat for the Entire Family... Even Mom! Just Call 426-1990 and Pick up your order on your way home from work. Open 6 a.m. to 10 P.m. weekdays * 7 a.rn. to 10 p.m. Saturdays and 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sundays • In it's original condition when captured by the U.S. Army II eds will be don, by Miller's J.C. Penney's to Troo No. 11 2 CeceliaClark&HazelRickards, managers B.S.A. Camping Fund COnvenient for our customers 7th and Railroad • Shelton bu" e Thursday, August 19, )71 ;helton-Mason County Journal - Page 1 1 !!:i