"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Get your news here
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
August 19, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 13     (13 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 13     (13 of 28 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 19, 1971
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




ORLEY KRAMER, right, Shelton City Librarian, accepts a check for $100 em Torger Lee, of the Shelton Kiwanis Club. The money is being used to urchase books on drug information for use by the library. Mrs. Kramer told I, ub members some of the books have already been obtained and are in use rnost all of the time. imml highway area ete ramp getting Canal !eoPle think the Allyn was called to the scene to remove persons from the ramp area who were making it impossible for boat owners to use the facilities. On August 9, some women and children were using the ramp area for swimming, and according A complaint of two women and children camping on the ramp on August 11 again brought a deputy to the scene to ask them to clear the ramp area. "It looks like the Port Commission will have to install ' W" " ' " '' " on North to the complaint received by theNo S lmmlng signs, said ~lfalr Sheriffs office Sheriff's office, would not get out Chairman Bill DeMiero who last'Week .a, deputy of the way for incoming or seemed baffled by the desire of outgoing boats, mothers to have their children Enrollment Is Told swim in an area where boats abound. "Boats and swimmers in the same area are a dangerous combination," he warned, adding that safe swimming was available at the nearby Belfair State Park. dents will1 n t h e s t a t e ' s f i ve schools vocational-technical institutes, this fall,operated by local school districts, this an additional number of pupils of State will be enrolled equivalent to 6,000 full-time pupils. by grades Instruction and supervision of there all these students wilt be in the in hands of about 40;000 m junior professional or "certificated" igh. personnel. The "non-certificated" or service personnel such as 3ruingclerical, lunchroom, bus drivers, by custodians, etc. will total about 15,000 persons. lUdes 165 Most schools will open Sept. 1-6; 1, although some (mostly in oln Eastern Washington) will begin the last of August. Opening dates are decided by local school the districts; however, all public the school children in the state go to nd is less school the same number of days at the during the school year: 180, set r ago. by the legislature. There are 50 school building projects scheduled for completion prior to the fall opening of school. These will provide 927 that theclassrooms which will house a Under total of 26,051 students. Of these 15 Years50 projects, 27 are complete new Fund buildings; 23 are additions. By grade, these classrooms would be Cost $70divided into 275 for elementary, ul 1977,84 middle, 139 junior high, 390 on State s e n i o r h i g h a n d 3 9 vocational-technical. k Alexander hoe repairman in Shelton %til my lease expired. I hVe purchased the G| REPAIR ilq |. 4th in Olympia 'net to the Spar) Uld like to serve you You are in town. President Nixon on August 15, instituted a ninety-day freeze on wages and prices in the United States. The Pr2sident, acting under the authority provided by the Economic Stabilization Act of 1970, established a ceiling on all prices, rents, wages, and salaries at a level not exceeding that which prevailed during the month ue Ions 1. Are price increases that have already been announced to take effect in the future subject to the freeze'? Yes, all price increases must be controlled. 2. Are deferred wage or salary increases which have been negotiated to take effect in the future permitted by the freeze'? No. Yes. 3. Are previously announced increased tuition rates for the 1971-72 school year permitted by the freeze'? Yes. These are considered transaction prices, since commitments have been made and there are a number of cases where payments have been made. 4. Are increases in pensions permitted to take effect? Yes, these are not payments for services rendered. 5. Are future cost-of-living increases built into wage contracts No. ending August 14, 1971. The freeze on prices covers all commodities and services, with the exception of raw agricultural products. Increases in prices, rents, or wages scheduled under existing contracts will need to be deferred. The President also established a Cost of Living Council, chaired by the Secretary of the Treasury, with responsibility for the general administration of the wage-price freeze and to recommend to the President additional policies, mechanisms and procedures to maintain a stable level of prices and costs and minimize unemployment when the freeze expires. In addition to the Secretary of the Treasury, the Council is comprised of the Secretary of Commerce, the Secretary of Labor, the Secretary of Agriculture, the Director of the Office of Management and Budget, the Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, the Director of the Office of reeze nswere or provided by management exempt? No. There will be no cost-of-living increases during the 90-day freeze. 6. Are stock and bond prices included in the freeze? No. 7. Are apartment included in the freeze? rents 8. Are prices of used commodities, such as used cars, antiques, and re-sales of housing included in the freeze? Yes. 9. Are fees for professional services such as doctors and lawyers included? Yes. No increases in rates or fees for particular services are permitted during the freeze. 10. Are state and local tax rates frozen during this period? 11. Are interest rates included in the freeze? No. 12. How does the freeze affect people who work on commission or piece rate? The commission rate or piece rate cannot be increased over that existing in the base period. 13. Will the wage-price freeze apply to insurance rates'? Yes. 14. Are rates charged by common carriers and public utilities included in the freeze? Yes. 15. Are wholesale and retail prices included in the freeze'? Yes. 16. In cases where surcharges or other sales or excise taxes have been increased, is the ceiling for the price paid by the customer (including these taxes) raised by a like amount? Yes. The price the customer pays is equal to the base, which remains unchanged during the ceiling, plus these taxes. Clevenger Award Brian Clevenger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Clevenger, was recently awarded first place in senior high news writing in the Washington State University and Washington Association of Journalism news writing contest. Clevenger, who will be a senior at Mary M. Knight ltigh School this fall, won the contest on an article written for the contest. He was editor of the MMK high school paper the past year. Emergency Preparedness, and the Special Assistant to the President for Consumer Affairs. The Chairman of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System will serve as an adviser to the Council. The Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers will serve as Vice-chairman of the Cost of Living Council. The Council staff will be headed by an Executive Director who will also be designated as a Special Assistant to the President. In addition to the Council's responsibility for the over-all administration of the freeze, it will consult with representatives of labor, industry, commerce, agriculture, and the public to promote voluntary action to control inflation and to solicit their views concerning the appropriate policies, mechanisms and procedures to control inflation and minimize unemployment at the expiration of the freeze. The monitoring of the freeze and other efforts to insure compliance will be carried out by the Office of Emergency Preparedness, which has an existing field capability and has a continuing responsibility for the planning and implementation of economic stabilization programs. Violations of the freeze will be handled by the Attorney General and may be enjoined by the courts or subject to a fine of up to $5,000. Under the terms of the Executive Order, the wage-price freeze expires November 12, 1971. VOLUME 2, NUMBER 8 Shelton, Washington AUGUST 1971 Most stores in the area are having back-to-school sales, and the time to outfit your students for a return to classes is now. Do some comparing when you shop, to make certain you're getting the most for your money. This doesn't necessarily mean the lowest price. An inexpensive article of clothing may increase it's overall cost in many ways. If it must be dry-cleaned, or hand laundered, you will find the cost of wearing it rising. Or, it may not last as long as a similar article which costs a dollar or two more. (6085) Wash and wear fabrics are generally the best buys, because in most cases they resist stains, and need only touching up with the iron. However, not all "wash and wear" treatments are the same. It pays to stay with brands that you know. When your young ones are at the "growing" stage, and they're shooting up faster than you can clothe them, it can pay to buy clothing that's a little longer in the limbs than they need, and do some hemming. Kids have always been able to outgrow clothes before they wear them out. Just as it's important to shop around when making a purchase, you can also save money in the way you pay for it. Cash is the best way. You avoid all interest and carrying charges, and the best way to have cash available is by having a sound savings program, and collecting dividends, not paying interest. Your Credit Union paid 5%% on shares last dividend period. (4753) If you can't pay cash, then find the most economical way to use your credit. "Revolving" and "E-Z Pay" charge methods are generally carried at 18% true annual interest percentage. Loan companies will charge you up to 36% to carry a loan of this type. Mason County Federal Credit Union can loan you the amount needed for any worthwhile purchase at 12% true annual percentage or less. Come see us for money for back-to-school buys. 4mll~ 411lip -lulll~ .11111~ .imn~ 'qlll~ .911~ ,.lmlll" "lllmb qmm~ "lulJP '1~11~ ~ull~" '11111~ "lml~ "1~11~ ~ ~:i~ 2 ~i~i RON ELLEDGE, Manager of the local Miller's Department store, is shown here assisting in the purchase of back to school clothing. Ron is a member of the Credit Union's Education Committee. Along with the new share insurance comes security regulations, and the Credit Union will be installing new security devices to protect its more than 3,500 members. One of our little members is shown here making his own security check to be sure his records are safe. (114) EFFECTIVE ENIN Right here in black and white is a good example of a confusing statement. It's much like some quotations of what credit will cost you. Truth in lending laws require that the borrower be told in writing what the finance charges will be, but this doesn't stop misleading statements during the course of conversation. Be careful, be certain, and get it in writing- then compare. This past month, Howard Smith, who is retired from state employment, Oliver Gray, Oyster Grower at Lilliwaup, and Sandy Denison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Denison, all missed their $5.00. New numbers are hidden this month. Thursday, August 19, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 13