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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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August 19, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 19, 1971

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pie e nlol e nng er By ANITA DUGGER SKOKOMISH - Most of the people in Skokomish Valley have been making the most of a wonderful, sunny August by vacationing with their families, going swimming and picnicking. The Bert Deyette family recently made a trip to Mt. Rainier with Janeen, Mark and Brad and grandsons Dean, Doug and Denny Anderson. It was a fun trip and the kids didn't get tired until on the way home when they started that "he's pinching me. He's crowding me" with 5 in the back seat. Janeen Deyette, a graduate of Shelton High, expects to enter Vista training soon. She is one of the main workers in the new youth center Inn Quest which attracts as many as 130 on the days it is open- Fridays and Saturdays from 2 p.m. to 2 a.m. A rummage sale will be held Friday to raise money for operating Inn Quest. Mr. and Mrs. Don Ragan, daughter Marie, and Miss Becky Bates visited Pt. Defiance and Fort Nisqually last Wednesday. The York girls, Sherrie, Sharleen, Shelloy and Sharlyn are fitting their horses and getting ready for the Mason County fair and rodeo. Roy York went fishing at Westport and came home with four nice salmon, The York family recently came back from a trip to Yellowstone Park and Glacier Park. They were accompanied by Patti Noldan. An Old Timers picnic at Matlock Grange, Tumwater Falls was the scene of an elementary school reunion of the old Tumwater grade school. Mary Valley and her brother Mr. Lozier attended and there were grads from as far back as 1906. The 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cole was celebrated by the family in Kneeland Park Aug. 8. Valley residents and former residents who attended were Chet and Mary Valley, Minty Ahem and daughter Esther Parent, Mr. and Mrs. Warren (Dub) Johnson, Ed Ahern and wife, Alice England and Liz Butler. Mrs. Jack Cole is Chet Valley's niece. Glen Fourrie, wife and two daughters visited the Ragan family Thursday. Glen is employed at Baniff Air Lines in Arkansas as a weather controller. Gary Deyette and family and mother-in-law Mrs. Rebitzer visiting here from Germany were dinner guests of the Bert Deyette family, Sunday Mrs. Verne Hill attended the 8&40 Annual LaMarche held in Vancouver Aug. 13, 14 and 15. "Cruising Down the River" was the theme of the convention. Others attending from the Shelton area were Jenny Holt, Ada Clothier and Mildred Lakeburg. Mrs. Hill is Chappeau (president) of the Shelton Salon No. 508. The W.S.F. Women's Clubs and the W.S.F. Women's Garden clubs held a joint Conservation Workshop at Camp Waskowitz Aug. 11, 12 and 13. Mrs. Harold Drake took eight members of her 4-H club, some of whom were passengers in Mrs. George Snuffin's car. Mr. and Mrs. Claud Dugger went in the camper taking David Dugger. A very good two day program was planned with ten speakers and movie and slide presentations and a separate program of activities games and movies was prepared by Mrs. Drake, Youth activities Chairman of the Washington State Federation. James Dolliver from Gov. Dan Evans office spoke on "Planning for a Quality Environment", Roy Graybill, Nat'l Parks Service, Seattle, "The Parks Respond To The Challenge." K. W. Newerf, P.R. representative from Atlantic Richfield Co. gave a very interesting talk and movie on the Alaska oil pipeline. Some highlites were: The crude oil pipeline will extend 800 miles from the North Slope of Alaska to the vicinity of Valdez. Heat generated by pumping and surface friction caused by the flow of the oil will possibly be 145 degrees. One half the pipeline will be laid on gravel or rock unaffected by the permafrost, the other 400 miles of pipe will be elevated or insulated with concrete and most will be laid underneath rivers The pipeline area right-of-way will equal less than 1/100 of 1% of Alaska's total area. Mrs. Sherrod B. Stuckey who is Chief of Environmental Protection Agency of the U. S. Government and Nat'l Woman's Program and has her office in Washington D.C. talked a long time on what we as individuals should do to improve the environment. She said we shouldn't pollute streams, always pick up trash and don't burn anything and other comments. She is paid to fly all over U. S and monitor the pollution. That night she objected when Mr. Jaske of Battelle Pacific N.W. Laboratories, Richland, speaking on Environmental Quality, said By DORA HEARING home. conditions are getting better. Mrs. MATLOCK Matlock Grange Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wright Stuckey said she flies 100,000 and the Pinochle club are both of Shelton were Saturday visitors miles per year and for the past 15 postponed this Friday and at the R. E. Bradberry home. years she has seen the hot, Saturday because of the Mason Mr. and Mrs. Dave Smith and thermol dust clouds that hang County Fair. family of Humptulips spent from over the airports such as L.A., get M r a n d M r s. L a r r y Thursday to Sunday with theirthicker every year. Chamberlin and family of Port folks the Archie Kelleys. Saturday Weyerhaeuser Timber Co. Orchard were weekend guests at afternoon Mrs. Archie Kelley and chartered two Greyhound buses the Lud Rossmaier home. Sunday Mrs. Dave Smith and family and took the Workshop group on the Rossmaiers had as picnic visited with Mrs. Kenneth a Show Me trip Friday, through dinner i~es'tS~ l~lrs. Irene W~thlafid "' biow~urd, ...........their Snoqualmie Falls operation q, hil~ o[,lt, achester, Mr. and ; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valley and then hosted them to a lunch Mrs, Paul Rossmaier and sons, spent Satuf~'a*y evening :ai the ........ Arthur Sharp and family and James Rossmaier and girls Brenda and Lisa of Olympia. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Helin and Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Hearing had a reunion and picnic at Falls Park Tumwater and met their teachers Hazel Wood Doroner and Mable Burgeson Wiggin who taught school here and at Beeville two terms 60 years ago. Both live in Seattle. Other pupils who attended were Mr. and Mrs. William Harris of Montesano, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Winkleman of Olympia, Mrs. Max Nilsson, Seattle and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Gronka of Olympia. Mrs. Paul Johnston and family of Satsop visited at the Bradberry home Friday and brought Dena and Tara Breckenridge there for a visit. Dick Hopkins came the next day and took the girls to Shelton for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Duane Lovette and family of Skokomish, Mr. and Mrs. Gray of Shelton and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Valley were Sunday visitors at the Elvin Hearing Archie Kelley home. Fred Poyns, 81, died recently at the McCleary Hospital from a heart attack. He leaves a son, Forrest, of Bellview. Mr. Poyns served as supt. of Mary M. Knight school from 1932 to 1937 and will be remembered in this community. His wife, Ethel, preceded him in death in February 1970. They retired from Quinault School many years ago and made their home in Elma. Mrs. Merland Goodburn and children and Mrs. Ness and boys of Shelton spent Thursday at the R. E. Bradberrry home and took Dan Goodburn home after spending the past week here. The Rev. and Mrs. James Everest and children of Touchet have spent several days visiting friends last week here. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kresting and family of Port Orchard and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Helin picnicked at Wynooche Falls Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Tupper and Susan were Monday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Settles of Lake Nahwatzel. Hersh Returns From Pacific Navy Petty Officer Second Class Harold U. Hersh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold A. Hersh, Shelton, has returned to his homeport of San Diego aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Kitty Hawk after an eight month deployment to the Western Pacific. up in a little park of old virgin growth trees. Their program of intensified forestry insures a supply of timber for present and future generations. David Dugger 8V2, learned to swim in the pool at Waskowitz, acquired a new girl friend, played ball with grandpa, his Drake cousins and the other 4-H kids and brought home Smokey Bear decals for his brother's bikes and we all gained a few un-needed pounds from the good meals served family style at Camp Waskowitz. Homelitd150 Automatic Chain Saw Automatic oiling for bar and cuthng chain adjustable for light or heavy-duty cutting Automatic all-weather starter for quick 'n easy starting. Automatic one-piece clutch - the industry's si~ plest, most re,iab,eclutch{ 14 95" Come in and see the 150 - Manulacturerl world's best \ *~u;;';t:~':~'~" ~, price with 12" 1 chain saw valuer ~ It has all the fea- tures you'd expect on more expensive models. MOTOR SHOP 1306 Olympic Hwy. S. 426-4602 Call Page 16 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, August 19, 1971 i e t P ENJOY THESE SPECIAL -k- ATTRACTIONS . . . 11 Hundreds 4-H AND FFA LIVESTOCK HANDICRAFTS HOBBLES Outstanding GRANGE ARTS AND DAHLIA HOME FLORAL LAPIDARY HISTORICAL COMMERCIAL DESTRUCTION SPAR POLE f (,d;] "k 66 Folk Singers 8 Big Smash 'era, Crash 'em Events In a Fun Filled Auto Brawl * Many Other Free Attractions RAINIER m Featuring Watch Record Breaking Jim Rogers and Jim GWY~1 Carnival Midway "'DAmNG DYNAMIC DUO" "k" 16 Major Exc;f|ncj R;des, Feafur;nq the Stret,t Dance and Battle 0 Bands Bumper Car Ride and Slide Ride With X" 7 Special Rides for the Kiddies DON'T MISS THE FUN AND THRILLS OUTRAGE "ONE" & NORTHWESTS TOP BANDS WEDNESDAY, AUG. 25 AND THURSDAY, AUG. 26 ~ ! -k Stock Furnished by Joe Kelsey -A- Top Cowboys to Compete Including Larry Mahan * Fun with Rodeo Clown FRIDAY, AUGUST 21 7:30 P.M, SATURDAY, AUG, 28 1:30 P.M. and 7:30 P'f ' SUNDAY, AUGUST 1:30 P.M. ADDED S--"The , Trick ding WEDNESDAY. MINI MARATHON AND CHILDREN UNDER 4 ............ ******~ ............ FRE.E CHILDREN 4 TO 1'1 .................................. ALL OTHERS ........................ *"" ................ $1Jlt THIIIBSBJLT =.R,m STREET DANCE --" IrA, Of I41LDItlN UNDER S ................... "" ............. FREE CHILDREN 4 TO 111 ...... , ................................ mc ADMISSIONS General Admission Seating Only Children Under 6 .......... Free Children 6 to 12 ............ 75' All Others ................. s2,DO J Please'Read Special Notice in Regard to Fair Admisd4m Pdky. [ DESTRUCTION I) General Admission Seai'iu 0~ll~4~-- Children Under 6 ...... "'"'lg. , Cldldre. 6 to 12 ...... " All Others FAIRGROUNDS TICKETS TO DESTRUCTION I[ (NO RESERVE SEATIN6 i nn,.. R.,,d sp. Regard to Fair oooooooooooq FAIRGROUNDS AND EXHIBIT H OPEN IC a.m. Daily, Closed II CLOSED 7 P.M. SUNDAY All Persons Desir;ng f obtain admission to tion of the KITSAP COUNTY FAIRGROUNI purpose of viewing any EXHIBIT, GRANDSTAND SHOW, must possess or valid 1971 FAIR ADMISSION TICKET. Grandstand Admission Tickets will be sold ;ndlvidual performance.