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




ii,i i(,i i :i THESE FOUR GIRLS were among the participants in the 4-H Style Revue eld recently at Mt. View School. Style Revue Is the 4-1t style McLean, Nancy Eveleth, Theresa ~lt. View School Murray, Rona Harper, Julie Kamin and Terri Sieve'rtz, blue; Tina Nelson, Sue Patsy Sharer and Sharon Johnson, el red Intermediates: Cheri Moore, Debbie Lisoski, Rene Gates, blue. Juniors: Shelly Lisoski, blue. arn artrnent Campers bear are in the of the Orest this visited Hells Crossing, Pleasant Valley, Kaner Flat. Crow Creek and Bumping Lake campgrounds. Game officials attribute several factors possibly contributing to this situation. Late frosts and a short growing season have reduced the berry crop, which provides abundant natural bear feed in normal years, Further, prior to this summer, local bear have relied on garbage dumps for feeding. With a county ban on burning, local dumps have been closed and buried, thus eliminating them from use by bear. Being omnivorous, bears will take the easiest means to obtain food. With normal feeding grounds not providing adequately, bear have moved into Naches-area campgrounds in search of a meal. In many instances the campers themselves are responsible for creating this dangerous situation. U. S. Forest rn lr Service personnel have reported many campers feeding bear. Feeding, either intentionally or by leaving food scraps in an abandoned campsite, causes serious problems for future campers. What starts out as a novelty for one camper, soon turns ,into hal ool By DOLORES DRAKE HOODSPORT - Hood Canal School will start Sept. 1, with busses on regular schedules. No lunches will be needed for this half-day session. Hot lunches will start Thursday. The girl scouts who spend part of their vacation at Robinswold Girl Scout Camp sponsor underprivileged gifts under a campership program. The girl scouts' organization pays for part of their camping fee and the balance is made up by U.G.N. and the Welfare Dept. A good many of these underprivileged girls do not have adequate clothing. Their basic needs are tennis or other shoes, jeans, T-shirts and useable every day clothing for girls from 10 to 17 years old. Anyone in the community who has items to contribute to this worthwhile cause, please leave them with Harry Cole at the Texaco Gas Station in Hoodsport. The Hood Canal Lions Club would be willing to pick up items at your home if you are unable to leave them at the pick up station. Please phone 877-5455 or 877-9260. Friday the Thirteenth brought a bundle of joy to the Donald Collins family. Little 6 lb. 101/z oz. Gary Alan sounded his first demands at 9:05 p.m. Gary Alan arrived home Monday all dressed up, really impressing his sister and two brothers. Cousins Kenny and Richard Drake also dropped in for a close look and found Gary's baby blue eyes and full crop of light brown hair quite attractive. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Altenbach and family have returned from a six day visit with their many friends in Prospect, Ore. Bernie saw the night lights as he stayed out assisting the Lions Club in building their float for the Prospect Jamboree. He and Joan also attended the Jamboree Dance, a celebration they had never made it to while living in Prospect. Last week visitors at the Lynn Card residence were Sharon's two sisters, Bonnie and Rosemary. Bonnie Bailey and two children came over from Leavenworth for a two day visit and Rosemary serigus business for~tl~e bear. ,The -~"* ......... ~-*aac;irllr I / firsi~~camp er= .... goes' '~oine, ;biat the ~- ~r p ~ A s K e d bear returns, this time demanding ahandout from the next camper. For Permit This situation has resulted in several bear being shot illegally. Campers are advised not to feed wildlife of any kind in campground areas. Wild animals - especially bear are not pets. Stay away from them! In a cooperative effort to reduce the bear problem, the U. S. Forest Service and Game Department are posting caution signs for persons using campgrounds known to have bear frequenting them. r/c your with 1.GALLON Application has been received by the Seattle U. S. Army Corps of Engineers office from R. W. Dunham, Star Route 1, Box 25, Hoodsport for Department of the Army permit for certain work in Hood Canal at Hoodsport. The proposed work includes construction of an interlocking concrete log bulkhead and place approximately 5,810 cubic yards of sand and gravel backfill to support for motel and parking area for cars andtrailers. Interested parties are requested to submit, in writing, any comments or objections that they may have to the proposed work. The decision as to whether a permit will be issued will be based on an evaluation of the impact of the proposed work on the public interest. Factors affecting the public interest include, but are not limited to, navigation, fish and wildlife, water quality, economics, conservation, aesthetics, recreation, water supply, flood damage prevention, ecosystems, and, in general, the needs and welfare of the people. Comments on these factors will be accepted and made part of the record and will be considered' in in determining whether it would be in the best public interest to grant a permit. Replies to this notice should be mailed to reach the Seattle Corps office not later than Sept. 7 to insure consideration. Williams and two children from La'Grande, Ore. spent the week with the Cards. Wedding Bells rang out Sunday in the flower garden at Darrel Harris's on his and Irma's first Wedding Anniversary. Flowers floated in the pool and the weather was beautiful as Norman Meyres and Kathy Turek were joined in marriage in this beautiful outdoor setting. Norman was the photographer at Irma and Darrel's wedding and found the setting most pleasing for his own big day. While Irma canned her first picking of green beans from her garden in anticipation of putting up 40 quarts, more visitors arrived. Coming from Santa Barbara, Calif. last week were Irma's cousins Clifford Tingstrom and Mac Jakway. They arrived just in time to join in on Janice's teen-bobber birthday party and barbecue. A caravan of 4-H'ers departed Hoodsport at the break of dawn Wednesday for three days of fun and adventure at Camp Waskowitz, east of North Bend. With suit cases packed full of goodies and sleeping bags stuffed into spare corners, the Hood Canal Hi Riggers joined into rhythm as they sang their way along. Allowing for minor delays that didn't occur, the group arrived at their destination three hours ahead of time. Sipping rapidly melting milkshakes in the WITH PURCHASE OF FOUR GALLONS OF ANY PAINT Special Opening Prices Intoriar Latex Paint ,dor Latex House Paint $47o.,. Chaos . -.- )-ntal De artment (2o._e Your Own Equipment from uu .... _ P .., "Elecl;il:)r,es,srs Sandb asters ePaint PumPs Large uropC,ot..ns ,~- rl lumlnum :~CaTTOIQIng oist Ladders Safway Steel & A 426-1676 Insurance on your car home, business, life and everything else you value. IOCKY HEMBROFI 506 W. Franklin SAFIEC3 426-3357 ,~s~..~c~ 95 degree heat convinced them to drive up Snoqualmie Pass for the coolness of the mountain streams. Here they discovered the Aeshel Curtis Nature Trail. With Mrs. George Snuffin taking up the lead, the group strolled through the forest where the pioneers once traveled via wagon train. The blue swimming pool caught everyone's eye as they arrived at Camp Waskowitz. Bunks were claimed and gear was readily stored away as everyone donned their swimsuits and headed for the pool. David Bloomfield found the water just perfect and surprised himself by learning to swim. The day long bus trip through the forest gave all a close look at the large deer grazing in this area closed to the general public because of extreme fire danger. Outdoor appetites were curbed fast with the logger lunches provided by the Weyerhaeuser Timber Company, and delivered fresh to the group. Learning became fun when the forest became the classroom. Children became teachers as they learned along with the adults, how to show others skills in painting from natural colors, taking the soils temperature and using a compass, along with many other things. Billy Bryant, Kenneth and Richard Drake, Donna, David, Shannon and Vicky Bloomfield each won prizes for their fire prevention posters, litter arrangements and greenery center pieces. The group returned home with many new ideas that they are putting to practice this week as they prepare exhibits for the Mason County Fair. Mrs. MacPherson of West Vancouver, B.C. is visiting with her niece, Betty Tweed. She came home with Betty and Burt when they returned from Canada after visiting many relatives there. The, Hood Canal Federated Woman's Club will be having a Harvest Sale Aug. 26 at their clubhouse. Home baked foods will be for sale in the clubhouse and fresh garden produce along with a variety of other items including clothing will be sold in the carport. UNREST OF spirit is a mark of life. Karl Menninger NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS APPEARING TO BE OWNERS OF ABANDONED PROPERTY The following person appears to be owner of certain intangible personal property which has been reported to the State of Washington Department of Revenue. Dugdale, Gene, Rt. 2, Box 181, Shelton Information concerning the amount or description of the property and the name and address of the holder may be obtained by any person possessing a legal interest in the property by addressing an inquiry to the State of Washington Department of Revenue. Unclaimed Property Section, P. O. Box 448, O ymp a, Washington. If proof of cla m s not presented by the owner to the holder and if the owner's right to receive the property is not established to the holder's satisfaction within sixty-five days from the date of the second published notice, the abandoned property will be placed not later than eighty-five days after such publication date in the custody of the State of Washington Department of Revenue. W. J. Purcell, Supervisor Unclaimed Property Section for George Kinnear, Director 8/19-26-2t INTRODUCING SOMETHING NEW FROM THOSE INNOVATIVE PEOPLE DOWN AT TCF! Here's exciting news for everyone who wants to get a little more mileage out of their hard- earned money. Now, for the first time in a long time, you don't hove to be a big saver to earn the highest insured interest rote available in the state. Because, beginning this week, you con now earn a big 6% on your savings and investments at TCF when you begin with as little as only $1,000, invested for a two year period. That's right! TCF has lowered its 6% earnings requirement from $5,000 to just $1,000 in order to allow more people to take advantage of the higher interest rate. And, remember too, TCF's 6% interest rate is really 6.18% when,compounded doily and accumulated annually. So why settle for less. Isn't it time you began saving your money here with the friendly people at TCF? THURSTON COUNTY FEDERAl, SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OLYMPIA SHELTON LACEY OLYMPIA --- Home Office LACEY SHELTON Branch Branch 4131 Market Square 313 Roilroad Avenue Thursday, August 19, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 19