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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
September 2, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 2, 1971
 

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@ + ,'" Washington ay in Shelton + SGT. R. E. Jacobsen, left, of the Washington State Patrol Academy Staff, gives instructions to Patrolmen Robert Keller, in the car, and William Haynes, both of New Jersey, and Sgt. Ransford Roach of Jamaica during training they received at the academy here. during IIS. emy Jamaica, their knowledge to the training of law enforcement people in their respective jurisdiction. Chief O. C. Furseth stated to the visitors that "It was an honor Itly hosting of the Force, Roach, and from 11p, New K. ~fer. These facets of Program class of Will apply FROM ugh in that exact by Dr. U 6:00 Two positions for the State Board of Education will be on the ballot for the October 1971 election - One from the Third Congressional District, currently held by Mark E. Hoehne of Longview and the other from the Sixth Congressional District, currently held by Grant L. Anderson of Tacoma. Their present terms expire next January, with the new six-year unsalaried terms beginning on the second Monday of January, according to State Supt. Louis Bruno, who serves as president of the State Board. State board members are elected by the local school district board members within the congressional districts involved. State board members cannot be employed by any educational institution. Declaration of candidacy may be filed in the office of the state superintendent of public instruction not earlier than Sept. 1 nor later than Sept. 16. Forms for filing may be obtained from an intermediate school district superintendent's office or from the state superintendent's office. No later than Oct. 1, the superintendent of public instruction will mail to each school director in the voting school districts a ballot and data submitted by the candidates. The voting will be by mail and addressed to the superintendent 'of public instruction and returned for OF MASON COUNTY ? ING KNowN, ALL WORK SUPERVISED BY NED & GRADUATES oF SERVIcEMASTER ACADEMY" A OF SERVICE. lED ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN, a hOUsehold spot -- or a spotless house. SHELTON ralnees Jerse' to the State Patrol to have these officers travel such long distances to learn about our driver program." Sgt. Roach has been taking part in the training actwitms since Aug. 9 and will leave our State Sept. 1. The two officers from New Jersey arrived in Shelton Aug. 16 and left Aug. 25. by Oct. 15. Votes will be counted by an election board of three persons appointed by the State Board of Education, not later than Oct. 25. According to law, the votes cast by school directors have electoral points based on students enrolled in their district. State Board of Education candidates must be elected by a majority of the electoral points cast. Hurry! Supplies may be limited! prices good Thursday through Saturday Only By LIVEWIRE. COLLEGE RULED. REG. 49 NOW REGULARLY 39 NOW m i r i i REGULARLY 2/25 NOW H 3-RING. ASSTD. COLORS. REG. $1.59 NOW 19 Bic Pens NOW EACH WESTAB REG. $1.39 NOW Open 9:30 to 7:30 weekdays and 9:30 to 6 p.m. Saturday 5th & Franklin, 426-3327 A special bond issue to accommodate the increasing finance state park projects was numbers of camper-tourists approved, "in concept" by the unable to find space in Washington State Parks and overcrowded state parks. Recreation Commission at their He explained that State Parks August meeting, usage is increasing seventeen times State Parks Director Charles as fast as the state's population, H. Odegaard was asked to prepare and noted that state parks a detailed proposal, specifying the attendance for the calendar year amount needed and ways the 1 970 was over 23 million money is to be used. compared to 164,000 in 1950. The proposal, if approved, Total number of state parks would then be submitted to the visitors for the twenty-year period state legislature with the request is expected to reach nearly one that the bond issue be placed on quarter of a billion this year, he the 1972 election ballot. said. Odegaard said the funds are "'Many of the kitchens and urgently needed to preserve and comfort stations in our older improve existing State Parks parks were bffilt by the Civilian facilities and to rescue hi,tone (+onservation Corps in the 1930"s. sites threatened by u~ban Repairs and improvements are expansion. A third need to be urgently needed to enable these covered by bond revcnuc+ is and other facilities to development of off-highway accommodate the ever-increasing overnight camping facilities to numbers of visitors. The special Simpson Sets Plans For Starting Cone Buying Simpson Timber Company will be buying Douglas Fir Cones this year at three buying stations. This year's cone crop appears to be the best since 1966 and with company seed inventories at the lowest, replenishment of this inventory is necessary for future company reforestation efforts. It is desirable to have at least a five year inventory of seed to tide over the lean years when few or no cones are produced. Simpson will purchase Douglas Fir cones from an area west of a north-south line through Lake Nahwatzel. This area runs north and south of Lake Nahwatzel into the Olympic mountains on north to the Olympia-Aberdeen freeway and south to the Wynoochee Valley on the west. The three buying stations are at the Matlock Store, Camp Grisdale, and Mrs. Bossard in the head of Wynoochee Valley. Beginning Sept. 11 these buying stations will be open daily until adequate inventory has been purchased. The price for Douglas Fir cones will be $2 per bushel. A number of points to remember while collecting cones are: 1. Locate cones in areas buyers will purchase from. 2. Gain permission to collect cones from land owner. 3. Determine maturity of seed within cone, a mature seed is a meaty kernel past "milk stage". 4. Check seed count from a number of cones from tree. A minimum count of 5 seed or more is standard quality and will bring the listed price. 5. Collect cones that grew during current season. 6. Avoid collecting cones with heavy insect infestation. 7. Avoid prolonged storage. Sell cones daily to buyers. 8. Keep track of where cones were collected so buyer can tag each sack of cones with correct description of location, elevation, and seed zone. Conner Honored Paul H. Conner, a 17 year member of the Port Angeles Toastmasters Club No. 25 was recently inducted into the Toastmasters International Hall of Fame at their convention in Calgary, Alberta. Conner is the first member from Western Washington so designated and is a state representative for the 24th legislative district comprising Clallam, Jefferson and Mason Counties. bond issue would provide funds for this type of emergency project." The bond revenues would also provide grants for cities and counties to preserve historic sites. The State Parks Commission is responsible for the state's historic reservation program under state law enacted in 1967, and has already applied for and received federal funds totaling $108,141. "Additional federal funds can and will be sought for local historic programs," Odegaard said, "but cannot be counted on to become available in the amounts needed before the buildings that need to be preserved are lost forever. The revenues from the bonds would enable the Commission to assist cities and counties with matching funds to rescue these irreplaceable relics of the past before it's too late.'" As for the off-highway campsites, he explained that the Parks Commission and the Highways Commission are already implementing a cooperative agreement to build overnight facilities adjacent to safety rest areas on the Scenic and Recreational Highway system and other highways, using highway construction funds now and providing State Parks staff later. But he pointed out that these facilities, when completed, will still fall far short of meeting the demand. "Driving for pleasure ranks as the number one form of recreation nationwide," he said. "In Washington, thousands of recreationists seeking a place to get off the road for the night must be turned away from already filled state parks. Alternate locations for overnight camping must be built as rapidly as possible, both to protect the state parks' natural environment and to get tourists safely off the road at night.'" TRADE YOUR HOME Call i 426-2646 Register Now for Closses 2020 OLYMPIC HWY. N. r [i ]~ 5 ~