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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
September 30, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 30, 1971
 

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y Set Herbert H. Fuller, Chairman of the Thurston-Mason County Council on Alcoholism has announced the appointment of a committee to look into the adequacy of Thurston and Mason County facilities for detoxification. A detoxification center is a medical facility providing treatment by physicians, 24-hour nursing care, intensive diagnosis and treatment plans necessary for detoxification of an alcoholic patient. Its goals include: 1. Prevention of delerium tremens, convulsions and alcoholic hallucinations. 2. Institution of treatment for the alleviation of malnutrition and gastritis. 3. Assisting the patient in understanding and accepting alcoholism as a treatable disease. 4. Motivating the patient and family to accept help from the rehabilitation resources available in the community. The members of the committee are Dr. Mary Jane Dexter, Psychiatrist, Community Mental Health, Chairman; Dan Soss, Public Health Administrator, Thurston-Mason Counties; Dennis Delahunt, Director, Comprehensive Health Planning; Gary Tobin, Counsellor, Community Mental Health and Rev. Frank Goodwin, Lacey Christian Church. Following an investigation, the committee will submit a written report to the council. Weevil Is Looking For Winter Home Have you noticed a little long-nosed beetle about 1/8 inch long trying to get into your house? This could be the strawberry root weevil looking for a place to spend the winter. Outside of being a nuisance they will cause no damage to your house or furnishings. Next spring they will show themselves trying to get outside to again start feeding by cutting little notches from ornamental leaves. The vacuum cleaner is probably the most effective method to dispose of the little crawlers. If you have such little boarders and want them identified, scoop up a few and bring these to our Cooperative Extension office, basement of the Post Office in Shelton and have them identified. Another household boarder is the carpet beetle. They are present for another purpose - to feed on wool, clothing, etc. This one needs to be killed with an insecticide. Ask for bulletin "Household Insects and Their Control" available from the Extension Office. LABOR: ONE of the processes by which A acquires property of B. Ambrose Bierce 1,500,000 AMERICANS ARE CURED OF CANCER !ili ii!i! iil !ii::i AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ,;:: STAFF SGT. Bradley S. Metcalf (right) of San Marcos, Tex., is decorated with the U. S. Air Force Commendation Medal at Tyndall AFB, Fla., by Lt. Col. Robert E. Neubauer, his commander. (U. S. Air Force Photo) Hidden Haven By FRANCES RADTKE HIDDEN HAVEN - The Johnson, Jensen and Radtke families have a new, six foot high, wooden fence. Mike Miklethun, with the help of several amiable gentlemen about camp, toiled long and hard in the hot sunshine digging post holes, nailing boards, and applying dark brown stain. The fence screens the three homes from the highway. Mrs. Ardys Jensen and Mrs. Frances Radtke have planted new window boxes. Their newly planted lawns are sending up little green whiskers. Mrs. Jensen has begun teaching art classes in her home. Thomas R. Caton has completed the "Tobacco Road Singer", an original character portrait for the Schramm Galleries in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Other recent paintings he has finished for the same gallery are Oregon Coast Seascape, Potlatch Trail On Hood Canal, Wheat Lands In' Winter and Mount Rainier. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde White have a small garden which contains one tomato plant, taller than your head, bearing close to 200 tomatoes. The plant grows inside a tall rack 2% feet square beside a bush of roses where little green frogs the size of your thumbnail eat bugs and sun themselves on the pink rose blossoms. Mrs. Willa Mills and Mrs. Ardys Jensen were again hostesses for the monthly potluck dinner in the clubhouse. Thirty-six persons attended. Piano music for group singing was filrnished by Mrs. Frances Radtke after dinner and several tables of pinochle were in play. The next big event at Hidden Haven will be a pancake breakfast cooked by the men for the women Oct. 3. There are fifty-three homes in the community. We are glad to note that Richard Schaufler is home again from visiting his daughter in High Scholarship William F. Gent, Shelton, is among the University of Washington students who were named to the Summer Quarter High Scholarship List. To be named to the list, the student must have a grade point average of 3.5, midway between an A and aB. Convalescent Care LONG LAKE CENTER Dedicated care for the elderly patient. Wa. Li. 93. Country-Home Surroundings. PHONE TR 1-1210 Rt. 1, Box 45a-A, Port Orchard Complies fully with Title 6 Civil Rights Act of 1964 Bellevue. He has been recuperating from the recent loss of his wife, the late Mrs. Addie Schaufler, and from his illness in the Mason General Hospital. Mrs. H. M. Evans, a new resident, is hospitalized for a broken hib suffered in a fall from her front porch. Mrs. Mabel Miklethun is home after her illness in the Mason General Hospital. This seems to be the year of the yellow jackets. Many people about camp have nursed bee stings during the past month including Mr. and Mrs. Radtke who have been stung in Hoodsport, Potlatch and Hidden Haven. Mr. and Mrs. Curley Hagerup entertained Mr. and Mrs. Richard Traxler and sons from Huntington Beach, Calif. All of them took a three day trip to visit the Charles and Kenneth Traxter families in Oregon. Mrs. Hagerup reports that her small chihuahua' is recovering nicely from her knee operation among other things. Darrell Miklethun has moved his mobile home to Hidden Haven. He will assist his father, Mike Miklethun, with the work about camp. Mrs. Agnes Alexander and her parrot, Chico, spent a week visiting friends in Eureka, Calif. Her drive down was leisurely but the trip home took only one day as she couldn't find sleeping accomodations in any of the cabin camps along the way. She arrived home after midnight. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Blessing are entertaining Mrs. Margaret Blessing who is from out of town. A Favorite the family out ervlce en By NANCY BLOOMFIELD HOODSPORT - On the evening of Sept. 16, four Hoodsport Forest Service men were called from their dinner tables and departed almost immediately for the Gifford Pinchot National Forest. Dry weather and east winds had struck the western forests, closing down logging operations and causing fires. Jack Smith, Verne Rosenburg, Don Collins and Harold Drake went to the "John Fire" near Wind River to lend firefighters there, a hand. Their stay was short, as it was only one and a half days later that they were transfered to the Mt. Hood National Forest, in Oregon. Bill Taylor and Lynn Card had bid farewell to their families and were already on the Mt. Hood fire. Sky Hook fire was raging out of control in wilderness area of the Columbia Gorge and sparks jumped, starting a spot fire named Tom Like. No roads had been cut into the wilderness area, so all firefighters were transported in by helicopters and made their way from there. The army rolled out of Fort Lewis with their kitchen and set up at the base camp. Food was flown into the two spike camps for the hungry firefighters, providing some pretty decent meals. The spark-set Tom Like fire grew to about 1,600 acres before the men could get it contained. Sept. 25, ten days after leaving Hoodsport, the men were home. Kids were filling dad in on all the important happenings, while moms sorted gear from laundry in preparation for restoring fire packs to be used at a later date. In previous articles regarding Marina's located along Hood Canal, I have made an unintentional error in reporting, so please note. The Hoodsport Marina operated by the Dahlquists will be open every day, except Tuesday, during the fall and winter season. Some nice silvers are being taken in the canal now. Although Montesano won the game Thursday, you would never have known by watching the Hood Canal Jr. High student body. Following the game the Girls League sponsored a corn feed for fellow students. A small donation entitled the kids to eat all they wanted, participate in games and attend the dance, which followed supper. Everyone was in high spirits, with hardly a wallflower to be seen. This afternoon, Hood Canal will play Hoquiam, here. A hearty Hoodsport welcome to Elsa Steading, mother of Mrs. Wesley Gain. Elsa is residing with the Gain family, since her move here from Portland, Ore. A special contest begins this Sunday at Hood Canal Community Church and will run through the month of October. If you are a member of the Sunday School, bring a new guest Sunday and receive a key. At the end of the month all keys will be tried in a treasure chest lock and some lucky key will reward the bearer with treasures untold. More than 25 friends and relatives enjoyed the fun and games Wednesday night at Karen Barnes, where Karen and Kathy James were co-hostesses at a bridal shower. Prize winners during the evening were Teresa West and Julie Dickinson. For their hearty efforts booby prizes were awarded to Pam Bloomfield and Kirsti Dillon. Gifts were opened by bride-elect Sheryl James and refreshments were served. Several more young people have left or soon will leave Hoodsport for a higher education. Kim Michaels returned to Western Washington State College to begin her second quarter sophomore year. Kim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Michaels, is a language major. Darlene Gray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Gray, is off to Central Washington State College. Darlene is a junior, Psychology major. Mr. and Mrs. McDowell said good-by to daughter Susan when she left for Western Washington State College. She will be continuing her sophomore studies. Monday, Ricky Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Syd Anderson entered school at Green River Community College in Auburn. Ricky is a sophomore, studying Wild Life Game Research. Rick Tweed entered Olympic College in Bremerton on Monday. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Burt Tweed, By MORLEY KRAMER The Shelton Public Library has more than 40 telephone directories from around the state and the country? These are a good source to locate names and addresses of businesses and to up date Christmas Card list. These directories are only a small part of the reference collection that has an unlimited store of information. Dictionaries for instance cover a wide range of information with concise Place to take to dinner is the... RESTAU RANT FRI., OCT. 1 & SAT., 0CT. 2 VEAL SCALAPENI -- Tender pieces of fresh veal, marinated and baked in a delicate gourmet sauce. $3.25 ITALIAN SPAGHETTI & MEAT SAUCE -- Our own homemade sauce, garlic French bread. $2.25 VEAL PARMIGIANA --- Fresh veal steak grilled to golden brown topped with melted mozzarella cheese and covered with parmigiana sauce, baked potato, vegetable and hot roll. $3.00 PASTA FAZOOLA -- A delightful combination of macaroni seashells, ground round, and garbanzo beans, cooked in a piquant meat sauce, garlic French bread. $2.50 Above dinners include: Tossed green dinner salad, your choice of dressing, coffee or tea and home made cheese cake. Regular Menu also Open Open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Daily! Phone in your reservations early at 426-1990! Cecelia Clark & Hazel Rickards, managers 7th and Railroad * Shelton * 426-1990 definitions - in addition to the unabridged dictionaries the library has dictionaries of foreign language, rhyming words, synonyms and antonyms, quo, tations, music, art, places, dates and people. The library is open from noon to 5:30 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. ~: Menu--s: ,..=[:.,.n=| Elementary i Schools andI Shelton Senior I High School3 Week of Oct. 4-8 MONDAY -- Cream of tomato soup, meat sandwich, lettuce with 1000 island dressing, cherry pie and milk. TUESDAY--Chili con came, carrot & cabbage salad, peanut butter sandwich, chocolate pudding and milk. WEDNESDAY -- Pizza, corn, vegetable tray, fruit jello, and milk. THURSDAY -- Clam chowder, grilled cheese sandwich, celery sticks, peach cobbler and milk. FRIDAY- Meat loaf, buttered parsley potatoes, sp nach, fruit, iced graham crackers and milk. Supplement your child's diet with Plenamins from p's lexall 133 Railroad Ave. Phone 426-4642 ig ires Rick will be studying in the Electronics field. Michael Johnson will enroll at Evergreen State in Olympia, Oct. 4. Since the school is not yet complete the year will start with a two-week field trip to Tacoma. Mike, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Johnson, is a freshman. Little League football started Sunday with a game between Hood Canals Christmas Tree Association and Merv's Tire Cap. The game played at Loop Field in Shelton had a score of 27 to 13 in the C.T.A.'s favor. The O.N.O. Club met Wednesday night at Mrs. Emery Winters home. Co-hostess for the evening was Mrs. Lou Evans. A very interesting account of a trip to the Samoan Islands and a trip to Europe was given by Mrs. Gordon Dickinson. Fourteen members and Mrs. Evans' sister of Port Angeles were present to relax and enjoy the travelogue. Dessert in the form of strawberry short cake was served and the evening came to an end. A record breaking crowd of 400 entered Mrs. Pill's class Friday for the third grade fair. Displays were many and varied, more than can be mentioned here, but of special interest to the wee folk was a hen with three tiny chicks. In another cage, Mrs. Cat and her kittens could be seen, well the kittens were there. Mrs. Cat had been escorted to the far end of the room to be introduced to the live bird display. Howdies were said and Mrs. Cat was rushed back to her family. To make this the fair of all fairs, Mrs. Les Heines contributed cones of cotton candy for all elementary grade students. Some very wet, scattered drops and a brisk breeze accompanied Nancy Bloomfield and daughters Pare and Vicky to the Puyallup Fair, Friday. The shortest and probably most interesting trip began when Pare checked into the 4-H building office, where she was assigned the kitchen she used for the bread baking activity. With time on their hands waiting for Pam, Nancy and Vicky became interested in a dog handling demonstration put on by 4-H kids. The commentator explained in detail why certain techniques were used on the dogs , WANTED People to Learn Square Dancing! Fairgrounds Hall $1 per Student 7:30 p.m. Monday rea in their training. A two of the under control bY small handlers importance of well as show dogS. Vicky gave just as Pare rest of the day grounds, but nerves cut the Robert ,,'~HE Rt0 t As an adjective, Webster says of superior: '"" more importance, value, usefulness, or merit: higher quality; extremely excellent of its kind: passingly good." As a form of heating energy, same complimentary terms may be applied to ural gas. That's why we often refer to our as the superior fuel, without embarassme fear of contradiction. Heating a home most important project. Your choice of fuel lot to do with results you may expect. The heating system you use must also receive consideration. Cost is a major factor. But the question will always be: how much really heat are you getting for the price you're Above all you want quality heat, so natural your proper medium. No other fuel, dollar can provide as much health-giving comfort ila home this winter. Let us give you estimates oO to step up to the best. No obligation. Distributors of Naturalgasatisfaotion SAVINGS * (on $1,000 MINIMUM DEPOSITS, for 2 yeer periods.) oLYMPIA ' Page 24 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, September 30, 1971