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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
October 7, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 7, 1971
 

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s Tree Tour Being tree tour has practices have been used to luled for Oct. 14 demonstrate that Christmas trees P.m., according to can be produced in a shorter Kitsap County length of time. Christmas tree grading will also be discussed. Lingmint of the Cooperating on this tour will Park, which be J oe Buhaly, Extension ately V2 mile west of Forester and Darrell Turner, at Gorst, on the Extension Soil Scientist, both of From here the Western Washington Research Will be taken to the & Extension Center in Puyallup; area near Erickson Bernard Douglass, Special the Boise Cascade Products Forester, with the U.S' the tour-goersForest Service in Portland; Bob Opportunity to viewHoyser, Farm Forester for the the Christmas tree Dept. of Natural Resources in which has been Port Orchard; and Dino R. Siva, Washington State retired Kitsap County Extension with Agent. Extension it is expected that this tour of Natural will demonstrate new techniques and the U.S. Forestwhich growers throughout Western Washington, Western Wets will have an Oregon, and British Columbia view four years of attending, will have an th four different opportunityto utilize in the and eight future. g practices. These Planning Drug Prevention Work 0ach to drug abuse be launched by of America next leader has the program lain E. Richmond, (U.S. Army) and member of the Council, will of "Operation Tumw.ater Area to Sel Vander on Reach was been received !.S. Army Corps tee from Richard bOngview for he Army permit on Hood Canal, repair and an existing pier applicant advises !Was completed m r tile work is for a moorage and Parties are in writing, or objections that : to the existing ion as to whether issued will be evaluation of the :lSting work on Factors Public interest not limited to, and wildlife, Y, economics, aesthetics, SUpply, flood ecosystems, the needs and 3n these factors made part of considered ether it would )lic interest to to this mailed to reach office not later 6 to insure IICANS tNCER SOCIETY and ~e in ]eand in LICE?,, developed nationally to complement the traditional physical and mental fitness program of the national youth organization; and was tested in four pilot projects earlier this year. In accepting the leadership of the program, Richmond said that the most important fact to recognize about drug abuse is that it is a symptom of other underlying problems. Scouting's efforts to prevent drug abuse are aimed at eliminating conditions that foster it. Richmond also pointed out that Scouting does not expect to solve the drug abuse problem, but that it can apply the resources of the committee members to make more contributions toward the ultimate solution of the problem within the methods of the organization. A group of volunteers and professional scout leaders including Sel Vander Wegen, Council President; Dean Palmer, Council Commissioner; and James Phillips, Scout Executive, will attend a regional orientation Oct. 22 and 23 at the Ridpath tlotel in Spokane. Operation Reach was developed after a national in-depth study of the drug abuse problem in wide discussions with young people and adult authorities. The program is designed to be used by young people on their own and on their friendsbehalf. It is not just anothereducational project on drugs, but an action plan, Richmond said. Hurry! Supplies DICK THOMPSON, left, District Commissioner, and Bob Brigham, center, District Chairman of the Mason District of the Tumwater Area Boy Scout Council receive the council cups at a recent district meeting. Making the presentation is Bill Pearce, the new District Executive for the Tumwater Council. The award was presented for the district's effort in the School Night for Scouting which helped put the district over the goal of 150 Cub Scouts, 107 Boy Scouts and 18 Explorers. The district now has seven Scout Troops, seven Cub Packs and four Explorer Posts. Jaycee Group The Bellingham Junior Chamber of Commerce today sent out by mail several thousand questionnaires to members of the Legislature, working press, Precinct Committeemen, and a vast cross section of registered voters throughout the state of Washington to determine the popularity of a Presidential Primary for Washington. Paul Elvig of Ferndale and Past-Vice-President of the Washington State Jaycees will chair the initial polling phase. If a broad section of the State electorate indicate approval of a Presidential Primary, the Bellingham Jaycees will file an initiative measure January 7, 1972, with the Secretary of State to seek such a primary following the same guide lines, format, and time schedule that is presently used in the State of Oregon. Presently the method of delegate selection is through the precinct caucus concept which, at best, is hit and miss. The Jaycees expect to meet with elected state officials during the next two weeks, examine the fifty state election laws for various suitable election codes, and to prepare the exact text of the proposed initiative measure. The Bellingham Junior Chamber of Commerce has adopted the Presidential Primary as its major project for 1971-1972 because they feel that the Presidential selection process should involve all the people. Those wishing to be counted in the Jaycee Presidential Primary survey should write: The Bellingham Junior Chamber of Commerce, M-16-A Clover Building, Bellingham, Wa. 98225. may be limited! Prices good Thursday through Saturday Only ULTRA FEMININE By Helena Rubinstein Regularly $3.50 NOW DESERT FLOWER 1/2 PRICE Moisturizing Hand & Body Lotion 16 FI. Oz. 8 FI. Oz. Reg. $4 Reg. $2.50 NOW NOW @ Friction Lotion for After Bath 8 FI. Oz. Reg. $2.50 SWEDISH FORMULA By Max Factor Regularly $2.95 NOW Naturally Fresh Fruitglossers .... by Tussy JAM POTS FOR LIPS FC Halloween Cards by Norcross Open 9:30 to 7:30 weekdays and 9:30 to 6 p.m. Saturday 5th & Franklin 426-3327 ore ax In orma ion GrouF Formation of a special public information subcommittee assigned to explain the provisions and implementation schedule of the state's new forest tax law was announced at a meeting of the Washington State Forest Tax Committee in Spokane. The seven-member subcommittee was appointed by State Sens. Martin J. Durkan and Harry B. Lewis, co-chairmen of the State Forest Tax Committee. Chairman of the new public information group is Rep. Henry Backstrom of Arlington. Durkan and Lewis said the group will soon launch an Beams At WSU Two Washington State University researchers said this week that research conducted at WSU proves that high-strength beams can be made "with complete assurance" from low grade lumber. Roy Pellerin and Dr. Dee Strickler of the Wood Technology Section in WSU's College of Engineering Research Division said a tension proof-loading technique has been developed at WSU that supports their assertion. The WSU researchers spent the past summer testing the reliability of the technique. In a test conducted this week at WSU, more than 30,000 pounds of concentrated load were required to break a glue-laminated timber beam, and the WSU researchers say similar structural members of 16 laminated two-by-six inch boards can withstand a minimum weight of 28,000 pounds. The proofloading technique was demonstrated to representatives of industry' and the American Institute of Timber Construction, which supported the project. Strickler and Pellerin spent several weeks during the summer handpicking about 20,000 board feet of two-by-sixes to be used in the tests. Selection was made at four western Oregon laminating plants. The WSU researchers tested 24 beams, each 40 feet long and 24 inches deep, comprising an initial weight of about 1,200 pounds each. Only the two outer-most tensile laminations of each beam were subjected to the proofloading technique The individual two-by-sixes intended for critical areas of the beams were purposely selected from lower quality material than is presently accepted in the laminating industry. "The idea," they said, "Is that if a board can withstand a proofload once, it can do so m service no matter what its appearance. intensive public information th program aimed at the state's Law. forestland owners in particular that ar s for his and the public in general, designah, 'ncluded "Knowing the provisions of this 1972 asses~ lodney new tax law is vitally important "and it will to all Washington forestland tasks to see owners big and small," the forestland own~ co-chairmen said. "Many of itsknow about it in tim. benefits can be realized only Other member. through procedures that require subcommittee are action by the owners themselves." Hopkins, Washington The new forest tax law, Department of Natural Resom p a ssed by the 1 971 state John P. Jenkins, Cowlitz Count. legislature, provides ultimately for Assessor; William H. Larson, a tax on timber at the time ofWashington Forest Protection harvest and does away with theAssociation, Marion Newkirk, "ad valorem" property tax on Washington State Grange; Jack timber. Among the procedural Rogers, Washington State options open to owners isan Association of Counties; and application for designation of Clyde Rose, Washington State forestlands not so classified by Department of Revenue. -.--........_.-.--.---_--_-.-._..-_-...__....------.--..-.....--.-._ CLOSIN 10% Entire Stockl r New Kamilche - Old Hwy. 101 7-8-9 .-----...---.----..-._....._._.._.__.____.___.______._..______... lace setting h,, , ..,,.40 s*'y'Oto .oOtioo#./ eXh ar st0n t ountyFecleral Yes, now you can have your choice of either of three lovely place settings by famed Inter. national Silver Company FREE, whenever you open o new savings account of only $100 here at TCF... or when you add $100 or more to your existing account. Start your own complete set now! In either modern Seranata stainless, Camelot $ilverl01ato or lovely gold. Then, each time you save $25 you have the opportunity to purchase and additional placesetting for only $3. It's as easy as that. Stop by any of the three TCF offices and see these lovely lolacesettings foe' yourself. Then start towards completing your own new set, soon. Additional completer units are also available, of course. Sorry, only one Free Gift per customer, per year, according to Federal regulation. THURSTON COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OLYMPIA -- Home Office LACEY SHELTON Branch Branch 4131 Market Square 313 Railroad Avenae Thursday, October 7, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 13