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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
October 14, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 14, 1971
 

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One of the above chairs is reserved for YOU for tonight's meeting of the PTA at which the local candidates being opposed in the November 2 election will appear. Will YOUR chair remain empty tonight through apathy, lack of interest in who wins the several commission posts being contested this year? Or are you concerned enough about who will have control over your tax dollars collected for local districts the next few years to spend a couple of hours meeting and listening to the candidates so you will KNOW which candidate you want to vote for in- ovember? Tonight is your chance to ask questions of the candidates so that you will be an informed voter when you cast your ballot Nov. 2. Will you be there? (Continued from page 1) property. The 50 foot waterfront property was purchased about three years ago for $20,500. Several taxpayers in the district have suggested the Board sell the property, which lies between the two pieces of property serving the public owned by the Port district, but is not adjacent to either. Between it and the land used as a boat launch area is the home and property of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Livingston. Mitchell had assured Livingston at the district's budget meeting Sept. 24 that he would never vote to condemn the Livingston property while he was on the board. Livingston, at former Board meetings, before Hillman and Mitchell were members, had asked the Board if they intended to condemn his property to give the district one continuous stretch of beach but he had never been given a definate answer. Mitchell said he had consulted the Port district's attorney and had learned that the commissioners had the power to sell the property without bids to a private party for an amount not less than 90 per cent of appraisal by a disinterested real estate appraiser. Hillman came up with a suggestion that the house on the rental property, which has recently been vacated, be offered free or at a low rent to a pensioner who would serve as watchman for Port facilities. The Board agreed that some sort of "watchman duties" would be advisable after their large outlay of money for the rebuilt pier is completed. A member of the audience, Harold Hayes, who said he lives next door to the" Pier property, said he would like to be considered as a watchman if they intended to hire one and felt his .,~'rvices would be cheaper than giving free rent to someone. He was asked to remain after the meeting to discuss his proposition. Hayes also voiced objections to plans to blacktop the small area around the pier, saying that such an act would detract from the natural setting of the site and would make it too commercial looking. His objection was accepted by the Board, which later approved a motion made by Mitchell to ask for bids to blacktop the boat launch area, to be marked into a parking lot for boat trailers and cars, and a small area across the highway from the pier property. Both Hayes and Livingston asked that landscaping of the two Port properties be considered; Livingston presented the Board with a copy of the proposed zoning ordinance for ideas on an attractive single entry with a possible screen of evergreens fronting the road. He also mentioned his opposition to wires from the light pole in the center of the launch area which cross his property. The Board agreed to look into the possibility of having PUD move the pole before blacktopping begins. Need for a comprehensive plan for the district was discussed. Additional expenses of garbage cans, pickup service, sani-can service and lights for the pier, not included in the rebuilding contract, were brought up. "I hope the people attending this meeting have seen where the money we have on hand is going and why we felt it necessary to issue the one mill levy for next year," commented Mitchell at meeting's end. Attending the meeting, in addition to persons mentioned above, were Board Chairman Bill DeMiero, representing the Belfair area, Board Secretary Ellen Palmer, Mrs. Harold Hayes, Mrs. Carol Wentlandt, Mrs. Phyllis Mustain and Del Griffey, who is opposing Hillman for his position on the Board in the November election. Livingston is running against Mitchell. On display during the month of October in the Belfair Post Office is the artwork of Mrs Ada Grigg of Grapeview. The oil paintings encompass subjects varying from animals to ships to ocean and mountain scenes. Included in the group of paintings is the favorite of the artist, one entitled "LaPush Sunset " Occasionally the self-taught artist sells one of her pictures and always the proceeds are sent to a missionary in Bolivia. According to a friend of Mrs. Grigg, the artist is very generous with her talent when it comes to a worthy cause. Such as the painting she has donated to the Beachcomber Garden Club, of which she is a member, to be sold to benefit the annual scholarship given by the group to a North Mason graduate. Several paintings have been given away and recently Mrs. Grigg exchanged one for a logger's services in cutting down two trees. Once she painted a picture of Mt. Hood, with a deer in the foreground, for a resort owner in Oregon in exchange for a week's vacation for her daughter and children. Mrs. Grigg has dabbled in painting since she was a young girl but has concentrated on her hobby more in the past ten years since meeting the Bakers of Allyn, who have inspired her. With her husband. Edwin. a retired engineer from Lockheed ARTIST ADA GRIGG of Grapeview is seen with the display of her paintings now gracing the wall of Belfair's Post Office. Her paintings, composed of subjects including horses, cats, a cougar, Mt. Shuksan and the clipper ship that brought the brides to Seattle, will be on view through the month of October. BREAK-IN A TV, vacuum cleaner, chain saw, toaster, knife set and mirror were reported taken from the Prince residence in the Coulter Creek area according to a complaint filed with the Belfair Sheriff's office October 8. The Prince family is from Sand Point, Alaska. STRAY DOGS A brown and white Brittany Spaniel named Rusty but wearing a collar bearing the name Duchess was lost in the Camp Spillman area Oct. 6. On the same day a black dog wearing a choke chain and leash was found on North Shore. Finder, loser, contact Belfair Sheriff's office. VICTOR MEETING Residents of Victor or other Fire District 5 areas are invited to attend a meeting at the Victor Firehatl Wednesday, October 20 at 8 p.m. to ask questions about the special levy for $160,000 which will be on the November 2 ballot. TIGER LAKE BREAK-IN The Tiger Lake residence of Hank Bergsma was broken into and a stereo was taken according to a complaint filed Oct. 7 in the Belfair office of the Sheriff's department. The owner has been contacted to check for other items which may have been taken. Air Craft in California, Mrs. Grigg has lived in Grapeview for 14 years. He has been helpful in framing many of her pictures. She has two daughters, Mrs. Marilyn White of Lake Oswego, Ore., and Cheryl Schindel, a teacher at Tiburon, Calif. She has five grandchildren, all children of Mrs. White. Although she has done some water color work, Mrs. Grigg prefers painting in oil and. scenes. of the ocean are her favorite subject "No matter how you slap the paint on it looks like a wave," was her candid observation. Her pictures have long been on display each year in Shelton during Forest Festival week and others have been entered in the County Fair. ~~~~u~~~u~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~BIll~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ TAHUYA HOMEMAKERS The regular monthly meeting of the Tahuya Homemakers will be held October 21 at 10:30 a.m. A section of the Shetton-Mason County Journal serving as the in the home of Mrs. Alice voice of Belfair, Allyn, Grapeview, Tahuya, Mason Lake, Hudson. Members are asked to South Shore and North Shore. bring a sandwich. Project for the meeting will be covering coat hangers. CLINIC ROBBED Belfair Medical Clinic reported the theft of diet pills, cold medicine and tranquilizers by someone who broke into the clinic between Wednesday night and Friday morning of last week according to a complaint filed in the local Sheriff's office Oct. 8. Post Office Box 587, Belfair, Washington 98528 Telephone CR 5-6680 LOU DONNELL ............................. Editor BARBARA N ELSON .......... Advertising Representative Published by Shelton Publishing, Inc., Post Office Box 430, Shelton, Washington 98584; telephone 426-4412. Subscription: $5.00 per year in Mason County; $6.00 per year elsewhere. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~u~~~~~u~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Page 2 - Huckleberry Herald section of Shelton-Mason County Journal - October 14, 1971 ONA PlAta.PEP. The Girls Tennis Team did it again with another victory, the time over Sequim 5-0. The team is still undefeated with their next match at North Kitsap the 14th of this month. After successfully winning the spirit keg since the beginning of the year the Seniors finally went down in defeat at the last pep assembly when the Freshmen outyelled them. The Seniors will again be victorious, just wait and see ! The first debate of the season will be the jamboree at West. The debators who have shown interest in being on the team this year are: Linda Moyer, Diane Catron, Rona Harper, Joni Slagle, Lee Russell. Priscilla Blakefield and Dan Updike. The topic this year is: "Resolved: that Congress should significantly change the jury system in the United States.'" It's still not too late to join the team if you're interested, so anyone who would like to join just come to the next debate meeting or talk to Mr. Butler. The Sophomores are getting very busy this year to make money. In the great Sophomore tradition they are going to sell candy again just as soon as their order comes in so be sure to buy a box, the candy's really good. The Sophomores are also working on the Float for Homecoming which is October 22 in a game against Chimacum GAA is getting their sports program under way now and the first sport of the season will either be skooter football or volleyball. So, any girl interested in having a good time in this athletic program, come to the turnouts. The GAA officers for 1971-72 are: President - Gwen Pederson Vice President - Jan Lackey Secretary Gwen Beeber Treasurer - Roxie Beeson Sergeant-at-Arms Dawn Anderson A new organization for North Mason is being formed this year with some of the students now working on the constitution for a Drama Club. Mr. Haydon will be the advisor and he has appointed Bob Greenleaf to be the president this first year with the other officers to be elected after the constitution has been passed through the Student Council. When Drama Club is an official organization membership will be open to all students interested in plays and other aspects of drama. Another club which is coming back after it was feared that it was doomed to extinction after not enough students signed up for photography class and it had to be cancelled is the Photography Club. Mr. Wood is the advisor and the membership is limited to 15 students. They wilt be learning the basics of photography such as chemical mixing, taking pictures. and also learning how to develop and print pictures. They have not elected officers as yet but will be doing this soon All Juniors interested in going to college should sign up to take the PSAT. It will be given Saturday, October 23 at the High School. The sign-up sheet for the test is in the SAC. All Juniors who want to take it be sure to get your name on the sheet. After suffering with the double lunch period since the beginning of school a change was in sight. But, due to the apparent lack of concern by the Student Council representatives, it will be postponed for a while longer until another Student Council meeting is held and it can be voted on. So, everyone who wants one lunch period talk to your class representative and tell them not to walk out on the next Student Council meeting until it's over. OK? Our first day out of school for this year is Oct. 15, so nobody go to school and everybody have fun. 'Fall Festival' for this Saturday at local church "Fall Festival," an annual event sponsored by the Beachcomber Garden Club, will be held Saturday, October 16, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Belfair Community Baptist Church. An original painting by a club member, Mrs. Ada Grigg, will be a special feature on sale. Her We wish to express our deep appreciation for the many acts of kindness shown us during our recent bereavement. Mrs. Jerry E. Kelley and Family paintings are on display this month in the Belfair Post Office. Al~o for sale will be live plants, cones, weeds, crafts, arts and food. A snack bar will be in operation. Proceeds from the "Fall Festival" will go towards the $75 scholarship the garden club gives each year to a North Mason High School graduating senior. The public is invited to attend and persons interested in becoming members of the garden club are invited to take this opportunity to come and meet the members. There are several openings for new members of the club. TIRES TAKEN Two Firestone tires were stolen from a display in front of Bob's Arco Station in Belfair according to a report filed in the local Sheriff's office on Oct. 5. A QUIT CLAIM DEED for 25 feet of property belonging to the State was turned over to commissioners of Belfair Cemetery district last Friday morning by Jim Peterson, real property appraiser for the State Department of Natural Resources and State Representative Paul Conner, who helped get the required legislation passed to turn the property on which some graves have been placed, through a mixup of understanding of property lines, over to the Cemetery district, Jim Peterson of DNR and State Rep. Paul Conner. Kiwanis looking for storage space for newspapers Members of Belfair Kiwanis are looking for an empty garage or building in the area in which they can store the newspapers collected in their continuous paper drive until enough have accumulated for a truckload to Port Townsend. Money earned from this project is used for the various youth activities in this area supported by Kiwanis. Persons having a dry storage place to offer may call Kiwanis President, Ralph Lackey at CR5-2811 days, CR5-6618 evenings or Norm Sanders, chairman of the paper drive committee, CR5-2881 days, CR5-6576 evenings. TEACHER PROFILE Each fall, with the announcement of new teachers to be joining the faculty of North Mason School district, the Herald has run a very brief thumbnail sketch of each. It has been suggested that the same brief sketches be written of the "old" teachers who have been teaching since before the start of a local newspaper. A member of the North Mason PTA will furnish the information and the Herald will run them as space permits. First grade teacher, Mrs. Margaret Paschke, has been with the North Mason School District for twenty years. She was graduated from the University of Puget Sound with a B.A. in Education. Heading her list of special interests are visting her two married children who reside in Bremerton, eating out and traveling. Two Cornucopia 4-H groups meet in AJlyn T w en ty-one members were present at the first meeting of the new season for the Cornucopia 4-H group, which met at the home of leader Mrs. Richard Sharer on October 5. New officers were elected as follows: President, Patsy Sharer; Vice-president, Tom Sharer; Secretary, Karri Maesner; Treasurer, Eileen Kronquist; Reporter, Julie Morse. The Cornucopia 4-H group led by Tina Nelson held their first meeting of the year at the Nelson home October 8. New officers were elected as follows: President, Carrie Griffey; vice-pres., Charlotte Griffey; secretary, Cathi Marsh; reporters, Vonna VanParys and Diane Matson. Decorations for the PTA-sponsored spaghetti dinner on Oct. 22 were made by the group. Menu For North Mason Schools October 18-22 MONDAY -- Mashed potatoes, hamburger gravy, ham salad sandwich, buttered peas and carrots, festival spice cake, and milk. TUESDAY -- Beef chop suey on fluffy rice, tossed green salad, strawberry jello, bananas and whipped cream and milk. WEDNESDAY -- Sea burgers, baked potato w/butter, carrot and celery sticks, pineapple bavarian, and milk. THURSDAY -- Barbecue weiners, savory green beans, lettuce wedge w/1000 Island dressing, corn rolls, pears and milk. FRIDAY -- Cook's choice. The hometown bank. CONSTRUCTION Lee Lopriore--BUILDER WE HAVE BUILDING LOTS WE HAVE FINANCING, VARIABLE INTEREST NEW CONSTRUCTION -- REMODELING LICENSED -- INSURED -- BONDED CR 5-2021 Best Boat Buys 14 ft. Antony w/90 HP & trailer .............. $1195 14 ft. Pacific Mariner w/50HP ................ 14 ft. Glaspar w/35HP & trailer ............... $|1 5 14ft. Thunderbird w/trailer ................. $995 14 ft. Glasper w/trailer ..................... $395 Bank Terms Belfair CR 5-2297 October 14, 1971 - Huckleberry Herald section of Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 7