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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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News of Mason County, WA
Mason County Journal
November 11, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 11, 1971

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Nov. 1 1 Club luncheon, noon, Club, 6:45 a.m., Tops, 7 p.m., court Woman's club, 7:30 p.m.; regular in the church. Ladies Civic Club, sale, 10 a.m.- PUD. Welcome .40 OES. le party, Twanoh ,7:30 p.m. 12 Rebekah Lodge, 8 p.m., rummage sale, 6:30 P.m., Lincoln gym at Sponsored by the Growers 4-H sale, 9 a.m. - 4 Chapter No. el Knott Orthopedic home of Mrs. Glenn I, N0v. 13 I 1 a.m. - 4 p.m., ;t, by the Jobies. Dance, 9:45 a.m., at the lodge. sale, 9 a.m. - 1 of Shelton Yacht Port Dock. 14 Churches invite you the church of :,,our movie, I p.m., e at airport. Port Commission meeting, 8 p.m., court house. Hood Canal Woman's Club, 11:30 a.m., Potlatch clubhouse. Shelton Nimrod Club, 8 p.m., clubhouse. Mason County Democrat Club, 8 p.m., PUD auditorium. Multi-service Center board meeting, 7:30 p.m., at the center. Inter-Club dinner, 6:30 p.m., Heinie's Broiler. Sarah Eckert Guild, 11 a.m., Grapeview fire hall. Golden Age Club, , 6 p.m., Memorial Hall. Elinor Chapter No. 177 Past Matrons Club, noon, home of Frances Moake, Lilliwaup. Food sale, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., St. David's Episcopal Church. Welcome Chapter Past Matrons, noon, home of Florence Weeks. Four Shelton girls, all members of the Mason County Robinettes, competed in a USTA Twirling Contest in Seattle Oct. 24 and all of them won trophies. Six year old Karen L. Johnson won first place trophies for both Basic Strut and Military Strut for 0 to 6 years old along with a Special Award for 6 year olds entering sanctioned events. Kristie Manke placed first in Military Strut for 12 to 14 years old and won the second place trophy for Basic Strut in her age group. Later in tile day she placed second for Solo Twirl for 13 years old. Shelli Thomason and Terrie Moran competed in Duet Strut - all ages and took the second place trophies. Shelli also placed second in Military Strut 12-14 years old and twirled and strutted her way to first place in both Solo Twirl and Solo Strut for 13 years old. Patients Are Provided With Reading Material The Shelton Community Library Association, in a further promotion of library facilities for the city of Shelton, has established library service at the Mason General Hospital. Now in the second month of operation volunteers visit the hospital twice a week with books and handle special requests for specific books as they are received. Patients may keep the books until they have finished reading them, and should their hospital stay be shortened, may take the books home to finish and return them to the Shelton Library. Response to this service has 15 been most gratifying to the 1N0. 3 commission sponsoring organization, as well as P.m. PUD conference to the volunteers who are administering the service. ton meeting, The books, supplied by the house, local library, include a wide 3ridge Club, 7:15 Fagergren 11 truck in town. 847 for pickups. It Time Tops, 7 p.m., variety from the classics to westerns and love stories, with a dash of mystery, science fiction, and travel. There are also some in large print for those who have difficulty reading small type. This same service is now available at the tty-Lond Motor Lodge for those who are unable to get to the local library easily. The staff at the hospital has been most enthusiastic about this new service for the patients, and the volunteers report that providing pleasure for even one person seems to make the day a little brighter for all concerned. There is a need for additional help and anyone interested in devoting an hour or so twice a week to assist the program is urged to call the library at 426-35 1 2, Mrs. Charlotte Chambers at 426-2560 or Mrs. E. D. Tostevin at 426-1337. Demonstration Set n Habitual Offenders Are Found Under New Law Shelli and Terrie then spent the Halloween weekend in Richland for another contest in which they entered Duet Strut and won first place and Duet Twirl winning second place. They both competed in Solo Twirl, age 13 and up, with Shelli winning the first place trophy and Terrie the third place medal in a field of 1 7 girls. This brought the total number of trophies won at these two contests by these four Shelton girls to 13 (eight first place and five second place). ;s,onary Rev. Wilma Wright, Foursquare missionary to the Philippines, will be the guest speaker at the Shelton Foursquare Church, Nov. 15 at 7 p.m. Mrs. Wright has served as a Forty-four persons comprise the first group of motorists to be identified as habitual traffic law offenders under the provisions of a state law which became effective Aug. 9, Jack G. Nelson, Director of the Department of Motor Vehicles, announced this week. The new law defines an habitual offender as an individual who in the last five years has committed 20 or more moving traffic violations, or three or more violations requiring mandatory license suspension. Nelson said that in implementing the law his department screens driving records to identify the habitual offender, sends an abstract of driving record to the prosecuting attorney m the violator's county of residence, and upon notice from the superior court, issues an order revoking the person's driving privilege for five years. The initial group of offenders includes one driver residing in Idaho and another living in California. The remainder of the missionary in the Philippine Islands since 1961. She has Inn Quest traveled throughout the islands extensively, possibly more than any other missionary presently situated in the Republic. She has lived with the native people for weeks at a time. Her experiences with the tribes and the primitive people ate many and varied. A graduate of the 1941 class of L.1.F.E. Bible College, the denomination's largest training center, Mrs. Wright has served faithfully, first as a pastor in the United States, a worker in the Southern California Camp, Cedar Crest, and now as a missionary worker in the Philippines. Missionary Wright has been engaged in almost every facet of missionary activity and most recently served as Supervisor of the West Visayas District, Republic of the Philippines. She will show color slides of her ministry in the islands and will tell of her many experiences with the native people. The public is welcome to attend this special missionary Rummage ;ale Set New Inn Quest activities include a rummage sale and additional hours. Other important events are elections of the executive board, a meeting to inform and instruct adult chaperone volunteers, and hosting of the Shelton Democrats. An inn Quest sponsored rummage sale will be held November 15th, and 17th from 3 p.m. until 9 p.m. and on November 19 and 20 during the daytime and until closing time at 2 a.m. The rummage sale will be located in the upstairs of the Inn Quest. Rummage may be donated at noon on Sunday, November 14 at the Inn Quest. The Inn Quest's new hours are in effect. The Inn Quest is now open on Mondays and Wednesdays from 3 p.ln. until 9 group are distributed among 17 Washington counties, Yakima County leading with ten. "This group represents only the beginning," Nelson commented. "These people happen to be the first ones meeting the habitual offender criteria who have committed a traffic offense since the effective date of the law." He estimated that the regular record screening process will soon be producing a weekly list of about 75 habitual offenders. Campers Dr. Wallace Lane, Assistant Secretary, Health Services Division, Department of Social and Health Services, warned this week that owners of pickup campers and camping trailers should check these units for leaking LP gas and poisonous carbon monoxide. Forty-eight trailers and 36 campers tested recently showed that 50 per cent of the campers and 20 per cent of the trailers were actually leaking carbon monoxide into the living compartments of these units. Almost half of the campers and trailers tested had the burners and ovens improperly adjusted. Dr. Lane warned that leaking petroleum gas is heavier than air and if it escapes, it settles to the lowest point and presents an extremely dangerous flash fire hazard. Carbon monoxide, however, is not heavier than air, and mixes evenly throughout the enclosed space. Overcrowding can be another health hazard, Dr. Lane noted. Too many people sleeping and eating in less than 700 cubic feet can lead to suffocation. Pinochle Club, 7:30 Employed In al Hall. " en Garden Club Op p.m., PUD "--:,-xpur, ment :30 Ge'neral' Hospital Du~ne'' 'Fagergre'n, who 11' 30 a.m. 1:30 ~received a R-a~onierlNcholarship of Mrs. Bernhard upon his graduation from Shelton 16 Club luncheon, noon, meeting, 2 Latl. Legion Post and P.m., Memorial tlall. B, 8 p.m., airport High School, is a participant in the experimental attempt to rear salmon in floating pens. The pilot project is currently under way near Manchester, Kitsap County. Fagergren, the son of Mrs. Evelyn Fagergren, attended the University of Washington and was graduated in 1970 from the School of Fisheries. bdendron Society, 8 dinner & board '~., Hy-Lond Inn. lUghters, 7:30 p.m., ( Cloun t y Women's ub, noon, Hy-Lond Freshmen Enroll Among the 700 freshmen entering the University of Puget Sound this year were, from the Shelton area, Denise Herrick, Vicki Kimbel, Marilyn Mounts, Larry Olli and David Stole. NOVember 17 ,ps, 7 p.m., ~ Center. of Commerce board a.m., Hy-Lond Inn. 8 p.m., chapter No. 26 Order of 8 p.m., Masonic Sale To Be Held A rummage sale will be sponsored by Welcome Chapter No. 40 Order of the Eastern Star in the PUD auditorium from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Thursday and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Friday. 18 luncheon, noon, lets Club, 6:45 a.m., Tops, 7 p.m., court Rummage Sale Set The Shelton Yacht Club will hold a rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday in their clubhouse at the Shelton Port Dock. WINDSHIELD CLEANER -Col Reg. $1.95 .......... Now GAS LINE ANTI-FREEZE 75c ................ TELAR ANTI-FREEZE t0 Value ' NOW Gal. i ,jr RVICE 4264243 A free turkey-boning service, p.m. demonstration will be sponsored On Monday, November 22, a by the Community Library meeting to teach adults how to chaperone at the Inn Quest will Association at 8 p.m. today in the Bond Sales be held. It is recommended that Public Library. ' adults who have chaperoned in "State of Washington sales of the past, as well as those to ~:~ .... U. S. Savings Bonds totaled become new chaperones, attend. $4,571,945 in September 1971 to All interested youth and adults Agate Tip Tops Elect Officers The Agate Tip Top 4-H Club elected officers for the coming year at their Nov. 2 meeting. The new officers are Teresa Walker, president ; Nicki Schouviller, vice-president, and Ruth Stout, secretary. Members selected their projects and were appointed to their respective project leaders after which a discussion of project plans followed, according to Becky Chapman, reporter. inch ahead of $4,532,762 in sales for September 1 970... an increase of less than one per cent," Mason County Volunteer Chairman H. G. James announced this week. Sales in Mason County totalled $14,398 for the month, James said. NO ONE effect is ever the effect of a single cause, but only of a combination of causes, and the essence of causation is in the combination. Herbert Samuel are welcome to attend this meeting. After the regular Monday night board meeting November 8, hot line volunteers met to discuss the future crisis clinic hot line to be located at the Inn Quest. The group discussed the training and knowledge needed to work on the hot line. There will be live music Saturday evening from 10 p.m. until 1 a.m. A 25 cent cover-charge will be collected between 10 p.m.- 1 a.m. "Attitude means more than Aptitudel" PRE-FINISHED PANELING lull plywood construction Not chip board Special Carload'Sale! :: I grade Prelinished-4'x8 sheets SENWOOD Rag.list 4x! ShteB Price $8.95 ligl~ or Now mtdiumtono Golden Tan Dark Walnut Embossed Pecan 52 ea. Aluminum Windows Now from 25-30% off. 3x2. Reg. ret. $20.93 Now .......... Aluminum Storm Doors & Windows 25%30%0. Super Buy Interior Lotex w, te ..... On,y $1.99 G, RENOIR WALLPAPER by Leroy of Porh New selection. Pro-pasted. pretrimmed, vinylized, scrubbable. See this exclusive selection TODAY! by Tone 'n Tique. $2.25 ANTIQUE KITS Reg.$5.45 ............ NOW GUARDSMAN ANTI-FREEZE ..... 4x8 PARTICLE BOARD .... ON,V LATEX ENAMEL Regularly $7.00 ....... EXTERIOR ACRYLIC LATEX ...... Ga, Sl.49 $hS0 Sheet Now $4.50 G,, ON-V $4.70 Ge,. Get ready for the holidays by remodeling now! Wl ItONOll naster cha THE INTERILIUIK CAIIO Logging In Congress Last Wee Environmental and economic considerations were joined in a panel on "What's New in Logging" Friday that concluded the 62nd Pacific Logging Congress at the Memorial Coliseum in Portland. Newest process is helicopter logging, described by Don Curry of Plumes Lumber Co., Crescent Hills, California. Other methods included uphill felling, a modern adaptation of an old technique, described by Dave Burwell of Rosboro Lumber Co., Springfield, Ore. Results of helicopter logging are promising but inconclusive, Curry said. The program to be successful must reach a balance between benefits and costs. In areas of silviculture, soil science and esthetics, the first helicopter logging was successful, but there were problems in cost and lumber grade recovery, he explained. At present, helicopter logging will not be used in any area which can be logged properly and economically by conventional equipment. Uphill felling avoids the breakage of the low grade top logs that occurs in conventional falling and bucking, Burwell explained. The system was used by piling cutters more than 40 years ago, he said, and has proven successful in reducing breakage, in providing more correct log lengths because the tree is not broken, and in improving yarding costs and safety brought about by the lay of the logs. A big disadvantage, however, is cost increase and the need for longer planning time, he said. CHANCE IS blind and the sole author of creation. Joseph X. Saintine Hey, kids! Pick up that at the Friday & Saturday No other fuel heats as fast (or cools as quickly) as natural gas. The intense blue flame has no peer. No other fuel adapts itself to a circulating fresh air heating system (or combination cooling-heating system) as well as natural gas. No heating energy is as clean as natural gas-the civilized fuel. You'll have healthful surroundings both indoors and out. Natural gas does not pollute anything anywhere. You and your neighbors live in comfort when homes are gas-heated. These (and many others) are ad- vantages not available from all fuels. The fact alone that gas is last is enough to induce you to act in its direction. The other features are pluses-and worth- while ones. But the instant action of natural gas- its on or off at once capabilities-can mean so much on your monthly bill. Why pay for wasted fuel? You need not. It's time to consider the fuel that will give you more quality heat, dollar for dollar, than any other. Distributors of N&turalgasatisfaetion Thursday, November 11, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 17