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Shelton Mason County Journal
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Mason County Journal
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December 30, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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December 30, 1971

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iX: THE SNOW THIS WEEK brought out youngsters and sleds to enjoy the taste of winter. urc ears ervlce Three Churches join together a New Year's t-vc Watchnighl trice. The Kamilchc Valley ISembly of (;od and tile Community Church Join with tile Skokomish Assembly of God church a special service starting at 9 1. Friday. *Flit" service will b: at the Skokomish Indian ~sembly of God church ten liesnorth of Shelton on I01. Rev. lloward Spear of the (:onnnunity Church Legal Publkations NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR SHORELINE IAGEMENT SUBSTANTIAL PERMIT is hereby given that H. Carpenter has filed an lication for a substantial Iopment permit for the or development of bartment residence located at side highway 101, between 's Marine Supply & Hood lal within Section 12 of Inship 22 N., Range 4 t.M, in Hoodsport, Mason nty, Washington. Said opment is proposed to be n 200' of Hoodsport and/or wetlands. any person desiring to his views or to be notified the action taken on ths lication should notify Mason ~ty Board of Commissioners ~riting of his interest within Y days of the last date of lication of this notice. ication dates of this notice December 23, 1971 and 30, 1971. 12/23-30-2t TO CREDITORS No. 4248 ,'riflE SUPERIOR COURT OF STATE OF WASHINGTON MASON COUNTY. be Matter of the Estate of A. MORAN, Deceased. he undersigned is the nted and qualified personal esentative of said estate. having claims against the are required to serve the in duplicate, duly verified, the undersigned or the of record at the address and file the same I the Clerk of this Court, !ther with proof of such within four months after 23, 1971, or the same e forever barred. rville T. Moran oute 2, Box 95 elton, Washington 98584 L. Snyder for Estate Washington 98584 12/23-30-1/6-3t will conduct a Singspiration with testimonies from 9 to 10 p.m. At 10 p.m. a time of food and fellowship in the dining hall will last unlil I l p.ln. AI I1 pro. Rev. Ed Maser of the Kamilchc Valley Asssembly will bring a New Year's message Dave Thatcher will head the 1972 lleart Fund Campaign in Mason ('ounty. The campaign will be conducted here, and throughout the country, during February which has been declared American Heart Month by an Act of Congress. Thatcher will be assisted by Legal Publications NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGISTRATION BOOKS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That the Registration Books for the following listed Precincts will be closed for ORIGINAL REGISTRATIONS on January 8, 1972, until the day following Special School District Elections, to be held on Tuesday, February 8, 1972, by School Districts No. 403 and No. 404. HOWEVER, Registration Books will remain open for TRANSFERS only, through January 23, 1972. Said Transfers covering only the voters moving from some other Precinct to the Precincts named below: Allyn Belfair No. 1 Belfair No. 2 Belfair No. 3 Belfair No. 4 Tahuya DATED this 29th December, 1972. Ruth E. Boysen Auditor & Registrar For Mason County, Washington Hoodsport Lilliwaup Potlatch Skokomish Eells Union day of 12/30-1t which will be followed by a ('ommunion Service conducted by Rev. Ed Brothers of the Skokomish Indian Assembly of God. All interested persons are welcome to come and start the New Year in a worship service. Bob Strachila Publicity Chairman, Linda Hoff, special events chairman, Russ Struck, Business DriveChairman and Mildred Welch and Toni Ruhl, Heart to Heart Co. Chairman, in the local drive against heart and blood vessel diseases which are the country's leading cause of death. The month-long campaign reaches a climax on Heart Sunday, Feb. 27. According to Thatcher, Heart Sunday volunteers will visit all residential areas to distribute heart-saving information, and to 'collect funds to support research, educational, and community service activities of the local Heart Association. Too Late to Classify FO R R ENT new 3 bedroom home in Union. W/M/ carpet, fireplace, large yard, close to school bus stop, electric heat, partially furnished. 898-2745 after 7 p.m. M12/30tfn 1970 TRAIL 90 Honda for sale. Phone 426-8587. C12/30-1/6 WANT TO buy from private party -- three or tour bedroom home, near town with small acreage or large lot. Cash or large down payment. 426-6952. K12/30 '62 VALIANT- good second car, good engine, tires. Call after 5 p.m. 426-1371. $225 or best offer. A] 2/30 EW YEAR SHELTON VALLEY GRANGE HALL Weather Permitting MUSIC BY THE rgreen When Winter Quarter begins at The Evergreen State College Jan. 3 an interest group, primarily composed of students and faculty in the Environmental Design Coordinated Studies Program, will begin activating their proposal for development of a campus organic farm. Approved by the college administration and favorably reviewed by the Board of Trustees, the student-initiated farm project is intended to serve Courses Start Twelve-week classes in Key Punch and Nurse Aide-Ward Clerk will start at Olympia Vocational Technical Institute Jan. 3, if sufficient interest is shown in them. "Several students are already on a waiting list for these classes," said Dr. Rod Enos, acting director of OVTI. "If a few more enroll in them, they will be offered." Key Punch and Nurse Aide-Ward Clerk join a record number of other courses in the business, health and technical fields which are being offered winter quarter at OVTI. Many of these courses accept continuous enrollment so those people still wishing training, but who have not enrolled, are encouraged to do so before some classes close because of maximum capacity. "We anticipate an influx of students the first week of January although our winter quarter started December 6," said Enos. "Many people are not ready to start training until after Christmas for a variety of reasons." Enos also encouraged personnel managers, trainers and local businessmen to consider sending employees to OVTI for job-related education. "Employers often find that one or two hours of release time for employees' training improve skills and efficiency immeasurably," he said. Those who wish to enroll should contact the OVTI administration building on Mottman Road (753-3000). Openings exist in 'the following business classes: accounting, all levels of shorthand, all levels of typing, machine transcription, filing, business math, communication skills, business correspondence, business law, applied typing of business forms and statistics, executive typing and office practice. Other programs with continuous enrollment include: automotive mechanical and service training, civil engineering technology, data processing technology, electronics technology, landscape horticulture and welding. olle as a long-term campus learning resource where new ideas and skills can be developed by students, faculty and staff, as well as interested residents o1 the surrounding Olympia area. Environmental Design students became interested in an organic farm project early in Fall Quarter, studied its feasibility and then submitted a comprehensive report for review by college officials. The report says in part: "Initially, the farm project will be limited to basic research and building projects - soil and vegetation surveys, repairs to or removal of existing structures, and land-use studies. As additional information is gathered and as skills develop, the farm and people and projects wilt expand beyond the basics of farming into areas such as new insect resistant strains of crops. Improved methods for organic farming, such as alternatives to chemical fertilizers and pesticides, can be explored. "The farm has long-range potential for studies in future years when more land can be put into production, animals can be obtained, new structures can be erected, and flowers can be grown." "Because the production of food is the very basis of human existence and because any agricultural endeavor involves altering the natural environment, this farm is a vital experiment for our program that is concerned with designing in harmony with the environment. The prime consideration of organic farming is sound ecological planning; in other words altering the natural environment constructively. For example, it is necessary to conserve proper soil fauna through composting to maintain the health and productivity of the soil. Environmental study and design, then, will be one of the main responsibilities and learning experiences of the farm group." The project is essentially a self-help enterprise, according to Academic Dean Don Humphrey. "We envision a situation where all work and materials are contributed by the participants themselves, thus requiring no expenditure of tax monies. We hope that anyone who is interested in non-commercial, organic farming will participate, including people from the local area who want to learn about or can teach skills in growing, canning, and generally working with nature." The student report states tliat organic farming means "no chemical fertilizers or pesticides are used and that the machinery is muscle-powered (animal and/or human) and/or a non-polluting form of energy." The Evergreen "Farm Group" already has identified a site for the project, a 20 acre section of the campus, at the corner of Lewis and Simmons Roads. The land served as a small farm prior to the development of the college. The existing farm buildings -a house, a barn and two other outbuildings - were examined by egnns three Environemtal Design faculty members earlier this year and were found to be useable, requiring only minimal repairs and improvements. The student report indicates that the farm house needs a new roof and suggests that materials might be available by having students split their own shakes from cedar falls on campus property. In addition, the report says, "A community resident has been contacted and has offered to give a workshop on splitting shakes and roofing." "The improvements of the physical structures on the farm are seen as opportunities to enrich the total educational experience of the project by affording students complete designing-construction-evaluation experiences," the report continues. ''All such improvements involving mechanical, electrical, and basic structural work will be coordinated with the college Office of Facilities Planning and will conform to the applicable building codes." Inspired by a highly-successful experimental farm at the University of California at Santa Cruz, the Evergreen project involves a series of carefully-planned steps, starting with the development of a land-use plan. The plan includes a soil survey, land survey of boundaries and contours, location and land-use study, water drainage study, and a cataloging of plant life and wildlife in the farm area. Most of this work was .completed during Fall Quarter as a practical, "real life" academic project for the student interest group. In order to build up an adequate supply of compost by next spring's planting season, the Farm Group has started a winter composting program. An outbuilding will be remodeled to serve as a compost shelter since composting must be done during the winter to maintain necessary heat. A garbage shredder was built during December to break up large pieces of compost, aiding in decomposition. In addition the group has initiated steps to obtain organic refuse from the college Food Services area and from containers placed adjacent to campus housing units. Buildings will be repaired during January so that they will be--a~,ail~bte'for agricultural and craft .use, as well as serving as a meeting place for farm planning and special workshops during the winter. During the winter, the Farm Group also will develop a plan and then construct a greenhouse or hothouse. Winter Quarter activity also will include studies into the desirability and feasibility of animal husbandry on the farm, special readings, seminars and biological experiments relative to organic farming. Spring planting activities will be determined by the land-use "If you would have friends...be one. And a happy and prosperous new year to all my friends!" DOORS GALORE! Sculptured Exterior Doors $60 Value Exterior Back Doors 1 panel-1 lite Reg. $36 ............ NOW n u _rro.nunlI Doors Reg. $19.95 ..... NOW Flush Hollow Core D rs Reg. $9.50.. NOW $ 40o (While they last) CHECK OUR 8 FOOT MARLITE PRICES ON FIR 2x4's Regularly $18 DIMENSIONAL LUMBER 4/11 NOW I5.95 2x6's* 2x12', Aluminum Windows Now from25%-30%off. $9,s 3x2. Reg. Ret. $20.g3 NOW .............. Aluminum Storm Doors & Windows 25 -30 o,, Pro-Pasted Vinyl Wallcoveringsl Pre-Trimmed * Dry Strippable * Scrubbable Single Roll. NOW FROM $3.95 TO $5.25 $119S VO$mJiS~ PRE'PASTED & TRIMMED . . . from I -PAINT SPECIALS-- Spar Varnish Reg. $7.95 NOW $360Ga,. Drywall Tape 5oo. r o,,. Reg. $2 ............... NOW 90 Ro,,. Inter. Flat Latex Reg. ,, ................... NOW $37 Latex Enamel R~ularly ,, ....................... NOW $4s --SPECIAL- Acrylic Latex Interior-Exterior Reg. $7.50 ..... NOW $370Ga,. Get ready for the holidays by remodeling now! ~J naster TNIE INTIEIqaANK CARD ua Jan. and soil surveys and studies. The group also intends to make arrangements for operating the farm during the summer months prior to the 1972-73 academic year so that the facility will be available as a continuing learning resource for all interested persons. "The project supports Evergreen's objectives of providing a flexible learning climate which encourages students to pursue their own interest," according to Larry Eickstaedt, Faculty Coordinator of the Environmental Design Program "It also allows the college to make use of its large and very unique campus as a living laboratory. And, the project is consistent with the basic premise of the Environemtal Design Program as described in the college catalog: 'Because of increasing population and urbanization, the diversity of conflicting interests, and the limited amount of habitable space, the problems of designing with nature force themselves upon us as extremely demanding challenges.' "We think the farm program, along with other projects which will develop during the year, provides students with an excellent opportunity to really dig in and get at possible solutions for the problem our program was designed to study." Call Us About J~/;}~--~ OAK PARK A Planned Unit Development 426-2646 HIMLIE REALTY, I Your Guide to --xpert Services in Meson County Auto Glass Expert Installation JIM PAULEY, INC. Mt. View Kneeland Center Ph 426-8231 Drugs -- Helena Rubinstein -- Cosmetics -- Prescriptions -- Hypo-Allergic Cosmetics NELL'S PHARMACY 5th & Franklin Ph. 426-3327 Auto Repairing Major Overhauls -- Brakes & Ignition -- Welding & Tune-ups ED'S SERVICE 219 So. 1st 426-1212 Floor Covering --Linoleum --Carpeting --Tile --Formica REX FLOOR COVERING Mt. View Ph. 426-2292 Barber Men's Hair Styling * Razor Styling * Shampooing * Regular Hair Cuts * Scissor Contouring BERNIE'S HAIR STYLING For Appointment Call 426-2072 1618 Olympic Hwy. S. Gunsmith Repairing Modern and Antiques Precision Scope & Sight Mounting eshotgun Choke Alterations, all gauges Shooting Supplies. WARREN A. GIRARD Route 2, Box 795 Phone 426-2501 Beauty -- Complete Hair Care -- Wigs - Wiglets - Switches -- Merle Norman Cosmetics -- Pennyrich Brae ELAINE'S BEAUTY SALON 6th & Laurel 426-4582 Insurance Tired of Shopping? Let us do it for you! Auto-Home-Boat-Life-Health Business-Preferred Risk? We locate the lowest cost. Insurance is our only business. ARNOLD & SMITH INSURANCE AGENCY 116 N. 2nd. 426-3317 : Building New Homes ! Remodeling! OLYMPIC VIEW CONSTRUCTION CO. Paul Brown Wes Oosser 426-43 12 426-8427 Janitor * Carpet Cleaning * Building Cleaning and Maintenance * Residential - Commerical Shelton Janitorial Service Adolph Rapacz Route 3, Box 725, Shelton 426-8936 Builder Home Building Remodeling Plan Service G. H. PARKER - BUILDER Licensed * Bonded * Insured 1 714 Stevens 426-2810 Cable TV For Service Call . arpentry Masonry -- Fireplaces -- All Brick and -- Block Work MASON'S MASONRY Phone 426-2278 Painting SPRAY or BRUSH Painting -- Taping -- Texturing Wall Papering -- Woodwork Pre-finished --- Licensed & Bonded Free Estimates HEINITZ PAINTING COMPANY Chuck Helnltz 426-4841 Remodeling Carpentry -- Concrete Work Acoustical Spray -- Dry Wall "No job too small" 426-2240 Free Estimates! Carpet Cleaning - Carpets, rugs, walls -- Floors, Furniture -- Housewide Cleaning AL FURNISH ServiceMaster of Mason Co. Phone 426-1121 Chain Saws New and Used-Rentals Oregon Chains & Accessories Small motor tune-up & repairs Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily Mike's McCulloch Shop 2215 Olympic Hwy. N., 426-4639 Carpentry -- Remodeling Kitchen Cabinets Roofing -- Painting Free Estimates KEN COOTS Phone 426-6602 Rental Service Almost Anything Anywhere Bulldozers-Loaders-Pu mps Folding Banquet Tables & Chairs, Hospital Beds, Etc. LEW RENTS 2216 W. 4th, Olympia, 357-7731 Sewing Heaven Fabric & Trims altering, mending, zippers and pockets replaced. SEWING HEAVEN 317 S. 1st 426-8190 Concrete -- Ready-mix Concrete -- Concrete Culverts & Blocks -- Sand, Gravel, Brick & Stone -- Fireplace Screens & Tools " GRAYSTONE of SHELTON 75h & Park 426-3344 Shoe Repair * Polishes & Laces of all Kinds * All types of boots and shoes repaired. EXPERT SHOE REPAIR SHOP 311 Grove Street Custom Painting Spray or Brush Lowest Reasonable Cost Exterior & Interior S. N. Schouvillier Star Rte. 1, Box 855 (Twanoh Falls) Belfair, Wn. CR5-2807 Between 6 & 9 p,m. Sign Painting * All Types * Truck Lettering * Cartoon Illustrated Signs * Personalized Business Card & Letterhead Designs Phil Sharpe 323 S. Front St. Phone 426-2661 Dry Wall Complete Drywall Service Supplied, hung, taped, textured and glittered ceilings. Free Estimates State licensed and bonded. NORTHWEST DRYWALL 319 W. Harvard 426-1948 Travel -- Air - Rail - Steamship -- Bus - Hotels - Tours NO Extra Charge for Our Service Angle Travel Res. Center 401 Railroad Ave. 426-8272 426-4134 Thursdav. Decembe.r 0. 1971 - Shelton:Mason Countv J rnal - Paae 11