Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
Get your news here
News of Mason County, WA
February 7, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 11     (11 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 7, 1963

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

February 7, 1963 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY 30URNAL Published in r&apos;Oll,risma.town, U.KA.'. Shelton, Washington Clob To Have Card Party Friday Mrs. Nell Vance der at 7:00 p.m. A potluck dinner --Lilliwaup Corn- will be served at 6:30 to mere- club will hold their next bets and friends. meeting Friday evening, Pinochle will folh)w the bust- the absence of the pres- ness meeting and prizes will be Leimbaek and his wife, given. Refreshments will bc served visiting in California the , ent Mrs. Evelyn lIieh- by the committee, and the public call the meeting to or- is invited. ORDER OF MOOSE Iton Lodge No, 1684 Gerry Hart, Governor Phone 426-3047 ss Morken, Secretary Phone 426-4071 HELD EACH 4th Tuesdays of the Month p,m. Airport The Order of Amaranth will sponsor a pancake breakfast Snn- day, Feb. 11) to be held at Lil- liwanp Community clubhouse, ser- ving to be from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ham, bacon and eggs, and all the pancakes one can eat will be serv- with lots of hot coffee. A donation of $1 for adults and 50¢ for children under 12 years old. The proceeds of the breakfast will go to the Shrine Hospital to buy braces for the children. e one, come all. if you like a good breakfast, and help the childrens Hospital. At the last meeting of the PTA held in Hoodsport a committee was appointed to work on the Wl , Y KEEP WASTING FUEL? RPC.13 • For year-around comfort • For lower fuel bills CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE FROM Roofing & Insulation P H O N E 426-6417 THE NEW SPACE KING ItE FIII(IEIItlIOR scholarship fund, for a scholarship to he given to a pupil at ttoods- port Jm!iof High School, who graduates from Shelton High and qualifies for the scholarship. The committee appointed were Anna Berge, John Pill, John Denison, Bunny Dennison, H. H. Lake, Mr. Jackson and Richard Bates. Forester Group Hears Discussion Of Recreation in Forest Areas A record crowd listened to a discussion on olltdoor i'eereation at a joint meeting on the Southwest Washington and South Puget Sound chapters of the Society of American Foresters Friday night at the Tyce Restaurant in Tuna- water. After a short business meeting conducted by chapter chats'man Prosper Ostrowski of West Ta- coma Newsprint, Cosmopolis, Bob Tanner of Simpson in Shelton in- troduced the program for the eve- ning. The first speaker was John Pinkerton, State Parks Fro'ester. Pinkerton cescribed the role of the State Parks and Recreation Connnission in this state. He pointed out that the primary duty of this seven-man body is to formulate policy for park admin- istration and to promote the mis- sion of the state parks department to the public. He went on by stat= ing that under a new set of plans now being' fornmlated to govern all phases of the State Parks program, the 77,000 acres under the department jurisdiction will be divided into four classes. These four classifications are: State Parks, areas of outstanding scenic values; State Recreation area.s, large land and water areas prima- rilY for recreational use. Twin Har- bors State Park falls in this cate- gory; Marine Parks, which are primarily boat moorage facilities; and State Heritage sites which are designed to preserve the historical, archeologieal and scientific assets of our state. Pinkerton pointed out that the State Parks derives Has more refrigerator space.., less freezer capacity. Designed for people who already own a freezer--or for families who need king.size, fresh food Storage. Plenty of storage space in the door. You shop less often. And it's 31800 You can be sure.., if it's Westinghouse [ -" r • r- - --ALSO FROM WESTINGHOUSE- Laundromats .. Dryers .. Dishwashers Water Heaters .. Ranges, etc. 419 Railroad Ave. its revenue from drivers license fees and state traffic fines. He concluded by emphasizing that tourism is now the third largest in- dustry in this state, with an an- nual income of 450 million dollars. and only by the proper adminis- tration and developement of our states recreational facilities will this industry continue to grow. TIlE FINAL SPEAKER of the evening was Bernard Orell. Vice President of ,¥eyerhaeuser Com- pany and past member of the Na- tional Outdoor Resources Review Commission. Orell dynamically dis- cussed the economic role of private ownership in outdoor recreation. He stated that under our form of government, "the right of control is inherent in the right of owner- ship and the public use of private property for recreational purposes is a privilege which should not be abused, and not an inherent right". He went on to say "if you mim- mize the right to own property you will also minimize the basic human rights upon which this country was founded". Orell con- tinued by discussing the respon- sibilities which the private owners have to the public for the proper use of their land. He pointed out that more land is yearly being utilized for roads, power lines, and city expansion and the proportion left for recreation and other pur- poses is continually shrinking. He explained the importance of the multiple use of land which he de- fined as, "the utilization of all the potential u,es of land in the order of the highest use and all other compatible uses". Orell stated that in the future. consideration must be given to user fees for the use of private land for recreation to help defray the cost of providing and main- taining the facilities by the private owner. He said. " we must have private ownership if we are to continue our way of life". After a discussion of leisure time in which he point- ed out that the leisure time of the future will become a curse to this nation if it is not used to produc- tive and creative ends. he conclud- ed his speech by stating, "'we must not forget that recreation can con- tribute to an economy, but it can- not create an economy". KEN WILEY of VeeyerhaellSer past chapter chairman, extended an invitation to all Society mem- bers to attend the ammal Puget Sound Section meeting on May 3 and 4 in Longview. This is to be a joint meeting with the Columbia Rivet- Section. The theme of the meeting will be, "Meeting Today's Challenges in Forestry". Paul Dunn, national president of the Society of American Foresters will be present to deliver the keynote address. SHELTON ELECTRIC CO. Legislators Ask Public Opinion On "Save Sunday Law" In an effort to find out the pub- lic's feelings towards Senate Bill No. 175, State Senator Andy Hess, 31st District Detnocrat, asked today that citizens make their views known by writing or otherwise contacting their legis- lators. The hi-partisan sponsored bill, which is commonly known as the "Save Sunday for the Family Law" would repeal sections of the 1909 Sunday Observance Law and add new sections to limit Sunday retail business to matters of rec- reation, convenience and health. The law, if passed, would pro- hibit the Sunday sale of most re- tail items including food (except that sold a in a store employing no more than two persons.l It would allow- the sale of real estate, souvenirs, sporting goods for use at a special facility, and would allow restaurant food to be sold. HESS SAID ItIS decision to be- come a sponsor of the bill had been a difficult one to reach. He said he had serious doubts about the propriety of legislating a e- ligmus restriction on keeping the Sabbath, and reservations about government's prescribing when business may or may not be con- ducted because of invasion of the rights of the individual. His deci- sion to become a sponsor of the bill was reached through concern about the impact of Sunday trade on working people and smll busl- nesses, he said, "We have reached the point in the state of Wash- ington retail activities are being conducted on Sunday in such mag- nitude that competing businesses are being forced into seven-day per week operation," he stated. "This adds one-seventh to over- head without increasing the total volume of business. Naturally, we can assume most of these in- creased costs will be passed on to the consumer in higher prices. "Many businessmen and retail clerks object to working seven days a week but say they are powerless to stop the trend." THE CITIZENS' COMMITTEE whiett drafted the legislation be- lieves that a standard day of rest and relaxation is important to healthy family life, Hess pointed out. They also believe Sunday retailing is growing so rapidly that unless action is taken now it will become so firmly entrenched that future change will be impos- sible, he added. "We need to know if the prob- lem is as serious as they believe," said Senator Hess. 426-6283 HOOD CANAL SCHOOL HEWS Seliool Gets Federal Funds Under Public Law 874; Supt. Attends Meeting in Aberdeen Attends Conference The scores during each quarter Supt. John Pill attended a two day conference in Aberdeen lasl week of the "Washington Junior High PrineilxdS association. Keynoter for the conference was Dr. FrankRn Thompson, president of the University of Puget Stored. Dr. Thompson's opinion was while the federal government is spend- ing $14 billion on scientific re- search, it is important to empha- size the values which control the scientist and give him understand- ing. He pointed out tl]at humani- ties teach ideals of freedom: erea- t.ive arts and the discovery of a philosophy for living in peace and harmony. Other speakers were Sidney E. Smith of the Boeing Co. who spoke on what industry expects from personnel in the future and Dean Ostrum general commercial man- ager for Pacific N'W Bell of Seat- tle, getting along in the push but- ton world. Supt. Pill commented that it was the best conference he had attend- ed for some time and had renewed acquaintances smee Pill served in the capacity of president for two years of the South West Junior High School Principal's associa- tion prmr to coming to Hood Canal. Hood CanM Sports The Hood Canal 7th and 8th had a scrimnage with Shelton at the Shelton Gqn Jan. 29. The score was 22 to 31 in Shelton fa- vor. Coach, Mr. Bryant said the overall team effort was good. Lower Skokomish had a game with Mountain View. Thursday, Jan. 31. The game was played in the Mountain View Gym. The score was 19 to 17 in Mountain View's favor. International Affairs Seminar Lures Jaycees To Olympia Saturday Many members of the Shelton Junior Chamber of Commerce plan to attend the international affairs seminar being sponsored in Olym- pia this Saturday night by \\;Vash- ington State Jayeees of District 2. They invite all those interested to join them as the program is free and open to the public, start- ing at 8:00 o'clock in the Olympian Hotel. On the program will be Takashi Wada. 22. of Tokyo, newspaper re- porter now stndying in the U.S. on the "Ambassadors for Friendship" program, who will talk about "The Problems of Asia as Seen From Japan": Cesar Valdiviseo. Consul from Ecuador in Seattle. who will talk on "Castroism and Alliance for ProgressZ: aad...DoJn Sparks, Jaycee state chairman of "Opera- tion Friendship", who will about "Vhat Jaycees can do to play a part in international af- fairs." were as follows. 1st quarter the score was 6 to 5 in Lower Skoko- mish favor. 2nd quarter the score was 12 to 7 in Lower Skokomish's favor, 31d quarter Lhe score was 15 to 11 in Lower Skokomish's favor, but at the end of the 4th quarter the score was 19 to 17 in Mounlain View's favor. Even thoug'h Lower Skokomish lost their Coach said the team effort was good. The players were Jody Campbell who made 10 points. Sonny Miller who made 2 points. Bill Timm who made 2 points. John Gregory, who made 2 points, and Steve Lyman who made 1 point The Hood Canal 7th and 8th grade team played Belfair Feb. 1st. All of the studcnt Body at- tended the game. The score was 27 to 20 in Belfair's favor'. The Hood Canal 9th grade team also played Belfair after the 7th and Sth grade played them. The game. was played in the Hoods- port Gym. The score was 38 to 25. in Hood Canal's grade favor. Hoodl)ort News The third grade has been study- ing Alaska in Social Studies. They have a Northmm lights and Eski- mo cutout display on their bulle- ti nboard and many souveniers add to the attraction of the room. Mrs. Avey showed her personal slides of Alaska to the class• Third graders are enjoying a new free time activity called "Read for Fun". They are graded on their report cards for this library read- ing. Kathy Pill won the little awar for reading the most books last period. Everyone is busy again on their reading program. Soon they will be writing Book Reports for English. We are having many absences due to illness. Kathy Pill was in the hospital with pneumonia. Next week we start our project on Abraham Lincoln. George Wash- ington, and Washington D. C. We are decorating our room for Valentine's Day. Jr, tligh School News The 8th and 9th grade. Physical Education Classes are,having les- sons in tumbling. They have lemned eight stunts so laP. The 7th grade girls and boys are having their Physical Educa- tion outdoors and have their choice of what they want to do. The 8th and 9th grade boys are having both Physical Education and health this semester. In Physical Education they are working on physical fitness and basketball. An Aplfle For Teacher Mr. Endicott's Drmna Class gave a play last: Friday Titled an Apple for Teacher. The pupils which act- ed in the play were Tammy As- kins, Bob Dingely, Jill Dickinson. Chuck Viger, Becky Hall. Yvonne Van Laanen, Jack Smith. Klayton Baskin. Sandy Bollinger. Karen Smith Sandy Smith. Danny Vat- ters and Peter Cossette. II Pa it It was about Alice Peasbody, the I The original intent of the Itw • richest girl in school, who lords it in congress was to compensate dis- over nev classmates until she made trict's where federal land was lo- the fatal mislake of tattling on. cared because of the loss of tax Swat Simmons, the toughest boy t base. in school The play was delightful- I Pill stated he would like intel ty hilarious and en joyed by all the >.tudent body. Girl LeaguP Ilecling Last Friday there was a girls league nteeting 5th period. T1]ey discussed the possibility of getting a T V. set for the school, attd about sponsoring a dance or skat- ing palty. They have $153.59 in their treasurey. (ltang'ing- of Office Girls At the end of the first semester the office girls were changed. The new office girls are Beth Ann Crumb. taking Bette Cowans place fourth period. France Ross. and Margaret Bueehel are taking Di- anne Gregory's place sixth period. New Furniture The faculty now has mx pieces of new furniture, that they bought from the L. and M. furniture de- partment. This consists of a chair• daven- port, coffee table• hassoek and lamp all together cost $148. The money will be earned by the facul- ty sponsoring various activities. The faculty vs ninth grade game, has already paid for 1/3 of the cost. Hood Canal Schools have been notified that a payment of Public Law 874 monies will be received for the amount of $9,904. These monies are received as a result of non-taxable lands such as the Sko- komish Indian Reservation and parents of students who v¢ork on federal lands. Very much adminis- trative work is necessary to com- ply with the law. Supt. John Pill stated what most people don't know is that the State Department of Public Instruction takes out one-third for their share and at present in Governm- Rossellini bud- get he proposes to take away 5/6's of the total. este(l parents of the school distric, t o write their legislators indicating that these monies due us from Public Law 874 are very necessary Ior the operation of the school dis- trict. "Governor Rosellini has a. very poorly concealed schmne to take away these federal fund.s and rhea re-allocate lhe monies to otllm' districts", said Pill. Can Save You Tax Money! Are )'on ¢lahnlng all drug de- ductions to whidi yo. are entitled? Thousands of items can be lsted. DrugTax--availahle [ree to 'our ¢ustomersfurnishes you an.-.aao nual record. Come in today and ask about DrugTax. It's fr¢ Start savi,=g tax money| PREPP'S Rexall Store Second & Railroad Phone 426-4642 Copyright 190"2 BRING YOUR GLASS tROUBLES TO US You can depend on our "know how" to save you trouble and money when it comes to glass replacements. Because we know what we are =am doing (and why) you can be sure we'll do It RIGHTI GRIMES & McNEIL BODY & FENDER WORKS dL==i==:"' 3rd and Grove Sts.r 426-82(4,=_: ! r W '74.5% vote Valiant be00Sf in nationwide consumer survey "Like to test-drive the 1963 compacts?" That's what Nationwide Consume€ Testing institute-a completely independent company--recently asked 3600 typical drivers in 18 cities across the country. The people were asked to test-drive two compacts. Some picked Corvair and Valiant, Some picked Falcon and Valiant. Some wanted to try Rambler or Chevy !1, The course Included all kinds of normal driving. Drivers circled the course twice (once in each car) with N.C.T,I.'s trained Inter- viewers firing questions all the way. Which of these cars do you prefer for accelera- tion? Ride? Steering? Styling? Finally: which is the best all-around value]' The surprising results: Compact preference Rambler Valiant Chevy II Valiant Corvalr Valiant Falcon Variant lnteriorstyling"' ._ . .25% .... 75% 30%. '70% 27% 73% , 44% !.56%. • , ,, , fourAVerag e compacts Valiant Exterior styling Quality of workmanship Acceleration Passing power , Roominess 24 ,76 38 62 • , 17 83 17 83 35 65 26 74 73 83 Steering Ride 27 BEST ALL.AROUND VALUE I 17 48 52 4O 6O 48 52 li 45 t 5 1 56 44 3t 69 33 67 34 66 39 61 .... 41...I . 59 38 - 36 - 64 44 56 .... :40i 21 '79 25 75 28 21 ,79 24 " 76 ! 27 30 70 t 44 56 37 63 29 71 31 29' ' 71 " '26 I 74' 29 24 " 76 I 27-- 7a 7 i 25.5 " Two things .were not tested-price and warranty. But remember that Valiant is just about the lowest-priced car made in the U.S.A. today. And that Valiant carries America's longest and best new-car warranty-5 years or 50,000 miles.* Ask your Plymouth-Valiant Dealer for your own independent test drive in The New Valiant, *Y0ur Authorized Pymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against defects in matsrial and workmanship on 1963 oars has beao expanded to include parts replacement or repair, withouL charge for required parts or labor, for 5 years or 50,000 miles, WhiCh- ever coms first, on the 'eng ne b ock, head and interna parts; transmissidh case and internal parts (excluding manual 01utch); torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearing providdd the vehicle has been serviced at reasonable intervals according to the Plymouth-Valiant Certified Car Care schedulee, 62-- 6O 72 73 - 69 " II in Dallas, 74% voted Valiant best value. Best all-around compact anybody has come up with yet., .VALIANTI :::i :iii: :i!"!:::: :. -:!,:: -::;:!:.}i!:.,., )::::i'i:: :,: ! :;::: : ::{::} ?::::; :::i::,: &,'- :.":i :-: :.:,: :.:,: :.:: ::.., :.::,:.,:,,:.:+.:.: - .,x,-<.:\