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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
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April 11, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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April 11, 1963
 

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ercy . iu 6Ol? S.E. 86th Ave portland, Ore Of Co,rete00 Steel1, ,FORD hospital and another which will house the psychiatric facilities at' jt a eorrccl-icm which all adult coumitted tnl extras to an hastitutiou in the slate will be but, that ested before being assigned to to keep the the place at which they will serve confined. This their sentences. of a group of in both of these buildings, fin- members ishing work is well underway with six of the painting and plastering in pro- the first phase gress. Corree- The group also went through CVlel""t;:e the guard station building which, ........ ]Jones said, will also house the :tU;;suett ?2[do electronic equipment which ,viii be vsed to spot attempts by the pris- 1 ..... Ioners to go over the fence. tway trom me rough t e a t l The alarm system will cover !dors hiheern I the fence by sections, Jones saicl Understanding of !s0 if a prisoner tries to go over, goin u,, the alarm will not only show some- th ceiis in one is trying to get out, but, in which section the attempt is be- ing made. The group next visited the ad- ministration building which will house the offices of prison offic- ials. IT IS PLANNED as the "show. plaee' building of the prison as it will be the first place to which] visitors come. The last. building visited was the maximum security cell block,, which houses 240 individual cells six feet six inches by nine feet. Jones commented on some of the engineering problems of making the entire project, and particu- larly this building, escape proof. There couldn't be even a small nook in which an implement or weapon could be concealed, he said. Prisoners in the] maximum se- curity section will not be allowed out of that building or its fenced yard except under close guard. Underground tunnels connect this building to the general pur- pose building and to the hospital and psychiatric buildings, Jones said. If a prisoner must be taken the build- to one of the other buildings, he a complete will go underground, under guard. to get just of being not stay in construction and contractors ready to begin as soon as the approp- -Work have been at the 400- purpose build- the complete numerous shop the gymnas- plete with Itual Valle en- on hyper- construction concrete col- section of con- The roof to five tri- al- 30 with no (orreetion 00enter. Greup ]rinds LEI W|E OUT  Herb AngLe, left, and Dr. Q. Thomas Ryan try one of the six foot by nine foot cells in the maximum security building at The group went through one of the tunnels, commg up at the gen- eral purpose building at which they had started. They did not go into the other two buildings in the first phase the power house which will fur- nish steam for heat for all the other buildings, and the ware- house. JONES SAID the company al- so has the contract for phase two te Gorf'kCl.lOil GenLer OU,#or SIZe dUrlity it tour. by Chamber of Commerce members last week. Angle looks like he has had enough and wants OUt;. of the construction and is ready to start work as soon as there is official confirmation that funds have been appropriated. Phases one and two include 22 buildings, he said. The second phase includes hous- ing for the prisoners who are kept at the center for rehabilitation. Jones pointed outto the tour- ing group the concrete screens us- ed in place of metal bars in the buildings. The idea, he said, is to help the psychological effect on the prisoners. The concrete screens serve the same purpose as bars, he said, but look a little better. If a prisoner tries to cut through one of those screens, Jones com- mented, he will be in for a sur- prise as there is a lot of steel in them. Lo 4 Precip .......... 51) 1 '72 @.51 46 .72 ':--35 38 .86 ":i.:54: 39 .37 40 .31 '-..58 38 .01. 11,. 1963 Published in "Christmastown, U.S.A." Shelton, Washington 22 Pages  3 Sections 15 Entered as second class matter at the post office at Shelton. Washington, under Act of March 8. 1879. Published weekly at 227 West Cots. 710 Cents per Cop:, Charles Ogg Take D " Uhes As Ja=ler, Matron and Mrs. Charles Ogg, new jailer and ma- Jail prepare a meal tray for one of the Lnd iIrs. An- earlier [ for pris- Mrs. Ogg prepares the food and her Mrs. Ogg prepares the meals for the prisoners in the jail's well equipped kitchen. Meals for city prmoners m,e also prepared by the county and taken by city offi- cers to the city jail. They have had from three to 12 prisoners a day to feed since tak- ing over the job, Ogg said Mr. and Mrs. C.gg say hey find the work interesting and different. He was a logger and she a piac- tical nurse before taking on their new duties. They are long-time residents of Mason County and lived in the Dayton area tmtil moving to Shel- ton about 10 years ago. Chamber To Hear Sun- Report On Marine Researa00 an arm he or Information on research tile past five years at the Rayonier Marine Laboratory on Hood Canal will be the program at the Cham- ber of Commerce meeting in the 8helton Hotel tonight. Speakers will be Rayonier per- sonnel from the laboratory. The meeting will begin with din, ner at 7 p.m. and the program scheduled to start at 8 p.m. A social hour at 6 p.m. will prc- ceed the dinner Get Bicycles Campaign having collected two watches for his efforts to date. Many of the other young sales- men are within close distance of bikes. So far 101 new subscriptions have been turned in and 498 re- newals. Two weeks yet remain in the 1963 campaign so there is still (Continued on Page 5A) Money For Correction Center., Freeway, Approved By Legistature The continuation of construction on two major state projects in Ma- son County---the New Correction i Center and the four-lane highway l to Olympia. was assured in che budget passed by the Legislature last weekend. Coy. Albert Rosellini over the weekend signed the measure which provided funds for the sec- ond phase of construction at the Correction Center which will have as soon as word is recmved to Although this sum was $250,- progress. 10005 less than requested by the With the signing of the appl5>  D,rtment of Institutions for this prtion by. Govelmor RoseUini, lb. ?5oe, ,. Savage, saiB, ,it mhould funds are assured and work should not d'e'fay the opening of the cor- begin in the near future, rection center. Also approved, according to Rep. TIlE HIGHWAY BUDGET ap- Charles Savage, 24th District proved by the Legislature included Democrat, was $1,136,432 for the 675,000 for completion of the operation of the new institution freeway section now under con- from the planned opening date, struction and the extension of the Dec. 1. 1964 to July 1. 1965. new road from Lynch Road, it ready to open by the target date ................................... Dec. 1. 1964. Mutual Valley Construction Company, general contractors, for the Correction Center have the contract for the second as well as the first phase of the construction. A COMPANY ENGINEER told a group of Chamber of Commerce members touring the facility last week that the company is ready to begin work on the second phase Safety Medal For Local Man Is Sought A Shelton telephone repalrmah has been recommended for a Safe- ty Council award for saving the life of an 18-month-old girl last I November. The Seattle-King County Safety EUGENE STACEY Council announced last week it bas recommended to the National Safety Council the President's Medal bc given to Eugene R. Sta- cey, 54. Stabey is credited with saving the life of Connie Lynn Simpson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Simpson, by giving the child mou- th.tO-mouth resuscitation after site choked on a piece of celery. Stacey was working across the road front the Simpson home in the Dayton area where the child was being cared for by a baby sitter, Mrs. Betty Havens. Noticing Mrs. Havens waving to him. Stacey went to see what had happened and began working on the little girl to revive her. The President's Medal is among the wards presented by the Na 2 tional Safety Council annually. Forest Festival nova, fy Appears /n Ta "oma Event The Mason County Forest Festi- val royalty made its first-out- of-town appearance of the year at the Daffodil Festival in Tacoma Sunday. Queen Marilyn Hughes and prin- cesses Randi Tuson, Lynne Stev- ens and Marilyn Mills and chap- crone Miss Alma Burke were aboard Roy Kimbel's yacht "Fla- mingo" in the yacht division of the parade. The yacht won first place in its division. Also aboard were Mr. and Mrs. Kimbel and Mr. and Mrs. Les Shelver. The Royal Court next week will begin its visits to other cities and towns to advertise the Forest Festival The trips are made under the ponsorship of the Kiwanis Club. Live Wire 4-H The Live Wire 4-H Club of the Southsidc was one of three groups in "Washington selected as ,'un- ncrs-up in Seventeen Magazine's annual nalionwide recipe collec- tion contest, the magazine -re- nounced Wednesday. The club won the award for its recipe collection "The Tasty, Easy, EcOnOmical. N u tri tio us Cook- bookbook,,. This is the second con- secutive year the club has been selected as a runner-up. As their award, the club will re- ceive a buffet chef and a four-slice toaster. Mrs. Frank Wolf, Rt. 3. is lead- er of the club. World War I Vels To Meet Tonight Madrona Barracks No. 1462, Veterans of \\;Vorld War 1 of the U.S.A. and Auxiliary will meet to- night at the Menmrial Building. The joint sessions will convene at 8 p.r. following a 6:00 p.m. pot lot ck dinner served by the ladies !ne auxhay ainment dur- There vtll be entmt g and following the dinner hour. ests are expected from Bremer- ton, Retsil and Olympia. wlmre it stops now, to Cole Road which will bring the four-lane road within about two miles of the Shelton City limits. Also included in the budget is $30.000 for location of the four- lane road beyond Cole Road. The Legislature wound up its longest continuous session in the 1900s without passing a redistrict- ing measure, Savage said. He said 24th district legislators opposed plans which would rednee the number of legislators from the district from three to two. Savage was appointed to an in- terim committee to study needed improvements in the State CapitOl grounds and look into the possi- bility of providing office space for legislators while they are in ses- sion. Easter Egg Hunt Sunday Afternoon Youngsters will be gathering at Bordeaux School grounds Sun- day afternoon to tak part in the annual Moose Lodge Easter ,Egg Hunt. The hunt starts at 1:30 p.m. with the youngsters divided into four age groups-one to three years old: four to six years old; seven to nine years old and ten and 11- year-olds. Moose members will distribute 180 dozen eggs for the hunt. ot which 50 dozen will be colored ones which will be the "prize" eggs. Ice cream hars will be given to all children who participate. A bus furnished by the Fisher- man's Club will transport children from the Mt. View area to Bor- deaux for the hunt. The bns wilt leave from in front of Needhams Food Center at 1 p.m. and the youngsters will be returned there by 2:30 p.m. Moose members will "meet at 9 a.m. Saturday at the Moose Hall for a pancake breakfast and to make final plans and preparations for the hunt. The Easter Egg Hunt is spon- sored annually by the Moose Lodge with financial assistance from merchants. Hood Oanal Legion Plans Egg Hunt The Hood Canal American Le- gion and Auxiliary will sponsor an Easter Egg Hunt at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Goodpaster Tree Farm at Hoodsport. The hunt will be for .children from the community up to 12 years old, L Si00pso. Fer Plywood Peeii0000j Here Simpson Timber Company an- nounced today it will immediately art construction of a veneer peeling and drying plm]t in Shel- :on to service Simpson plywood operations in McCleary, Shelton ,nd Olympia. director of timberland develop- Puhq said the company will ment, told the MeCleary Chamber eontim, studies on other produe- of Commerce Tuesday the eomp-, tion p'- dbilities aimed at provid- any wilt consider every possibility Iing a :atisfaetory level of era- for other employment of men lploy:ncnt in the Shelton Working whose jobs are affected by chan--] CirelG embracing Mason and Eas- es in manufacturing proeedurees, tern, Grays Harbor counties. C. H. Bacon, Jr., president, said ..................................................................................................................... ong-range financing a z" r a n g e- , nents for plant improvement have een completed and the new Shel- on plant is the first step in the ompany's program for modern- zation of its Washington, Oregon nd California mmmfaeturing fa- :tittles. Bacon said the concentration o .eeiing and drying at Shelton will reprove the utilizati,.m of logs, ! ssure better service to Simpson, :ustomers and provide necessary ='ost reduction to keep the eomp- my competitive in the nation's olywood markets. Present peeling and drying in- stallations at Shelton and Me- ,leafy will continue to operate mtiI the new plant is ready some t2 to 15 month= hence. H. O. Puhn, Shelton, Simpson School Board Sets Change in Driver lra=n=ng The Shelton School Board vof ed Tuesday night to pu Driver ?raining on an extra-curricular basis and to offer the course af-- ;er sehoot hours and on Satur- lays. No credit will be given for the curse and it will be taught by -on-eertified personnel. The course will also be redesigned to meet the :equirements of insurance compa- nies for reductions in premiums for young drivers who have com- )leted the course. An attempt will be made to of- fer the course so that all students echo want to can take it. The motion for the changes in the course was made by B. Frank- 'in Heuston and was passed unan- hnously. Supt. R. W. Oltman and George Heroics, High School Principal, were instructed to prepare a plan of how the course could be taught aJong these lines. The board authorized Oltman to proceed with having plans and specifications for a proposed aen- .rat kitmhen in t&e Irene S. Reed building prepared.' G. Staeey Bennet. Olympia ar- chitect, in a report to the board estimated the cost of the job --t about $36.000. The board set the date of the job for a hearing on its preliminary budget for 8 p.m. April 22. Oltman reported that Steve Johnson. Olympia, had been hired to do an engineering study of the proposed new athletic field near Mt. View School. The board officially acceoted the work on the Grant C. Angle School addition. ISR Sophomore 6M Winner O[ Top Science Fak Award YUUNu SCIKNTi|--Vmglnla Ain Preeman, a sophomore at Irene S. Reed is a young lady with a talent for science. She posed for this picture in the chemistry laboratory at the school after winning the girl's sweepstakes award at the Puget Sound Science Fair in Tacoma last wec.. Virginia Ann Freeman. a 15- worked better. Tracing the tea- year-old sophomore at Irene S. son for this site came up with her Reed high school, was named winning idea. girls sweepstakes winner in t.hc Work on the project was done Puget Sound Science Fair in Ta- outside of school, much of it be- coma last week. science! fore she entered h'ene S, Reed w-i]t She represent he in JanUary= The entry, this year fair at the National Science Fair was an extension of projects she in Albuquerque,. N.M, May 7-11. had 6fitez'ed in previ'0us set(race Miss Freeman won the award fairs. Miss Freeman said. for her oroject. "Vacuum Pump S!te attended school in Culoru:lo Development". Springs Coio,., and Seattle before HeI: exhibit: was an ilnprove- c(ming to [his area. ment in the .laboratory aspirator Site is tile daughter of Mr. and or "water vacuum pump" uses Mrs. Leslie Freeman Sr., Grape- widely in laboratories, view. The idea she came up with in-- Miss Freeman will be scrota- creases the degree of vacuum psnied on the trip to the National which can be produced with a! Science Fair ky Miss Rita Imuder- pump. The pump develops vaemutt nfilk IRS chemistry teacher. by a jet of water forced through Frank Maranville, of the Rayon, itMiss Freeman came upon th l ier Laboratory here, was one ot ,:, the judges in the Puget Sound idea accidentally after she drmp- science fair in which Miss Free',- ed a pump and then discovered it man won her award. Jim Goodpaster, ,Bill Smith Pre00ented Basketball A wards A t Cage Banquet BASKETBALL AWARD WINNERS -- Two Irene S. Reed basketball players were presented with awards at the annual Rotary Club Basket- ball Banquet last week. Jim Goodpaster, left, received the honorary captain A pair of husky seniors walked away with the honors at the an- nual basketball banquet last Tlmr- sday night. Coach Jim Doherty puesented the honorary captain award to Jim Goodpaster and the inspira- tional award to Bill Smith. Both boys were selected for the honors by their teammates. The presentations were made at the ammal banquet honoring the Highclhnber cagers and their mo- thers and sponsored by the Ro- tary Club. DOItERTY ALSO introduced se- niors 1V[ike Carte and Johrt An- derson, juniors Brian Brickert, Bob Jeffery, Bob Walker, Ron Orr and award and Bill Dan bison and sophomore Larry Powell. Members of the junior varsity were introduced by Harold Wilson, assistant coach. As each boy was introduced, he and his mother stood. Speaker was Bob Houbregs, former All-American at the Uni- versity of "Waslfington. Houbregs complinented the Ro- tary Club for including the moth- ers to be honored along with their player sons. He said he had been a speaker at a nurnber of basket ball banquets, but, this was the first time the mothers had been honored also. SPEAKING OF TH.E POOJt Smith, right, the inspirat{onal player award. With them are Coach Jim Doherty, next to Goodpaster, and Bob Houbregs, former Uni- versity of Washington All-American, who was speaker for the banquet. sportsmanship exhibited by some teams, Houbregs said that pdr- cots. coaches and the school ad- ministration are all to blame in schools where this lla ppens and gll mus do thcir part to instill the spirit of sportsmanship in the boys, Capt. Eldon Parke of the Wash- ington Sate Patrol, was master of ceremonies. Parke, a former Shelton resident, is now in charge of the State Patrol's Spokane 15i= vision .... Carl Downing, tot.ary vice- chairman, presided at the neeting. The crowd of more than 200 en- joyed the tuNcey dinner with all the trimmings served in the t, View auditorium.