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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
May 30, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 30, 1963
 

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.... r I MC CLEARY ENTRY--This entry promoting the McCleary Sec- ond Growth and Bear Festival won first place in the Communities division of the Paul Bunyan parade. The 400-pound bear on the float was carved from a solid block of cedar with chain saws, Riding on the float were the McCleary festival royal court. Sheriff Names Two Deputies ..... :;,] .......... ). R. DAVID PEARSALL Union Studying Simpson Offer Waiting is t.he work in the ne- gotiations between the Simpson Timber Company and the IWA at press time this week. Union negotiators received the company offer at a meeting last week and additional meetings on the regional level at which most of the negotiations take place are planned. A strike authorization vote tak- en among IWA members recently was heavily in favor Bob Whir- marsh business agent for Local 3-38 said. The regional meetings will de- termine if the company offer will be rejected or sent to the mem- bership for a vote, To Late To Classify I'USCHIAS and Tuberous :Begonias, }-tllbbard's Fu.ehia . Gm'den. 1211 lih'oad Ave. H 5/30 tfn FOR SALE --- Camn ccmr. ,..,,.,,, 32 ft., beam lOVz ft. 115 n.p. Y'ord motor. Phone 426-.i?1. P 5/30 Olympian is accepting applications for auto route delivery drivers in :Mason County. :Must have car. Ar- cadia or Agate area residents best bet. Call 426-8188 or drop m at Daily Olympian Office, 105 Railroad Ave.. Shelton. to make application. 5/3(} Glass front, sun deck. fireplace. 100 It. frontage. Call 426-6259 any- time. F 5/30 tin F(R-RENT -- Furnished one bedroom house. Easy walking distance to shopping center and milts..hnmed- late possession. Call 426-6331. D 5/30 tfn 6--ffgN- ---- T fi-,:}J })n K-h!ba r,t n{e n t downtown, partly furnished, newly decorated. Also one.-car garag'e llear 7ill and Cedar. Call 426-6515. E 5/30 6/13 IN MEMORIUM ]n me01ory of our dear brother, i George, this month comes with deep regret. It brings back a day we shall nver forget when he left us so sud- i alertly without goodbye. He is so sadly missed by his sisters. - Ellen Foster Geraldine Haugen 5/30 GRAND OPENING June Ist MeI,Ru Animal Haven Door prizes and refreshments from 2 p.m. "til 8 p.m. Located 4 corners at Dayton . . . Mel Newman St. Rt. 2 Box 100 A number of registered animals will be on display opening day,. nd some puppies and kittens o give away , . .and Bantam chickens to sell. ERNEST WILLIAM BOOTH Two new deputy sheriffs wer( named last week by Sheriff D. S (Sam) Clark, bringing his staff ut to full strength. Named were Ernest Williarr Booth, 38, Shelton. and R. Davk Pearsall, Elma. Booth was born in Shelton. th( son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W Booth. He graduated from Iren( S. Reed High School and served i the Navy during World War Ii He has been a logger, mill work- er and truck driver. He is married and the father ol four children. Pearsall "was born in Elma ann graduated from Elma High School and attended Grays Harbor Jun- ior College two years. He was formerly with the Grays Harbor Sheriff's Department. He and his family will move to a home in Beverly Heights. QUEEN'S BANQUET (Continued from page 1) tivM are just as vital to Mason County today as they were when the smoke was thick 19 years ago when the Festival was started. James said. Acting as master of ceremonies was Jobn x,V. Bennett. president of the Sheiton Chamber or Corn- ruerce, sponsors O the Queen's Banquet. Eli Willey, 92, who was honored as the county's oldest living log- ger, received a hearty round of ap-. plause when he was introduced by Bennett. Jim Orr. Irene S. Reed high school student, was master of cere- monies for the coron'ation and in- troduced Qnecn Marilyn, Paul Bunyan (Bill Smith) princesses Virginia Hollatz. Marilyn Mills, Lynne Stevens and Randi Tuson. Also introduced and on the stage for the coronation ceremonies were county princesses Linda LaIIsson- fete. f=Iood Canal Junior High; Sharon Green. Kamilche; Robin Bakke. Southside: Lorna Jane Sae- ger, Harstine Island; Toni Olson, Pioneer; Susan Hill, Grapeview; Rene Perkins Matlock; Susan Shin ler, Tahuya, and Connie Wolfe, Altyn. THE PARADE (Continued from page' I) view-Kelso Junior Drum and ]u- gle Corps, first, and Fourth Dist- rict VFW Grenadiers, Bremerton, second. FRARNAL: Tall Timber Girl Scout Council, first; Shelton Lions Junior High Princess. second, and Jobs Daughters, Shelton, third. N[ANUFACTURING and IN- DUSTRIAL: Simpson Timber Co., first. COMMERCIAL: fPlsen Furni- ture Company, Shel[on. first, and Tupper's Resort, Lake Nahwat- zel. second. AGRICULTURAL: Washington Dougias-Yr-C'nristmas Tree As- sociation, first, and Mason County 4-H Clubs, second. SCHOOL DRILL TEAMS: SoutP, Kitsap high school, Port Orchard, first; Hudson Bay higl] smmol, Vancouver, second, and Marcus ,rhitman Junior high, Port Or- chard, third. CHURCHES: Catholic Youth Organization, Shelton, first; Mt. Olive Lutheran Church, Shelton, second, and Fisherman's Club, Shelton. third. SPECIALTY GROUPS: Filipino Youth Activities, Seattle. first, and Southgate Skating Girls' Drill Team. second. For Memorial Day Artificial Flowers and Potted Plants Wide Selection Shelton Marine- Hillcrest Hardware & Garden ,(]enter On Hillerest Phone 426-8163 SHELTONASON COU-NTY  JOURNAE--Published in'ChrisImastown, U.g.A.", Shelton, Washington KI zwanlans Hear Nk On Simpson international The climate for' international bu siness has never been better and Simpson Timber Company's step- ped-up efforts in this area are going smoothly, Hal McClary, Vice President of Simpson InternatiOnal told Shelton Kiwanians last Tues- day. He called his department "the newest, most glamorous in Simp- son", and said it was moved from Seattle to the Shelton \\;Vorking 2irele because "this is Simpson's howplace." "In the Shelton Working Circle oreign visitors can be shown ex- eptionally well-managed forests, ntegrated forest products manu- 'acturing facilities and some of he most modern wood plants in .xistence anywhere." he said. McCLARY TRACED Simpson's nternational business back to 1925 .vhen Sawmill One was built in helton to cut "Jap Squares" vhich were shipped in large vol- tme until World War II. Foreign :fade was resumed after the war vith Simpson establishing an in- ernational department in 1960, md expanding into Simpson Inter- mtmnal last September. Today, :McClary and 10 other ersons headquartered in Shelton re examining trade opportunities }verywhere in the Free World. "We are a legitimate import- }xport organization," he said, "and o a great extent, operate separa- ely from Simpson Timber Com- pany. Only one other firm in the dustry i organized to carry out he entire import-export function." McClary said Simpson Interna- tonal is exporting to 35 countries. :n addition to exporting" Simpson )roducts, forest products of 25 3ther firms re sold by the depart- lent. Similarly, the import division is organized to sel] Simpson's ompetitors as well as other in- !ustrials and wholesale distribu- ors. I AMONG OTHERS, McClary lis- :ed two factors for the abundance )f international trade opportuni- ;ies: 1) government efforts to in- ",rease exports in order" to improve mr balance of payments dificit, md 2). the Trade Expansion Act passed by Congress last year. "As a result, the government today is making great efforts to 5elp companies sell overseas." "In my visits to the Far East and South America I have seen both the need and results of Amer- !can foreign aid and I am. convinc- ed that this aid is both good and ]ecessary. It has helped stem the ide of Communism. At the same ime it has helped build up over- mas industry and now we must e willing to let down our" tariff barriers and provide markets for them. Likewise, they must do the ;ame for us." "Simpson's guiding policy in its . ( ,rade efforts will be one of co- operation, not exploitation," said cClary. "We are prepared to as- dst foreign firms in improving their business since it will both trenghten cur relationships and further international goodwill and uriderstanding." Ralph Horton New County Gvi/ Defense D/redor The Mason County Commission this week named Ralph Horton, Shelton, as County Civil Defense Director to succeed Harry Carlon who is retiring. The appointment is effective June 1. Horton was selected by the commission from several ap- plicants for the job. He has lived in Mason County since 1946 and is active in the Kiwanis Club and the Faith Lu- theran church. The commission approved a franchise to E1 Paso Natural Gas Co., to cross county roads in con- structing a pipe line from the Thurston County line to Shelton. Also approved a change in the franchise to Cascade Natural Gas Co. to relocate some of the road crossings for its line from She!- ton to Bremerton. The commission re e e i red six bids on a .front end loader for the Road Department which were turned over to the county engineer for study. Social Securily Office Shifts Beifair.Tahuya Work To Bremerton To provibe better' social security service to those Mason County residents living in the Belfair-Ta- huya area, the responbiiity for serving that area has been trans- ferred to the Bremerton office of the Social Security Administration. In making this announcement. C. A. Skinner. manager of the Olympia office of the Social Se- cflrity Administration., and Reid Cailicoat. SS manager in Bremer- on, reported that the remainder of 5'Iason County will continue to be served by hs office, at 1007 So. Washington Street. Olympia. The change in jurisdictzon re- sulted from the fact that resi- dc'ats of Be!fair and Tahuya cus- tnmarily find it more convenient to go to Bremerton than to Olym- pia, Those living in Belfair or Ta- huya should get in touch with the office at 245 Pourth Avenue, Bre- merton, for social security infor- mation. Other Mason County res- idents will deal with the office at 1007 So. Washington, Olympia, on 'ocial .ccurity matter, FESTIVAL WORKERS HONOREDRudy Wer- for the Festival at the Queen's banquet Thursday berger, president emeritus of the Forest Festival, night. The five, left to right, are Les Shelver, stands behind the five persons to whom he presented Dave James, Mary Anderson, Roy Kimbel and engraved gold plates for their many years of work Oscar Levin. FLIPINO GROUPThis group from the Filipino Youth Activities Group in Seattle, placed first in the Specialty Groups division of the Paul Bunyan and was one o fthem ost popular entries in the parade, PIONEER SCHOOLThis take-off on the Flintstones TV show was entered by Pioneer School district and took first place in the Mason County Schools group. Riding on the dinosaur is Princess Toni Olson. GRANGE WlNNERThis entry from the Matlock Grange cap- tured first place in the Grange group competition in the Paul Bunyan Parade Saturday, Elvin Hearing and Robert Trenchman are the loggers riding the float. Among Your NEEDHAM'S SELL TO STEWART'S FOODLINER fer 26 years in the grocery business in Shelton, Jim and Anv- ina Needham have sold their Needham's Shoprite Food Center on Mt. View to Stewart Food- liner Inc. The transaction went into ef- fect this Monday with the new ownership sending Dan Carl here from Raymond to become manag- er. Carl and his wife have two children of grade school age. The Shelton store becomes the third unit in the Stewart Food- liner organization, others betngin Raymond and South Bend. But Stewart is president of the corp- oration. The Needhams first entered Lhc grocery business here May 4, 1937. the year they were married. Mrs. Needham. then Anvina Anderson. had been with Shelton General Hospital for eight years, six as superintendent. The store was It> cared a,t 103 Cota Street. whm'e fhc Ctta Grill and Vets Club are now located. In July of 1948 they lnoved 1o the present site on :Mr. View in a building constructed and still Owned by William Buchman in 1953 the building was expanded to double its original size. Jim Needham has lived in Shel- ton since 1927. Mrs. Needham since 1928. Their son. Tom is now a Merchants Olive Lutheran church. They have no definite plans for the future at this time. CASCAI)E NATURAL GAS OPENING OFFICE HERE Open house with coffee and cookies for all visitors and four door prizes will be held by the Cascade Natural Gas Corporation in its new Shelton office at 123 South 2nd street this Saturday. Hours will be from :I0:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. With the awarding of the door prizes at 4:30. 777i'ee sets of ovenware and a gas light are being offered, The offices are in space last - t ' occupied oy he telephone com- pany, across the street from the Blue Ox Theatre. Tom Ward is being transferred Shell on by Ca,(ar to , . - . ':,;:. te Nal;ural Gas to manage the office. Mrs. Geer.e L('is) Htmter will be bookkeeper-secretary. G'len Park- er. who has been tile con]pauy's serviceman iP. lhetton for several year:, will work out of the new ;5,4ice. 1)u'in?.' Saturday's pen house Ed Rr,*?vs,)n, nl31raver of the conl- pany's operations here solne years agO but nov manager nf the d;s- trict ncrdquarters in Bremerton, will bc acre to renew old ac- qua intanccs. wAIT 'TIL NEXT WEEK Due to vaeation:, advanced pub- junior at, the University of\\;gash - lication, and the necessity for a irtgton, majoring m accounting, l curtailed edition this week The Jim has been a member of tire ljurnal has bad to leave out many Kiwanis Club and Chamber of forest festival pictures and other Colmnerce, Mxs. Needham o the material. These will be published 21pain Club, and both of the Mt, ltex week, llllllllllllllllllllllllllP!mllllllllllllllllll ii IN MASON IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl|llllllllllllllllllllll|lllllllillllllUlll LIGHT FISHING WEEK Except for a report of "terri- fic" fishing for silvers at Lake Cushman. the angling front has little to record for the past week. Clem Hester's weeldy report from Lake Cushman Resort indi- cates silvers are hitting hard and fast during certain parts of the day and bite just about all day long, resulting in many limits last weekend. Cutthroat. rainbow and Dolly Varden were also taking lures. Bill Burchfield of Port Orchard caught a 22 /fi -inch rainbow while others were taking them from 12- to 18 inches. Dolly Varden of sev- en and four pounds were taken. Bingham Creek yielded a 15- inch cutthroat among five caught by Gene Dunbar Sunday. * *, * * BIG GAME SEASONS SET October 12. a Saturday, will be the big opening for hunting sea- sons this year--with buckdeer be- coming legal one-half hour before sunrise and pheasants and other upland birds at noon. Hunting seasons were set by the State Game Commission in Spo- kane last week. The high Cascade buck season " was set for Sept. 7-22, the gen- eral buck season Oct. 12-31 in western Washington, the late buck season Nov. 23-25 in western coun- ties, the either-sex season Nov. 1- 3 in western units. The elk season will be Nov. 9-17. Grouse season is Sept. 7 to Nov. 17, upland birds Oct. 12 to a clos- ing date yet to be determined. Various special seasons were al- so set. The general hunting pamphlet will be available about Aug. 1 and deer and elk tags will be av- ailable about that time also. OLYMPIC NATIONAL FOREST RECREATION REPORT HOODSPORT DISTRICT--All roads open. Campgrounds are open and experienced heavy use over past weekend. Trails open. Fish- ing in Hamma Hamma River and Jefferson Lake good to fair. Warm weather and opening of the fish- ing season brought many people into the National Forest to enjoy the recreational facilities. QUILCENE DISTRICT All roads open. Campgrounds open and Ra yonier Wor00ers To Vote On New (b00tract PORTLAND. Special)--Terms for renewal: of a uniform labor agreement calling for a 7-cent wage increase for more than 20,- 090 employees of d8 Pacific Coast pulp and paper mills has been re- ferred by union delegates to their membership for a referendum vote ] gollowing three weeks of negoti- ation with management represen- tatives. The general wage increase, with improved fringe benefits, would boost, present payments to em- ployees of member firms by more than $4 million annually. This represents an over-all package cost of approximately 9 cents per hour. Rejection of the pulp and nape,- mill manufacturers association of- fer is being recommended unam- mously by the 135 union delegates who attended the Portland con- ference, Ralph Davison delegate from Local 161 of the Pulp and Paper Mill Workers Union in Shel- ton told the Journal Tuesday. Union members at Rayonier's Olympic ]Research division will cast their ballots this Friday and they will be sent unopened to Portland for comtting next Tues- day. Davison ,predicted the union membership would reject the offer by a wide margin throughout the industry, If this occurs" the way is then open for the employers to make a new offer if they wish. Davison explained, if not then a strike vote would be taken of the union members. In a joint statement issued to- day, labor and management rep- resentatives said the agreement would institute for the first time an association-wide pension pro- gram which gives every qualified retiring employee a pension wheth- er or not he participates in an in- dividual company pension plan, and establishes procedures' to con- sider future pens ion improve- ments. Several contractual changes al- so were proposed, including mod- ifications in the health and wel- fare prog,'am. Participating locals of the In- ternational Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Worker's and the IJnited Papermakers ana Paperworkers will vote on the proposal which would become et- feetive June 1, if passed by the union membership. Among mills covered under tle uniform labor agreement negoti- ated in Portland is Rayonier, Inc.; Olympic Research Division. HOTI00OD OLU8 IS ORGAR|ZED With 30 members on its roster, Shelton's new hot-rod club has or- ganized under the title " 'Tire Gents" with Joe Duffey and Jer- ry Young as advisers and with affiliation in the National Hotrod Association. Officers are Dayre Lomas. pres- idebt; Roy Schroedcr. vice-presi- dent; Clint Halbert. secretary; Gary Clark. treasurer: Ed Knee- land. public relations. The club meets each Tuesday at 8:00 in the PUb auditorium. A drag-race Sept. 8 is being plmmed, WHO'S WHO (Continued from page 1) Margaret Keary. sponsors list (this week on page 12). The pot begins at $34 again this week. Simpsm's clue list: Margaret Keary --has two daughters --one of a few --steak eater --Salem smoker --runs a business --in business 10 years ---favorite color blue --good aL leaks --nuts, bolts, screws --Peg for short --odd profession --was "bench-hand" regular church-goer --partner with father --once sold pastries --in Shelton since 1937 licensed plumber plastic trimmed glasses for blue . eyes --plugged up pots --votes as a "mugwump" Gily Drops Nalural Gas Ordinance Before Final Passage The Shelton City Commissiou last week voted to drop considera-. lion of a proposed ordinance regu- lating the installation of natural gas in the city. The action came after a meeting with representatives of Cascade Natural Gas Company, during which it was pointed out that the gas firm made its own inspection of all installations before they were connected up, and. that an ordinance and inspection by the city would be just duplicating this work. The proposed natural gas ordi- nance had been given a first read- ing, but, had not had final ap- proval when it was dropped. in process of nel Creek Trail date uncertain. passes still stream fishing level 4.000 planting work working on trail for a poor land rhod were frost QUINAULT roads open and in dition. Willaby Campbell Tree campgrounds closed with ception of ing in Lake stream fishing flowers in bloom. normally high ill time of year. SHELTON main roads open. and Browns open with ample Snow level about the hot. dry days, an extreme dition has operations are on ent. Anderson Ahl Lookouts have the season and a SOLEDUCK roads in good ception of which is passabl( howya and streams in fishing is Very little snow. Gombs 61h AI Leads Scoring For Gary Combs school athletic urday by track medal with ish in the discUS It was a fitting years of track petition in even though come np mark by som After just qualifying throw in upped his mark urday's finals to medal available. throws better" year. IT WAS GAll to Pullman. last elin entrant. Shelton's ticipant, junior t season convert after running two years, set his qualifyin out of steam and finished out for the finals. Brown led the than 600 yards stiff pace that more experien step up their l where the hen of the day BROWN themselves had I Invitational several of champions. in the way to the Ellensburg, first thne One of these tort Blazer, won the pole lead of 13'2" : had jumped 11 der last year, the Highclim COMBS FOR POINT Seniors Gary Wafers, spectively for the ship on the squad. Combs 88 to 83 Other pm Paul Brown Werry moat Johnson Ron err 17,, Anderson 17, Jack 13, mont 11, Lentz 7 7/8, Joe ledge 6 /, Latham 4, Archer 3 3/4, Paul Shefler All were Souliere, Shefler and Latham, than the points, came( the ruling winners in su meets. He cus in the ton. DON'T BE HARD of HEARING FREE HEARING Hearing Glasses from Ear Level Aids Body Type Aids Cords  Batteries  Repairs NEW AUDIOPHONE Co. 3925 Stoneway No. seattl ACME HEARING SHELTON Hearing Genler Open Every Friday 9:30 to 6