"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
Get your news here
June 6, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 1     (1 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 6, 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.




Percy M Pio 6017 S.Eo 86th portland, Ore Ave between Sawmill Workers Union independ- Company and ent of other management groups. Woodworkers NGOTIATIONS in Portland open. both un- cover Simpson's operations in Wa- representatives hington and Oregon. Thb unions are negotiating on is negotiat- the regional level with the "Big Lumber and Six". the Timber Operator's Coun- cil and Simpson and two firms .which are negotiating independ- ently. walk- TUESDAY NIGHT it was an- in nounced that negotiations between a "wild- the Big Six and the unions were not author- Junior High Awards Given deadlocked and that strikes had Shelton Junior High School As- been called at the plants of two of the companies, St. Regis Paper for the 1963-64 school year, zt was of IWA Lo- for 8 p.m. unauthor- setUed. and U.S. Plywood The contract between Simpson and IWA expired June 1 and with the LSW July 1, b Dedicated At AssemWy announced Vrednesday at tire Bla- zer awards assembly. Various other awards were pre- sented at that time. Two of the most highly coveted awards, the Athlete of the Year and Girl of the Year. were present- ed to Scott Swisher and Seats Sargent. Swisher was also accoz- ded the baseball and basketball honorary captaincy awards, and :he ninth grade choir lnspraUon- q. award , Other basketball awards went ':o Bill Archer, varsity inspiration; md Jim Olson, eighth grade in- "piration. Blazer baseball inspi- 'ation and most valuable player vas Rich Burfiend. Duane Fag- .rgren received the honorary cap- rain's award for the track squad. Two girls, Sally Wolf and Linda Rains. jointly received the Girls' %hletic Association inspirational rophy. Musfc awards were presented to athy Saeger, band inspiration; :hayne Larson, eighth grade girls' :lee club inspiration, aria Gary arshall and Ralph Young, boys' :lee club inspirations. Other special awards went to Lane Premo. Journalism award, nd Steve Looney, first place in h current events contest. i.DtCATEBCeremonies dedicating the Gene front Of the Mason County Memorial Building It}h Day in Shelton last week. Here, Roy Mc- e late Gene Martin, places a wreath at the a permanent tribute from Mason County vet- .s to the many services Gene Martin rendered to I=on, the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the 40 & 8, Veterans and their auxiliaries during his life. esano, ast V,F.W. District Commander (as a national committeeman, gave the dcdica- Gems Mrtn highly for his unselfish and concluded. "May the memory of Gene as long as this memorial stands." Post- , another exceptionally active service veteran, Gray pointed out that the flag which rnorial Building flagpole during the ceremonies raPed Martin's casket during his last rites and Hall as long as it is presentable. To Be Ordained nnoly, S.J.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent St., Shelton, will be ordained a priest June 15, during ordination ceremonies Spokane. Rev. Connolly and ten of his on Province of the Society of Jesus wilt od by the Most Rev. Bernard J. Topel, Rev. Connolly was born in Shelton in on Public Schools for six years, finishing his Marymount Military Academy, Tacoma, Shelton High School in 1947 and at- Y, Spokane, for two years before enter- ciety of Jesus overlooking Sheridan in religious life in Sept., 1949, and has reparing for the priesthood and apostolic on the Northwest indian Missions. After ry studies in philosophy, science and the and History at Gonzaga Preparatory the three school terms 1956-59 and has Studying theology at Regis College near Hly will sing his first solemn high mass L Shelton, June 23 at 11:30 a.m. A re- friends will be held at St. Edward's afternoon from  to 5 p,m, Plans Revealed For Ambulance Service Here Plans were revealed this week for the establishment of an am- bulance service in Shelton and Ma- on County. Don and Duane For- suk, Bremerton, have purchased the ambulanec equipment from Batstone Funeral Home and will take over operation of it June 14. THEY CONTACTED the city commission and boards of the two hospitals Monday to seek support for the venture. All three groups uaid they would take the matter up later: They plan to meet with he county commission Monday. They plan to set up to oper- ate from their own quarters the location of which will be announ- ced later. Duane has four years experience in the ambulance service business, and Don about a year and a half. Both are qualified first aid men. City o[ Hope Sets DriveForMemben Charles Savage, President of the Mason County Chapter of City o[ Hope, reports that Betty Cooper has been appointed to head up a membership drive for the Maso" County Chapter. Chapter officials decided in a meeting at the Coop- er home on Lake Nahwatzel, to run the membership drive con. currently with the Chapter's Blu Bank fund raising drive which be- gins next Monday June 10th. Savage said, in announcing the City of Hope fund raising cam- Daign, that the money raised here is used for two important purpos- es in the City of Hope Hospital and Research Center; First, any of our people who are hit by s catastrophic disease may be treat- ed or operated upon, without charge, just by referral of the lo- cal doctor. Second, the center's constant re- search program has discovered several links which are already helping to get control of one of our greatest health hazards, can- cer. Savage said, heart disease and open heart surgery is also one of City of Hope's major porjects. Free Employment Usfings For Seniors Offered By Journal All graduating seniors who are looking for work either permanent or summer, may place their appli- cations without charge in a special classified listing in the Journal. Jusg"come in and give us some information about yourself and your skills and you will he in- cluded in the listings beg'tuning next week. Deadline for this ser- vice is Mondays at noon. Ravonier Workers Reject Company Offer Overwhelming rejection of man- agement's offer to pulp and paper mill workers was reported from Portland y e s t erday after votes from nnion locals througimut the industry had been counted. The margin was 12,515 for re- jection, 2.745 for acceptance, ac- cording to Ralph Davison. delegate from Shelton's Local 161 to the contract negotiation conferences. Davison said the vote among Local 161 members was 79.59 for rejection and that 9nly three ol 49 locals had voted for acceptance. Although no date has been de- termined yet. further negotiation is expected to being about mid- Jun% Davioa said, Thursday, June 6, 1963 77th YEAR--NO. 23 Published in "Christmastmen, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington Entered as second class matter at the post office at Shorten. %Vashington under Act of lIarch 8. 1879. Pub lished weekly at 227 West Cots. 20 Pages 3 Sections 10 Cents per Copy Cascade Natural Gas Company Lets Bids For Clearing Right-Of-Way, Shelton Lateral City Measure To Aid Water Bill Collections The Shelton City Commission Tuesday passed a resolution whiDh will prevent a person from getting water turned on in a residence un- til all previous water bills are paid The city had trouble in the past with persons who run up a water bill in one place, and then move to a second and get water turned on there because there was no legal way the city could deny service. Unpaid water bills become a lein on-the property to which the water was delivered. ALSO PASSED was a resoht- lution setting out sections of side- walk which need repair and start- ing action to get the property or, re- efs to repair them. If the work is not done by the property own- er, it will be done by the city and will be charged to the property on the tax rolls. Police Chief Paul Hinton was authorized to hire an extra patrol- man for the mzmmer months as a vacation replacement. County Commissioner Harry Elmlund appeared to urge the city to join the state-wide teletypa- writer hookup planned for law en- forcement agencies in the state. Joe Purdy and Mrs. Susie Pauley Cascade Natural Gas Company has let contracts for clearing right of way for its pipeline from Shel- ton to Bremerton and for its later- a] line from mare line to serve the city of Shelton. the company said this week. Bids wilt be opened June 12 on aying the pipe line from Shelton o Bremerton. Ron Moss Construction, Olym- pia, was granted the contract for the right of way clearing Friday and will begin work immediately, Edward Niederer Jr., of the Cas- cade Natural Gas Seattle office said. The contract was in excess of $120,000, he said. THE BID FOR THE lateral line to serve Shelton went to Mid- Mountain Contractors, Bellevue, Niederer said. Work on this is al- so expected to begin immediate-. ly. Work will start on laying the Shelton-Bremerton line soon after the contract is let, he said. with the pipe line laying crew following the right-of-way clearing crew as they progress. The clearing work is starting at the Shelton end of the line and, it is anticipated that later anoth- tracts for its work in er crew may startfrom Bremerton future, Neiderer said. and work toward the group com- ing from Shelton. The clearing job is expected to be done around the first of Aug- ust. Neiderer said. but. much de- pends on weather conditions. Dry weather could shut the op- eration down if the fire hazaro got high and might delay the work. he said. The El Paso Natural Gas Com- pany, which will construct the main line from Olympia to Shot- ton is also expected to let con- Mary M. Knight School Construction Starts ap, peared to ask if something could lie done about the water being splashed onto the sidewalk and buildings on the East side of First Street between Cots and Railroad, AT ITS MAY 28 MEETINrG, the commission was told that an ac- countant would have to be hired to set up a classified bookkeepLng system for the water and sewer departments next year according = to state law. The law requires such a bookkeeping system for utilities which have income of more than $50,000 a year, .City Engineer Pat Byrne told the commission the estimated cost CONSTRUCTION STARTS--Construction started last week on the new Mary M. Knight School building at Matlock. Employees of Gurr and Son, Raymond, began excavation for footings for the Dr. Tom Ryan Ke-emcted To Who Who Pot $till At $34 Head TB Group Dr. Q. Thomas Ryan, Shelton optorne(rist, was relected presi- dent of the Mason County Tuber- lost' Assoclatloh at the group's fihnwal meetingJ ..... : Other officers are Rose Smith, vice-president, Barbara LaBission- tere, secretary, and Margie Wrage, treasurer. The treasurer was re- elected, the other two are new officers. new building. In the background in the picture is lumber for the new building which has been de- livered. of a building at the Angleside wa- ] The election of officers came at ter tank to house rad equipment a short board meeting following is about $1.400. He was instructed the business session at which to get informal bids on the job. board members were elected. Elected to the board were Hat- tie Pierce. Helen Johansen, Mary Sykes, Alma Carte, Mrs. Joe Bor- ek, Dr, William Schumacher, Dr. John DeShaye and Alan Ford. NAMED TO THE executive board at the director's meeting were Charles Savage, Mrs. LlOyd Margaret Aldrich won $34 in' Laughlin and Bessie Hall. 157 To Get Diploma00 From ISR Friday Night The 157 graduating seniors from Irene S. Reed high school will z'e- ceive their diplomas at commence- meat exercises in the high school gym at 8 p.m. Friday. Student speakers for the prog- ram will :he Nancy BloomfiId, Jldy Eby, Gerald Parks and Rose- mary Crumb. All are members of the top ten students of the grad- uating class. Diplomas will be presented by Dr. Douglas Larson. chalrman of the school board. HIGH SCHOOL Principal Gee. County Lets Bids For Lighting The Mason County Commission Monday awarded the contract for installing new lighting in offices Picture pages of the 1963 grad- uating class members will be found on page 10 and 11 of this Journal, The publishing of the pictures is a community service pr0vicled each '" year "by"'pOh: soring businesses and Lndividu = sis. As the pages were compiled before results of final exams were available.-All those in good scholastic standing as of May 21 are included, Hermes will present Lne gradu- ates. He will also announce the scholarship winners, Mnsic will be provided by the high school band and choir, un- der the direction of Gary iN'icloy and Pat Havens. Each will present one number an the two groups will join together for one number. The invocation and benediction wilt be presented by Rev. Robert last week's Who's Who contest when she identified George Val- ley as the mystery personality. Sealey and Dr. Harry Martin dis- Margaret works at the IWA of- cussed respiratory diseases, res- lice in Shelton and livcs at 1326 iratory hazards in indnstry and Franklin Street. respiratory hazards of air pol- lution. Due to her sleuthing the pot be- Master of ceremonies for the gins at $34 again this weei(, program was Dr. Graham War- (A note to contestants who in- kins. cluded "possesses high forehead" Judge Charles T. Wright dis- ONLY CLUES IN PARTICIPAT- cussed the activities of the schools ING MERCHANTS' AD COUNT.) in the association's work and the work done by the association in the schools in the county. The group was welcomed by Vern Leidle. MUSICAL SELEC;'IONS were 3resented by Sandra Lewis. a vo- al solo, and Janet Maranvillc; a lute solo. About 100 persons attended the meeting in the Ear, tweed Room of Alderbrook Inn near Union. /i L,.i George Valley Who's Who Last Week Those of you who are not fami- lar with the game can turn to page 2 of this week's Journal and read the complete list of rules in the Who's Who section. Last week's clues were: 1. Fishing favorite recreation 2. Frequent Hawaiian visitor 3. Steelhead 'pro' 4. Rotarian 5. Sports fan 6. Margie is his wife 7. Shelton resident 39 years 8. Father of two daughters 9. Once youngest business man in Shelton I0. Blue eyes 11. Served 25 months in South Pa- cific 12. Middle-of-the.reader politically 13. As in canyon 14. Irene S. Reed grad, 1941 15. In business 17 years 16. Navy Veteran 17. Smooth salesman 18. 5th cousin of Rudy Vallee but a't ia G in the court house to Lents Inc., A panel of doctors from Seattle, Bremerton. The firm had the low Dr. Carroll J. Martin, Dr. Leon bid, $3,645, of three submitted. Fe00.val Head Exoresses T)00anks Shelton-Mason County Journal Shelton, Washington Dear Friends: The 19th annual Mason County Forest Festival is over. but before we relegate it to history I want to give my deepest .thanks to the many, many unselfish persons who gave their time and talent to pre- paring and putting on the Forest ] Festival. Thanks, too, to the thou- / sands of community booste'rs who supported the Forest Festival by ' purchasing membership buttons and those who attendcd Festival events. This year we have renewed en- thusiasm and support and I am confident this is a Jumping off place for continued progress. The Forest Festival will continue to mean much to our community. Sincerely, CLIVE TROY President Troy announced that there will bca meeting of the Festival As- sociation open to all who bought buttons in the PUD auditorium at 8 p.m. June 27. The public is invited to come and express ideas for future fes- tivals. Button sales this year wele more than double those of last year wit I about $3,200 reported. Other bidders were Smith Elec- tric and Thackeray Electric, both of Shelton. The contract for a front end loader for the county road de- partment was awarded to Evans Engine and Equipment Co., Seat- tle. The bids were opened the pre- vious week and turned over to the engineer for recommendation. He recommended the Evans bld be ac- cepted. The commission received a re- quest from the operator of the Belfair Barn Dance to remain op- en until 2 p.m. instead of the clos- ing hour stated on dance licenses of 1 p.m. The request was granted. Rings. BACCALAIJ REATE sezwices for the graduates, sponsored by the Mason County Ministerial AssOc- iation, were held in the high school gym Sunday night. r Speaker for the baccalaureate services was Rev. Eugene Knautz, pastor of the Shelton First Baptist Church. The annual all-night party, ar- ranged by the parents of the grad- uates, will follow commencement exercises. ATTEND CONVENTION R. J. Flakus and William A. Hartnan Sr., Shelters, attended the Knights of Colnmbus conven- tion in, Bellingham May 24-26 as , representatives of the local group. Honored on Retirement RETIREMENT PARTY--Mrs. Merna Miff;in, seated, and the three auditors she has served under admire a tray presented to her at an "open house" last Tuesday on her retirement as chief deputy auditor. Left to right are Harry Deyette, who was auditor in 1944 when Mrs. Mifflin started working in the oflice: Mrs. Susie Pautey, who succeeded Deyette in 1949 when Mrs. Mifflin became chief deputy auditor, and C. Nolan Mason, present auditor. AbouJ; 65 persons attended the open house arranged for her by folio@ gourt house employees. the near EL PASO R EC E NTLY was granted a fi'anchisc to cross coun- ty roads by the Mason County Commission. Cascade Natural re- ceived its franchise from the city and county earlier. Cascade opened its Shelton of- lice June 1 with an open house. The office is located on Third Street in the former telephone off- ice quarters. Winners of door prizes at the open house were Mrs. Buford Rose, the gas light: Ruth Price, Mrs. Mickey Goodwin and Los LaBis- sioniere, ovenware. Tom Ward, who will be mana- ger of the Shelton office is now working out of his new quarters here. Hunter $abty Course /s Set For June 10-12 The annual hunter safety co.rs will be offered from 1-3 p.m. Jun( 10-12 in the Court House for thos 11 years old or older vrho plan to obtain a hunting license this fall and have not previously taken the course. This is the only time before hun- Ling season next fall the course will be offered, Sheriff D. S, tSam) Clark said, In order to be eligible to get a hunting license, those taking the course must attend all three days and complete the course satisfact- orily, he said. On the final day of the course. there will be a field trip during which the class members will be able to shoot their guns. The course is directed by the  Sheriff's office, State Game De- partment and the WshingLon Late Patrol. Summer Reading Club Begins At 5he/ton Library Man's conquest of space is the theme of this summer's Reading Club at Shett0n Public Library. All boys and girls from first grade through Junior High are invited tc join the club, for a summer oI reading for fun. Reading one book after June is the admission to the Club: th member then receives a member's card with a map of space. With each book read, a new sticker is added to thc card. These stickers picture the stages in man's ex- ploration of space. The Club clos- es on Sept 7. Twelve books read entitle the member to a ribbon at the end of the shmmer, Eighteen books are needed to complete the chart. Books read for credit in the club can be on any subject, but must be titles owned by the Li- brary, although a copy owned at home could be used. However. most members will probably want to read at tea.st one book on sci- ence, to learn more about the Club's theme. There are many in- teresting science books for chil- dren in the Library. A member, may join at any time during the summer, but joining early will give a head start t- wards winning a ribbon. Joining the club and. getting a library card, are yours for the asking; there is no cost involved. The names of those winning I awards will be published later m the summer, Ribbons will be pre- sented at'schooI next fall. Two Students Join Journal For Summer Dezmy Hinton. son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hinton, has begun his fourth summer of Journal employ- ment this week assisting regular staff members and filling in for vacationers. Denny has just com- pleted his first year at the Uni- i versity of Puget Sound. majoring in political science and minoring in Journalism. Another stunmer staff addition will be Molly iViurdey, h'ene S. Reed iigh school student ant daughter of Mrs. Walt Elliott. Molly wil] begin work on June 17 after cmwplctinv a newspaper workshop session for high school students at the University of %ashino'ton. Her participation at the School of Comzunicai:ions pro- gram is sponsored 'by The Journal Pomona Grange Master Clmrle Savage reports that he still has room for two or three more dole- gales who might need a ride to the State Grange Convention. He plans to leave for Port Angeles about 9 a*m. 'Sunday. His tele- plone number is 426-4815,