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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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June 13, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 13, 1963

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JOMANNA GOLDSCHMID Percy 14 Pio 6017 S.E. 86th Ave portland, Ore Seniors Get GAlL DOWNING GERALD WAGNER JUDY EBY JERRY DONOHOE MICHAEL CARTE ROSALIE HANSON ROSEMARY CRUMB LOREN GEE KENNETH DROSCHER ARLA MARR RANDI TUSON JIM ORR MICHAEL McARTHUR RUTH YOUNG JAN WOLF GARY PETERSON LYNNE STEVENS ,ist Have Little Influence eaela, Kiwanis Speaker Says DiPlomas 3he Ilene o Reed gzaduatmg class, resplendent in bright red caps and gowns, passed before rnursday, June 13, 1963 Published in "&apos;Chr{stmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington 20 Pages 3 Sections School Board Chairman Dr. Doug- Entered as second class matter at the pore offic at Sheiton, Washizlton. Ins Larson to receive their diplo- 77th YEAR NO. 24 under Act of March 8. 1879. ]Pub lished weekly at 227 -West Cota. 10 Cents per Copy mas. After the commencement exer- cises, they were treated to an all- night party at the Shelton Golf 21ub sponsored by their parents. Awards were announced by high .]chool principal George Hermes. Music was provided by the band under the direction of Gary Nic- Icy and the choh" under the direc- tion of Pat Havens. STUDENT SPEAKERS were Nancy Bloomfield, Judy Eby, Rosemary Crumb and Gerald Parks. Geral Rodgers was announced as the winner of the annual Ray- onier Inc. scholarship. Winning tlle class hearts awards were Rand] Tuson and Kenneth Droscher. Winners of scholarships from colleges and universities included Gaff Downing and Gerald Wagner, Central Washington State College; Rusan Norvold. Pacific Lutheran University; Michael Cats, Uni- versity of Puget Sound; Judy Eby nd Gerald Parks, University of Washington; Rosemary Crumb and Loren Gee. Washington State Uni- versity and Jerry Donahoe, Seat* tie Pacific College. Other scholarship and award winners included Mary stone Beauty School Scholarship, Rosa- 'ie Hanson; Mode Beauty School cholarship, Lynda Rodgers; Ar- 'n Award in Music preented :by :'tp Trophies, Rand] Tuson anv e'-ald Parks; Mary M. Knight 4_chievement Award, Susan NbrZ vold, with Rosemary Crumb, al- tern te. SHELTON-N[ason County Jour- nal Scholarship, Johanna Gold- shin]d; Iota Chapter of Delta Kap  pa Gamma scholarship, Gaff Dow- ning with Wendy Brickert, alter- nate: Shelton Chapter. Future Teachers of America scholarship, Michael McArthur: Jean E. Car* penter, Girls Club, Wendy Brick- ert with Ruth Young, alternate; Shelton Gmeral:o Hospital Auxil- iary scholarship, Susan Aho; Shel- ton Lawyers scholarship, Jim Orr; Mason County Granges scholar- ship, Loren Gee: Elks Club of Olympia scholarship, Gerald Parks; Thurston-Mason County Ted Wittenberg Family Selected To Get Home Selection of the Ted Wittenberg family as recipients of the 1963- 64 student carpentry home pro- ject gives instructor Arne John- sews manual arts class a real challenge or next school term To provide accommodations for the ten-member Wittenberg family Johnsen's students will have to tackle one of the largest home con- struction projects In the history of this unique activity. For their four boys and four girls, ranging from 121; years town to one week in age, Mr. and Mrs. Wittenberg plan a 2-level 4- bedroom, 10-room house plus a sizeable utility area on the grouna flbor, The site will be at Third anci Beattle streets, in the Southside Hill area. THERE WILL BE LOTS of glaSs on both levels, a "daylight" tyPe house, as Mrs. Wittenberg de shribed 'it.. ; The Wittenberg fanifiy was se ecLe(t Monday night by the ,Vet- ns Hduaing, Committee from. a half dozen applicants. The Wittenbergs ha v e cen Shelton residents for 12 years, for 7 in their pesent home at 1112 CoSta street a residence they've outgrown consider-ably.. DAD WITTENBERG WA em- pioyed, by Rayonier for ten  years but for the past two: he has ,0rk ed 'for the, Puget Sound Log Scal- ing and Grading Bureau as a tog scaler, plus part-time bo0kkep- tng work for Shetton Hardware. He has been an active figure in Shelton sports circles--bowling, fastbalL fishing, etc. For the pas two years .he has given up fast ball-in favor of Cub Scouts. Many motorists also knew him from his evening and weekend work m service stations, an activity he al- Medical Association scholarship, so has given up recently. Judy Eby: Shelton Coaches Asso- I clarion scholarship, Kenneth Dros- chef. .... 1[ Jr - , Hd Canal PTA Rbert Be';get Chamber Annual MemoriM Scholarship, Gary Pet- I " . ' er$on with Bill Smith, alterna,te;I ll]l --e . ,i @$' NationaI i-Ionor Society scholar-I eeona June lY ship, Lynne Stevens, with Veendy I , Brickert, alternate and Marllyl Highes, runner up; Southski A .AIJ..J. .... School scholarship, Jan Wolf with .[ $U'i[7 ........ irene Emsley, alternate; Mr. View PTA scholarship, Rand] Tuson. with Ronald Mclean. alternate; I Mark E. Reed Scholarships, Judy Eby, Gerald Parks and Loren Gee; bow Chemical Co. Scholarship, ;Jim Orr. National Merit Scholarship cer- tificates as finalists, 1-oseniazT Crumb and Gerald Parks; semi-fi- nalists, Phililp Cranler, Lores Gee, and Susan Norvold. Whole Jack Pot C/a "reed Again In Who's Who Hunt Eleven year old Susan Elaine Speece won the $34 Who's Who jack pot this week when she cor- rectly identified Roy McConkey and submitted the full list of 15 clues. That makes three weeks in a row that the full jack-pot has been claimed, so this week the clues get tougher and SNEAKY! So contestants consider y o u r s e 1 f warned it's going to take a sharp eye to win all of the money this week! We want to see that jack- pot grow. Rules and sponsors on page 46. Susan, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Speece of 301 East B Street, and her family all work- ed on the clues and came up with the following list: not very strong." He said that educational oppor- Palmer related that there had tunitiesare quite bad, but things in in been a terrorist bank robbery ot arc improving under Betancourt. former $40,000 in Port La Cruz. the city He said few Venczuelans graduate Venez- of about 120,000 population where from high school and fewer yet Tues- he and his family reside. As far are graduated from college. a.s future terrorist movements, he "With a daughter six years old gt d said he feels that they would prob- we face the l)roblcm of where to e m Venez- ably be stepped up to get rid o send her to school next year," .... Years and the foreigners m Venczue]a. Palmer said. He said they have Eleetrie's ,,VENEZUELA HAS A very ex- the choice of sending her to a -,c.,.. ,. Production treme economy," he said. "There church, private or government :th Venezuela, is a very small wealthy class while school, but "most foreigners m "gl' bean Pal- e the masses a r e poor." Palmer Venezuela send their c hi 1 d ren Valr Let and his ...... rs. He is mentioned that the "rich ones are away to school." ,t .....  Reed high versify ol Venezuelans, not A m e r i c a ns, which is good." He also comment- a ed on the high cost of living in 'n, Venezuela, especially ill Caracas, urance Ins io Cost M re, o/ k , hen Prcsi- " Unitcd PUB I Relecls Unlo 9 Llll A lllel, ia wilh Sy Bids i,, Water stem h alner Said Mason County Public Utility An appraisal of the property of Who's Who is: Roy McConkey !}. feels tb Distrk't No. 1 rejected all of the the Shelton School District corn- 1. Green eyes _ . xalo n . bids on the rehabilitation of its pletcd reccnlly showed a value o 2. Yachts in ",Pillbox" lte]'i 3anI water system in Union Monday $4,415572, Rocky Hembroff%locai 3. Hobby--yachting ll ; tl "l) }su: night when thcy all were above inshrance man, told" tile cu00l 4. Laugilter COllieS easy tl]e engineering estimate of the Board last night. 5. Member Washington Athletic .tat,y) e g'Ovcr cost. This i an increase ovec the ap- club l h..ls a Vet YPSee Lical lea :iV[. D. Parrs]t, manager, said tile praised value of the district's pro- 6. Member Seattle Yacht Club q%i"a0tlgh t{ pl:lns for the systenl would be perty last. made in 1958, . " 7. Majored ill chemistry revised to bring ]he amount of 3tc cost of insurance to the dzs- 8. Golfs. fishes. ]'oils pills o a fiw work /o be done in line wiLh tile trier will bc $5,285 under the new 9. University of Washington -.,e ,. funds available. ;;,ppraisal Hembroff said, an m- ahml. ,ll, uy,lilllitillg Ot ..... The three valid bids received crease of $863. :tO, 1924 Irene S. Reed grad, l.al[.  in Latin Monday night ranged from $29,000 S,upt, R, W. Oltman told the 11. Wife born in Centralia : .iullsin has to $42,000. The estimated cost of board that 62 students had sig]led 12. Ensconscd in Evergreen ,. , , Vebezuela tim project was $26,500 up for driver Lraning next year Square I4r:Unists,L . . Another bid call will be issued on a questionaire sent to parents llJ. This-line COokie-duster Pohczes. and bids opened at 8 p.m. July during the last few weeks of 114' Spends mueh on postage veaeats is 11, Parrett said. school, 15. Lots of hair left, The annual intercounty dinner of the Shetton Mason County Chamber of Commerce honoring the top students in the county's three ligh school graduating clas- ses and the chamber's annual mee- ting wll be held at Alderbrook Inn June 19: Speaker for the program will be M. L. "Mel" Munson, Seattle, director of industrial relations for the Simpson Timber Co. THREE STUDENTS from Mary IV[. Knight school, five from North Mason and 10 from'Irene S. Reed willbe honored at the meeting for their scholastic achievements. A social hour at 5 p.m. will pre- ceed the dinder at 6:30 p.m. The meeting and program will be at 8 p.m. The nominating committee of the chamber has submted the names of R. W. Oltman and Eldon J. Kahny for two year terms and Leonard Flower, Bud Lyon and John W. Bemlett for one-year terms. FIVE MEMBERS will be elec- ted. Flower and Lyon are now boazi members and Bennett is president of the cllamber. Tickets will be available from various businesses in the city and county. They are $3.00 each. The dinner is sponsored by the Shelton-Mason County Chamber of Commerce, the Hoodsport Com- mercial Club and the Belfair Bu inessmen's Club. Tickets to the dinner are avail- able at the Chamber of Commerce ffice in the PUD building; from Barry Stroud at Rayonier Inc.; the Roy Dunn Insm'ance Agency; Len Flower at the U.S, Forest Service office; Oscar Levin at the Simpson Timber Company; Kurt Mann Real Estate, and Robert Keenan, Miller's Department Store, all in Shelton; Owen Cal- toway, Belfair, and Jim Shumate, Hoodsport. The students to be honored in- clude Mrs. Nancy Bloomfield. Phil- ip Cramer. Rosemary Cmzmb, Judy Eby, Martin Fell,< Lores Gee, Ralph--v. EeDrew, Suan Noz,old, .James Orr and Gerald ParRs ronl Irene S. Reed; Connie Harris, Nan- cy Mat]us. Edanna Strickland. Me- linda Merrill and Suzy Wing, North Mason and Virginia Hollatz. Louise Spalding and Gene BI- meyer, Mary M. Knight. Inh)dncing the students will bc George Hermes, Irene S. Reed Principal; Eugene French, Mary M. KnighL superintendent and Ro- bert Johnson, North Mason super- intendent. School is Looking For Driving Teacher The Shelton School District is looking for someone to teach driv- er training for tim confing school year. It is not necessary for the per- son to have a college education or a teaching degree. Anyone who is interested can contact Supt. R. ,V. Oltman at h.%s office in the Evergreen School building. Simpse. And Union Schedule Meeting Jn Portland Today which represents employees in the Shelton area and some operaUons in California. NIMP,30N IS ALSO negotiating with the Lumber: and Sawnlill workers union which represents mployces a.t McCleary and in Or- egon. A negotiation session between the Simpson Timber Company and the International Woodworkers Association is scheduled for 1:30 p,m, today in Portland. Most of the negotiations arc conducted on the regional level be- tween Simpson and the IWA Summer Recreation Trar}, Swim Programs Start Monday ruing and life saving cla::,ses will be at 3 p.m. Each m:imner interested should bring tile clip-ou appcarmg al the end of this art:era ne first day he comes [o classes. "Yn:s m- forma,ticn nC!udcz his na:::,:, ad- dress, phone number an2 pa.rcnts signature. To partic:patc in the swim pro- gram each studcnI will need a swim s|lit, to\\;vel and 15 cents dai- ly fee to be paid at the pOl. SUMIHEI{ TRACK turnouts also begin Monday on Loop Field at 4 p.m. under the direction of Bill Brickert. Turnouts will be held at Loop Field on Monday and Wednesdays and at Kneeland ParI4 Tuesday and Thursdays. Four divisions of competition are offered tor sum- mer meeLs. They are open, high school, junior high and womcn's classes. The first meet is scheduled for June 29 at Sho1'eline. Shelton's smumer recreation swim and track programs will be- gin Monday, June 17, a week ear- lier than originally scheduled. Oth- er phases of the program, base- ball, tennis, basketball and golI :tart June 24. The Pool Nuotare will be the Swim site ror children from six to 16 years of age and will again be under the supervision of Jack Mallinger. The first of the dally classes begins at 9 a.m. with classes chan- ging hourly until 4 p.m. Busses will pick up swim participants at 20 minutes to the hour at Bor- deaux school. 15 to the hour at the old Lincoln school bus shed, and at 10 minutes to the hour at Mr. View school. NON-SWIMMER classes are slated at 9 10 and 12 a.m, and ' I 2 p.m, Advanced beginning re;u- dents a] schedded for 11 a.m. and 1 p.m, and advanced swim- Submit the following information to the program supervisor: Name ................................................................................................................ Address ............................................................................................................ tennis Phone Number .................................... Program pred: (circle) swimming baseball track golf basketball Signature of parent giving ermission: The meeting today is just be- tween the company and the IYVA. All Siw. pon operations arc con- tinniug during tie negotiaUons. Plants nf the "big six" umber cmnpanics, which negotiate with the umons as a group are all closed down in the Pacific North- west. THE UNION went on strike against two of the member fn'ms ,=rid the other four closed down heir operations. Firms who nego/iate as mem- bers of the Timber Operator's Council. and Simpson and two ather firms which negotiate inde- pendently are not affected. Car Stolen Here Recovered in Lynnwood A car. stolen here Monday night, was recovered in Lynnwood Tues- day night, Shelton police were In- formed. Two youths who had escaped from Greenhill Academy-were ar- rested for the theft. James E. Fox, 17. and Jerry R, Adams, 16. were being held by Lynnwood police. The car, belonging to Olaf Knut- sen. Carlon Apartments, was stol- cn some time between 10-11:30 p.m. Monday. A foreign make car stolen by the pair in Lewis County and abandoned here was recovered and returned to Lewis County. Police here said they had had no word on whether or not the. youths would be retunned here for prosecution. -: ATTEND MEETING {i.011 Co.unty AUditor. C. Nolan Mason and Mar), Dobson and Dot- sen Darden. from the county trea- surer's office, attended the annual meeting of the  State Auditor's anol Treasurer's Associations in Yakima last week. Department of Natural Resources 00ets Fire Contro/ Activities In Fu/i Swing THE NEW AND THE OLD--Getting its fire con- trol activities in full swing this week, the Depart- ment of Natural Resouroes Shelton District office, among other activities, moved the lookout on With the fire season getting in suppression crew, arrived at the full swing, .tle State Dcpartment district's quarters at the Sloe]ton of Natural Resomes Slelton Dist- Airport this wcek. rict this week was getting all of ALL OF THE district's lookouts its fire control work lined up. are being" manned now to spot Fourteen high school and col- lege boys, who work dm'ing the sunlnler as lnelnbers of the fire 6rapeview Road To Be Qlosed Friday The Grapeview Ioad will bc closed Friday while a culvert ls being replaced, ]he Mason Coun- ty Engineer's office said this week. The road wtll be erased from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday at a point of 1,000 feet east of the Thomas Road or about 3/4 of a mile from Highway 14-A. The road will be opened by eve- ning. Dow Mountain into a new lookout tower, on the left, completed recently. On the right is the old lookout station which was erected in 1942. The old building will be torn down. i signs of fires. A new addition this year is the r new lookout to\\; cr 0U D0\\;V {OUlt- thin, replacing the old building constructed in 1942. Mrs. Peggy Markham. who will serve as lookout at the station nloved into the 14 by _14 foot ro(an pcrchcd atop a 40-foot tower the first of this week, In the room are hcr living quar- ters and the fire locating equip- men and a radio for contact with the district headquarters. The new lookout station, whicl overlooks the ood Canal on one side and La=e Cushman ou the other, was completed last week. DOW MOUNTAIN has been the I site of a lookout tower l:or many years. The first lookout stati(m was a treo house, which, was re- plaecd by a prefabricated building in 1942 and which has served nn- ti] the construction of the new tower this spring. Ttle boys who se]we as tle fire supprcssion crcw started their training tllis wcek in the care and use df the fire figlting equipment. Eleven of the boys will be station- ed at the Shelton Airport and three will serve as a pump czew at Hanuna Hamma. "Wh(n they are not needed for o fire figllting work, the ys are kept busy with other jobs in the woods, including road repair, cleaning tip along loads, roadside blamh spray and the cobs]ruction of fie trails. Another addition 'to the district headquarters is a new metat equtp. raent shed,