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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
June 20, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 20, 1963
 

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Percy M Pio 6017 S.E, 86th Ave portland, Ore A00varded Men I Drowning Tot ' " Thursday, June 20, 1963 Entered as second class matter at th c post office at Sheiton, Washington 16 Pages -- 2 Sections 77th YEAR NO. 25 under Act of March 8, 1879. Pub lished weekly at 227 West Cots. Published in "'Christmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington 10 Cents per Copy zil honors Lake awards the suln- it Medal artifi- she trip- Low water Lake assisting to Cecil sawmill method of Which he Timber Sergeant and Crow, next-door neighbors living on Island Lake, arrived on the scene just as Carla Jo was carried out of the water. Sergeant. who had never before performed resuscitation, began the Hotger-Nielsen method and in about five minutes restored brea- thing in the freckle-faced, redhea- ded little girl. Shelton police department and county sheriff's resuscitator units arrived soon afterward and took her to Shelton hospital, where the attending physician said "I feel that the reason Carla is alive to- day is the result of the excellent resuscitation following her remo- val from the lake." The presentations of the awards we:u made by H. O. Puhn. Slap- son's director of timberland devel- cpment, and Howard Curtis, gen- eral safety supervisor, who is a member of the wood products sec- /ion of the National Safety Coun- cil. Correction Center Chief I Jaycees Need To Be Ernest Timpani Support For Callanan Park tendent of the Washington Correc- tions Center at Shelton, which is still under construction. Dr. Garrett Heyns, Director of the Department of Institutions, made the announcement today. Timpani, 44, will assume his new position on July 1 and will work out of the Department's cen- tral office in Olympia until the adult corrections center opens in late 1964 or early 1965. ROGER F. MAXWELL, assoc- iate superintendent of classifica- tion and treatment at the refor- matory, will be acting superintend- ent of the institution until a per- manent superintendent is named, Dr. Heyns said. "Tr. Timpani has been an out- standing superintendent since he took charge of the reformatory in 1958," Dr. Heyns said. "Under his guidance the institution has been converted from a custodial prison to an active, progressive rehabilitation center where young adults by the hundreds have been steered back to lives of produc- tivity and usefulness." Dr. Hevns said that Tlmpani's appointment was made long be- fore the new institution wlll open so he will be in a position to co- ordinate from the beginning the entire, complex process of putting the new corrections center mto operauon. 'WORK ON THE $13 million cor- rections center, which will house an initial population of 480 young adult inmates, is proceeding on schedule. All adults committed to the state's custody will De re- ceived nd processed at the new mstitution Program Blasts Off Next Monday alien ;wing The of e 17. asked on the t erm 0-12 gra- Program g [- Y _' tunls ['On 1,. slated pective students to watch the BASKETBALL STARTS Men- Journal for scheduled playin day with a jneeting at the Mt. jacs, during th tason, becaqse they may change due' to llis at:. vlew- School .Gymnasltm*r at 9 am. ten,sating shift employment else- Jim Doherty, Highclimber hoop where. (Continued on Page 3) ,:'uaene 5taey To Get Award 00"or Saving Life (9[ Girl A Shelton man. Eugene R. Sta- cy, will be honored by Pacific Northwest Bell for his alert ac- tion and initiative in saving the life of 18-month-old Connie Lynn Simpson. Stacy, a PBX repairman for tim telephone company, will reemve a VaU Award certificate of commendation. The certificate of commendation is the second highest regional award Pacific Northwest Bell makes to its employees for out- standing acts in the public ser- vice. Stacy's action took place last November 8 (1962) when he pulled his ttxmk off the highway to per- mit a passenger car to pass. Stop- ping, he noticed a lady holding a small child in her arms on the front porch of a home across the road. The woman, Mrs. Betty Ha- vens, who Was baby-sitting little Connie, was making frantic mo- tions with her arms. Stacy im- mediately went to her aid. MRS. HAVENS handed Con- nie to Stacy. The child was limp and unconscious after having caught a piece of celery in her throat. Stacy quickly turned .the oaby over and patted her on the back. with unsatisfactory results. He then immediately began admin- EUGENE STACY istering mouth-to-mouth resu.ci- tation, and upon applying addi- tional pressure to her chin, man- aged to displodge the object. Af- ter continued artificial respiration, the child soon gasped for air, and her color returned to normal. Stacy's quick action was credit- ed with saving the life of Connie Lynn. Marine Fashion Line )rgan, s With a rounded stern recent launching. mate fishermen, m o ended fishing boat was designed tor increased speed, as its 280 horsepower engine indicates. Tlte 30 foot plus Spook travels about 30 miles per hour. It carries six fishermen and a skipper comfort- ably. "The boat was built in five ,r months during the winter," Mor- gan commented. "John Hurst did most of the ground work and I did the rest", he said. The boat was constructed at Hursts boat she9 "Spook", a new shown here moored at the Shelton dock after its on Mr. Vmw. Morgan got some of th ideas or .pook from several dsigners 'n Bellingham and Oregoil: then !]odified them to suit himself, This craft is the latest in a long pro- cession of charter boats owned and operated l)y Morgan in about 15 years in the business. Contrary to its name, N[organ hopes his new vessel will "lure" in the salmon, not "spook" them out. ERNEST TIMPANI Timpani was state director of classification and treatment of the Indiana Correction Department prior to his appointment as sup- erintendent of the Washington State Reformatory. He has a. master's degree in Correctional Administration and a law degree from the University of Notre Dame. Timpani has been active in many community events at Men- roe. He and his wife, Betty, have eight children ranging in age from , V months to 13 years. Timpani's annual salary of $15,240 will re- man the same in his new posi- tion. Gas Company Lets Contract To Lay Pipeline Cascade Natural Gas Compa/y let the contract for the installa- tiori of the main gas transmission l line be't%'een Sheiton and Breraex- ten to Mid-Mountain Construction Company, Bellevue, itwas announ- ced this week. Work under the reported over half .million dollar contract started Wednesday. It began on the Shel- ton end of the line. THE BID FOR the lateral line to serve Shelton which was let two w.eeks ago also went to the Bellevue firm. Ron Moss Con- struction, Olympia, was granted the contract for the right-of-way clearing May 31. Work on the right-of-way clearing and lateral line were started almost immed- iately. Construction on the Shelton- Bremerton line is following the clearing of right-of-way from Shelton. With the hiring of addi- tional crews, it is possible that another crew may start from Bre- merton toward the group coming from Shelton. The gas line is to be laid in a 50-foot-wide strip 37 miles long between the two com- munities. Tim line should be completed about the middle of August, Ed- ward Niederer Jr., Cascade vice president in charge of operations, said. But dry WeathEr causing fire hazards and the closure of woods could slow the operation down, he said. OTHER REPORTED bidders on the main gas transmission line were Snelson Plumbing and Heat- big Co., Sedro Wooley; Massert Plumbing and Heating Co., Seat- tie; Hood Corp., Los ,Angeles; Mannex m]ited, CalgaLw, Alta, and Montm and Harbert Construc- tion Co.. Oldahoma City. Cascade Natural Gas Co. just opened its Shelton office June 1. School To Open Bids On Kitchen l The Shelton school district will open bids at 2 P.m. Thursday on the installation of a central kit- chen in the Irene S. Reed build- ing'. The board approved plans for the installation at a special meet- ing June 3. After the bids are opened, they will be studied and the board will have a special meeting to take ac- tion on letting a contract for the work so it can get started as soon as possible h) get COmpleted be- fore the start of school next fall. Food for all of the cafeterias will be cooked in the one kitchen when completed. It Will be instal- led in space made available when part of the high School moved to the new addition to the Grant C. Angle building last February, Hit And Run Incidenl Reported To Police James Johnol I ' . .,.. _: , {t, 2 Box 288 reporteo LO hel*o--,:-  - ' .... .  1- puizce at:nr. oay tnat le Cad been struck by s. hit and }'un Vehicle while wall- ing south on highway 101 townvd Hitlcrest the san],, :4':.. '='- He received "- ''Y' al nl In r " " juries hen the car side-swiped him, Polico are investigating the incident. Members of the Shelton Junior Chamber of Commerce have made plans for rest room facilities at Callanan Park, but they need the public's support. Present plans include a 12x16 toot A frame structure. Material for the A frame has already been promised by Graystone and Manke Logging Co. The Jaycees have some material on hand. but the must come from public donation. NEEDED equipment includes a hand basin, one toilet, roofing materials, roofing nails, bolts, 2 solid doors and various sizes of lumber. The Jaycees also hope for other park donations such as children's play equipment, fill dirt for play areas and large barrels that may be converted to waste cans. "The donations don't have to be new or in large proportion. Every little bit helps," said Arnold Fox, committee chairman. If you have donations of mate-" rials call 426-3588, 426-2027 or 4268065 for pick up or drop them off at. :1531 Adams St. any time. Chief Notes Increase In City Arrests "There have been 131 :,n.e ar- rests in the city this year than in the same period of use in i962)' Shelton Police Chief Paul Hinton told the Board of City Commissioners in a short meeting Tuesday. Because of this. Hinton inquired about the pos,ibility of having po- lice court wo nights a week to "lighten the load" that is caused by the regular one-right a week session. The Commission granted its per- :mission " the extra session is needed" d advised tle chief to work it out with the judge and city attorney. "USUALLY the number of ar- rests go down in the summer, but not this year," Hinton said. In other Commission usmess the Board discussed the condition of the r6ads on Mt. View due to complaints in the area. City Engineer Pat Byrne said some of the roads in that area are beyond repair. They will either have to be ripped up t turned to gravel) or paved, but we must wait until near the end of the summer, he commented. "There have been no requests to me to have them oiled, however," Byrne slated. ]ackpo t Grows With, Initial Who's Who Miss The Who's Who Jackpot clim- bed to $64 this week when Mrs. Pauline Archer correctly identi- fied Hugh McKay, manager of Simpson Timber Company's plan ing and remanufacturing opera- tions, as the mystery personality. For knowing it was Hugh Me- Kay, Mrs. Archer, won $4; how- ever she lost the $30 bonus be- cause she did not have a complete and correct list of the hidden clues. She was not alone in missing clues as this week only 6 family groups had a complete list. Rules and sponsoring meretmnts for the clue hunters going after this week's jack-pot are on page 12. The list of chms that identified Hugh were : . wife Annabelle 323 Inland Lake Dr, 3. small pond sailor 4. head saw mill picnic flunky 5. Hugh's Who. 9. Shetton's Neighbor 7. Smokes Imports 8. Aver. weight 193 9. XAA107 10. 25 years with Simpson 11. March 5, 1919 12. Anniversary November 18 13. Darrell, Dwight, Dennis, Dan- elle, Denise 14. Home Handyman 15. 5'10" 16. Annual Elk Hunt HUGH McKAY Wednesday Gov. Albert D. Rosellini, Diree- state offidals." and Martin Auseth wilt speak on tor of Commerce and Economic Development Robert Rose na sev- eral staff members will visit Shel- ton Wednesday to tour the county with representative personnel from Mason County. The purpose of their visitation, said Glenn Correa, chairman of the Shelton Chamber of Commerce committee on commerce mm econ- omic development, is to "appraise" the economic needs and future de- velopment of Mason County and give local citizens an opportunity to discuss the problems with these After a morning coffee hour at the eccnomm needs and successes the Colonial House, the group will in Mason County followed by a be taken on a field tour of the question and answer period di- county. The tour will include tim reeted at Rosellini and his staff. proposed Harstine Island bridge John W. Bennett. Chamber pros- site, the industrial park at John's ident, will weleome the Governor Prairie, new county fair grounds and Bob Holt will emcee the pro- at the airport, the state fish hat- &ram. "chery in Purdy Canyon and Pot- Correa stressed the importance latch State Park on Hood Ca,ml. of the public's participation and AT 12 NOON Wednesday there attendance at the hmcheon and will be a no-host public invited during the question and answer luncheon at Alderbrook. Barry period. "We hope for a good pub- Stroud, Bill Judah. Roy Ritner lic turnout." he said. County Youths Complete Hunter Safety Course THESE FIVEMASON COUNTY boys examining the fire arms (unloaded of course) were among 56 county youths who completed successfully the hunter safety curse offered in Shelton last week. They are from (eft to right Carter Daugherty, Steve Fifty-six Maon County yonng- stets completed the hunter safety course consisting of three two hour sessions including a written exam- ination and field trip, last week. "All 56 youngsters who started the course completed it satisfac- torily," Deputy Sheriff %Valty An- derson, who directed the program, said of the largest class ne has had in five years of instructton. The written est consisted of 25 questions whe the field trip was composed of' shooting their own Ryan Funeral Held Saturday Dr. Quince Thomas Ryan, ' Shelton optometrist, was found aead in his home by his wife late last Wednesday evening. He ap- parently hanged himself from wat- er pipes in the basement of the family home, 724 Turner St. Mrs. Ryan. who discovered the body about 11 p.m., called police who attempted to revive him with- out success. The death certificate signed by Mason Crusty Prosecutor. Byron McClanahan who investigated Dr. Ryan's death, said that death was caused by asphyxiation due to strangulation and was apparently self-inflicted. He was bm May 7, 1926 in The 0alles, Ore., and had lived here six years. DR. RYAN was active in com- munity affairs, and was a for- mer member of the Shetton school board, a member of the board of directors of the Chamber of Com- merce, p,esident of the Mason County Tuberculosis Association, a member of the Kiwanis Club and the American Legion. Funeral services were held at ll a.m. Saturday in Batstonc Fun- eral Home with a committal ser- vice in the chapel. Burial was n Floral Hills Cemetery, Seattle. Rev. Robert Rings officiated at services here. SURVIVO]R8 include his wife. Barbara; one daughter, Karen: three sons John, Douglas and Thomas, all at home three bro- thers, John J. Poor. San Bruno. Calif.. and Ruben A. Ryan and J. Lloyd Ryan. Seattle; three siters, Carol L. McPhail. Seattle; Sarah L. Wilm. Fresno. Calif.. and Alice G. Raynes. Seattle. and his fa- ther, Quince T. Poor. Rocxport. Oaugherty, Dan Schreiver, Rick Hanson and John Rambo. The course is sponsored by the Sheriff,s office. State Game Department and the Washing- ton State Patrol. guns at the l,Vashington SLate Pa- trol pistol range near the Shelton airport. " THE I-IUNTER safety course is . requirement of the state game epartment for youths up to 18 years of age in order to obtain a hunting license. The recent exam- ination was given for those 11 to 18 years "Because about a dozen young- sters have already expressed the desire for another session of the course, we will probably have an- other one in Shelton and one in Belfair this fall." Sheriff D. S. "Sam" Clack explained. A third possible site for an exam. is Mat- lock. The sponsoring agencies of the hunter safety course and their rep- resentatives in the recent session were Anderson and Clark, Mason County Sheriff's office: Bob Blur, Washington State Game Depart- merit, and Sgt. Riley BTant, state Patrol. 5heiton Impresses Peruvian Simpson import Agent Kind words for Shelton and a better picture of the American people resulted from a visit to Shelton last week by a Peruvian business man. Daniel Salleron, who is import agent for Simpson International in Lima. Peru, spent four days here learning about Simpson pro- ducts. He also explored ways to ,ncrcase their sale in his native cotmtry with Hal McClary, vice president and general manager, and his staff. rm very impressed by Shclton, ' ea he said. 'It s el n, preity and the people are ver3 friendly. I was surprised to see everyone busy working and not just walking around ." Salleron attended a Kiwanis luncheon meeting and remarked about the invocation. "I was amazed to see men of Simpson. IWA Talks Scheduled Tuesday AS the resnlt Of negotiat:iuns last week in Portland, Slnpson Lumber Co., md the Interna- tional %Voodorkers of Amerie have more tlks slated Tuesday. IIVA rel)orted some l)rogrss with Simpson at .last week's ses- sion. Next negotiations betw(m la- l)or and management in the pulp and paper mill contract iue iS selleduled for ,Tuly 9 ill Portland. No earlier date ('(told be agreed tq)on despit" effort of hlhor delegates to stcure all all- van(.ed meetit g'. Rayonier Equipment To Be Sold AUCTIOH Ill SEPTEHBER Rayonier Incorporated signed a contract Tuesday with the Milton J. Wershow Company of Portland fo dispose of all equipment in Rayonier's idle Shelton plant by public auction on or about September 16, 1963. The contract was negotiated and signed in Portland, No further details were available at Journal presstime. The Shelton plant has been inoperative since August, 1957, and all efforts of Rayonier to dispose of the physical property by sale to other firms have been ineffective. different faiths praying together at a public meeting," he said. "In my country this does not happen." "A native, of France and resident of-Peru for nine years, Salleron tms been Simpson's agent the past two years. He sells Simpson pro- ducts to Peruvian imporcers on a commissim] basis. At present, green Douglas fit" lumber makes up nearly all the business Simpson does in Peru but Salleron feels there is opportunity to sell acdustieal products anal other wood building materials, a construction has begun on several large housing projects under pro- grams of the Alliance for Progress and the Peruvian government For many years Douglas fir has been used in shipbuilding. Lately it has found increasing markets for scaffolding and concrete forms. mnce nearly all construction 'is of concrete. Salleron explained that Peru is about the size of Californi,a Ore- gon, ashington, Idaho and Moil- tana combined and inhabited by 12,000,000 persons. The' standard of living is very low, with agri- cttlture, fishing and mining the principal industries. Salleon met his wife, the daugh- ter of a Swedish diplomat, at an isolated jungle airfield when he owned a pet>per plantation. They now have two Peruvian-born child- len, DANIEL SALLERON -"