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Shelton Mason County Journal
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Mason County Journal
June 28, 1962     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 28, 1962
 

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I : iJ Percy  Pie 6017 S.E. 86th Ave Portland, Ore Defense Sounds 3 to 5 minutes attack =for 3 minutes imminent. 28, 1962 26 Published in "Christmas(own, U.S.A.," Shelton,-Washington 16 Pages  2 Sections Entered as second class matter at the post office at Shelton, Washington, under Act of March 8. 1879.' Published weekly at 227 West Cota. 10 Cents per Copy free growers today in the to discuss the lean Pine Charles :,:r0m the State De- - ---  InCUlture will be on IMPERIAL "i. @ ,IIL'Y questions g, RI01plIOlll,00 arranged by lillll .,w= --- Ill Im IlluIll lllD,E a orrea nreslden't" v". Christmas Tree --C,,ratlon 3 OFF DEAL P' : . - /i' e affects Mason, 00pokane eoun- PKG. -'!1  ":'i"on along with ''/ l Other states where t trees has of pine ;L, ions nrohibit the ea, Wi(l or without v0000'00iiEE00 SLICED I 80Z ' " :::. 29 I) enles Firm L00Jral TASTEW]ELL I 'h t 1f-OUNCE   o, he Shelton School A'!:uzympic Construe- :'! 4 in Mason Coun- ' ted t "-'U/. - r hearing argu- _  JlHl"Lg the motion from ely m I00lg00.- attorney 1 i II[ , pse. GERBER'S i i I I  ruled against i V A[ 'qP"!7 pie in the suit June 4-OUNCE 00D OUNCE I '' *r'a'' "] 00larify part of his 15- '/llents which he #lit,ehue bee,, misun- TIN t RECREATION REGISTRATIONJack Mali:i:ng:er,:" ':"::::: director of to a mother who came in to pre-rsgister her children Saturday. Shelton's summer recreation program, explains about the program The program started Monday, * * * * * * , -- ' - __ -- " Equalization Summer Recreation Program Has Board To Hear 00ocord Turnout As k 00oLs Gomg . ....___., , Shelton's expanded summer rcc- Knutson comes ,text on the list of I les he can come up with volunteer 14UUtdl . ... . . . . __ _ reatlon program seems to have participants numbering 70 at first car and drover asmstanee soon. I- l- produced an expanded interest count Monday. Denny Bailey andThose interested in helping out are The Mason County Commission among the younger members of Dave Johnson assist Knutson with lasked to contest Brickert at 426- wiil meet to form itself as the Mason County the poe woes This program lasts 8606 a,ntv l.mmliafi .In v . . ' _ ..... ,, _= ..... z___on Board __I., Youngsters fx)m mx to 16 flock- from 9 a m to 1 p m m two hour . . . ,, . . . . Paztmpatmn at Suzanne Wet- . ed to the various actor,ties m large cycles at Loop Fmld The poe woes ter s Kneeland Park recreation ha ........... ' , .... "  " = 1"o tax appeals WlU De near(1 numbers as the program klcked off will meet. in Lincoln school gym suc- omsm" ' Elv kent at a minimum." Monday. A record number of par- - '"  ticipants gathered at the activity sites throughout the city Monday and more are expected and desired as the program gathers momen- tum in the coming weeks. [ set June 29 as THE LARGEST GROUP assem- bled at the Pool Nuotare Tuesday .ring on declaring :SE---With POUND "  lbus Which'is .be.. when 395 prospective swimmers ,rcm the Shelton were counted by recreation dlrec= Cannister TINS u) the city for use tar Jack Mallinger who doubles as ' Progran. a. swim instructor. Working with on rainy days. Morning tennis instruction under Denny Hinton has brought out 47 aspirants. The tennis program, one ef the new additions to Summer recreation this year, runs from 9 I  :he school district [ ZEE.,  ROLL a q leaSoptiol  Assorted  PAK dlJ pc appointed B I Colors I1 411V on attorney for" i"t7 charged with HOT DOG BUNS ...... TASTEWE LL l00llrs R,00Oel (,00se Decision ill nwo,'kers con- PORK-N-BEANS *'" =i00o ' we,, at the .h:eetion Center 2-LB. MEDIUM LOAF-- _ :,!,,:0 Cladv2 en a  the whole procedure in the Rishel TILLAMOOK CHEESE : . ". ' " " - IN HIS LE ,McCann said case was illegal and had been done L ', but, there by others without, informing the l a the deadlocked stoner W. F. McCann protesting commission. The aaministration in paying any moneY to Rishel until which he served had the matter dumped in their laps by the pre- ceding administration, MeCann Miss Wetter, who operates the pro- gram on a drop-in basis, offers a wide variety of indoor and out- 4ooi- games for the kiddies. This program is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. FRESH a.m. to 12 noon at LoOP Field. COMMENTING on the first few TRACK SU PERVI SOR Bill days of the program director MaN Brickert has 44 athletes out for his linger said he was very happy summer cinder season. rac'$  , :atout the large turn-outs :t ach ..... . A ,  --  #. ....  t event, but encourages even more to j n tun Maihnger also ex Wednesdays at Loop Field and the I - -- :: ..... : Mallinger at the swim site is pool same time (4-5 p.m.) at Kneeland presses ms [nanKs [otne ,scnooL owner Lee Kiefer. Assistants are Park Tuesdays and Thursdays. board, city commission and various Jody Dayley and Donna err. Driv- Coach Brickert has run into clubs in the community in helping er of the new bus is Lucille Mag- transportation problems, however, the recreation program to "get on nett. Swimming runs from 9 a.m. He ]nay have to leave some of his its feet." Special mention went to to 4 p.m. with hourly clas changes, hopefuls home from Saturday's all- the Zonta Club, which donated ath- Poe Wee baseball under Jerry comers meet at West Seattle un- letic eqipment recently. Mallinger said that because of the limitations of the $4,100 budg- COI00fl00issioN Re00ffirll00$ et by the county and city and the unforscen $100 expense for leasing a bus and another $100 for its op- eration along with about $110 for said, McCann said he had been told by Prosecuting Attorney Byron McClanahan that the case would be tried. The commissmn approved an or- dinance creating an LID for street improvements in the Mr. View area. A LETTER FROM three wont- a perjwy case in connection with the hearings is tried was received. the Harstine The commission again rejected ending a request from City Attorney John Count] Ragan to appropriate funds fox. reported to further investigation of the per- jurymatter. social security, industrial insurance and medical aid on employees of the program which he had not fig- ured in his estimate of expenses, the swimming program would be limited to .even weeks and the Loop Field and Kneeland Park programs to four weeks, THERE IS $2,563 of the funds budgeted on hmd. If the remaind- er is not made up by donations, he said, it will be necessary to reduce the program further. Mallinger said that in previous statements, he had said if more funds than the budgeted amount were raised, the program would be extended. He said he had been informed that under laws governing budgets, this could not be done. Savage Says IWA Here Not Likely To Strike met with the union's negotiating committees last week to discuss progress in negotiations with lum- ber companies in the region. Say- l age is a inember of the advisory [ committee. I He said the committee had de- I cided not to call for a strike this /year eveL though most of the m)- He is quite sure there will be no strike here by members of the In- ternational Woodworkers of Amer- ica this year, Charles Savage, busi- ness agent of Local 38, IWA, said after returning from a meeting in Portland last week. The advisory committee of the Western States Region of the IWA Wait A us tins Lose Car in Alaska Flood and did lose their car, in a flash- fhod near the Alaskan border in the Yukon territory early mast week, friends here have learned. Sketchy details ]earned from the Walt Austin family indicate that Mr. and Mrs. Austin and their two youngest sons, LeRoy and Lonnie, lost everything but the clothes they wore when the Alcan highway near Koidern, Y.T., washed out from under them suddenly, submerging their car and trailer in more than 15 feet of water. The car was a total loss, accord- ing to the reports, but the house- trailer can be salvaged and re- paired. The Austins were on their way to Anchorage to visit another son, Danny, and traveling with mariner Mayor and Mrs. Earl Moo re. The Moores reportedly were about a half-hour ahead of the Austins and had passed the danger area which caught the Austins. The area apparently m near the convergence of three rivers, al- though details are not clear exact- ly what caused the trouble. The two Shelton families left Shelton June 9 for a four-week vacation trip to Alaska via the Alcan highway. Austin is a money order clerk in the Shelton post office and Mrs. Austin is a rural relief carrier. The Shelton-Mason County Chamber of Commerce will host top scholars from Mason County's three high schools at its annual inter-community dinner tonight at Alderbrook Inn. A social hour with Scott Milli- gan, Washington State Depart- ment of Education member., as featured speaker will kickoff the  program at 5 p.m. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. with the regu- lar program following at 8 p.m. ger to install speed zone signs in the Leach Loop area. They approv- ed speed limits in the area last week. The commission voted to have ,burse a Washington State Univer- sity professor $2 he had been charged for a special trip on the Harstine Island Ferry when he got ahead of another car which had ordered a spec.ial trip and couldn't get off the road. A hearing on the request of the City of Tacoma for a franchise for electric utility rights in the Lake Cushman area was changed from p.m. July 2 to 3 p.m. at the re- quest of the city representative. Oounty Demoorals Will MeetTonighlemoe, t The Mason County 'a Central Committee will have its regular meeting in the Court House at 8 p.m. today. Speaker will be Clayton Ander- son, director of the State Park Department. Reports from the State Democrat Convention will be heard. State, County Law Prohibits 5ale, Possession of Fireworks for a bridge to Harstine Island s tion board is meeting, Willis being reviewed by the agency's of- Burner/, county usessor said. flee in Seattle, the county eom- Bhrnett .sugge-zted those who mission was told in a letter this plan to make an appeal to the week. board of equalization have- some Tlfe agency requested the county evidence or knowledge in support to supply it with a copy of the of their claim wimn they appeal permit received last week from the before the board. U. S, Army Corps of Engineers C/taly/$er TO and other pertinent documents. The letter was turned over to County Engineer Cash Bridger who told the commision he would send the necessary material to the E/oct Board HHFA immediately. The county is seeking an $18,000 loan from the. HHFA to pay the cost of plans and specifications so Mely/$er$ . bond issue to build the bridge can be put before the voters this fall, The commission instructed Brid- Mason County's application to Sunday hours at tire Harstine Is- the I-lousing and Home Finance land ferry July 4 and Labor Day. AgenCy for a 10an to finance plans The commission voted to reim- Harstine Island Ferry I. Tacoma Shipyard P/an Loan Application equalization board, it will be ad- journed until Thul'sday. The board will meet periodically to hear all appeals in the two weeks following its formation. :SeSsment rolls in his offl(:e will be open for public inspection during the two weeks the equalize- at the boat company Tuesday. Bridger said the ferry was being repaired and it was hoped it would be back in service Saturday. In the meantime, the county has arranged for limited foot service to and from the island. The ferry was put out of com- mission about 1]:73 a..n. Monday when a sawmill, owned by Ernest LeGracie, was being taken off the ferry with a winch on the Island side. A cable broke and let the sawmill roll back down onto the ferry. It hit the deckhouse, dam- aging the controls. Neither the hull nor the engine was damaged, Bridger said. George Waite, who was operat- ing the ferry got out of the way in time to escape injury. The foot traffic r:'rvice is being provided dn the  ",m.e schedule as the regular ferry service, during the day, Bridger said. Emergency boat service at night is available by calling the sheriff's office. A tug boat moved the ferry back and foh across Picker/rig Pas- sage Monday afternoon, getting lManders' cars across on the side on which they wanted them while the ferry is out of service. Bridger said while the ferry is in drydock in Tacoma, it will be in- until July 5, the commissioners said. The July 2 meeting iS a HHFA Studies County Bridge regular conmtission meeting day and after the formation of the New Officers GEORGE VALLEY New Rotary President George Valley was installed as the new president of the Shelton Rotary Club at a di,mer meeting in the Colonial Room last Thurs- day night. Other officers installed were Carl Downing vice president, Bud Lyon, secretary, and Ed Cole, treasurer. Outgoing officers were Del Cole, president; George Valley, vice president; Los Young, secretary, and Ed Cole, treasurer. There were 36 members and wives present for the ceremonies. Army Qroup Holds Maneuversln National Forest, About. 2,500 Army men were camped near Grisdale in a "mock" war training exercise last week, The base camp for the "aggres- sor" force taking part in the ex- ercise was the old Grisdale Air Strip. Those taking part in the exer- cise were largely from the 34th Wisconsin National Guard Division stationed at Ft. Lewis. Some other units also took part in the ex- ercise, including one from North Carolina which specializes in guerilla tactics. Class Of 1942 Has Reunion ANCH DIUM DOZ. ; 10/4 *n/as. LB. E "New officers of the Irene S. Reed High School elected at the association dance Saturday night Ud Franklin, vice-president; Ed Carney pres- LB. l/ ". on, secretary. L'L" " , --" ..... * * * f/00,To Head Carneyaead$ I/:.00aml n , ,00ra -,, --Ail00l he!Of Alum m Group Ed Carney x, as elected presiden .,.o c --w -T # 0027o! Shelton has of the teary Co)n- Howard er for Sinlp- is also a This panel to begin arian's dance Saturday night. Also elected were Bud Franklin, vice president, and Ii'mc Linton, secre- ta ry. ABOUT 300 PERSONS attended the dance, Prizes were presented to the oldest graduates present, Clarence Rhinos, class of 1926, and Wahda' Shirmer and Glenn Carl- en who signed themselves "three protesting housewives" opposing the LID was read. The Commission agreed there wasn't much they COuld do about the protest as the LID petition had been signed by more than enough property owners so the commission had no choice under the law but to approve. A delegation from the Golden Age Club appeared at the meeting to ask the commission to put in shuffle board courts in Kneeland Park. THEY TOLD the commission a slab of concrete at least four inch- es thick, 60 feet long and six feet wide would be needed for each court. Mayor Frank Travis asked the group to get specifications for the courts and present them to the next commission meeting so the commission could get some idea of about what the cost would be. The club indicated if the city would put in the court, they would be willing to provide the playing equipment. Officials Probe Roadside Dumping arrange- r's Safety 16 i,t the ayes in O]v- as mob.t- Safety tWO m 1960 to as busi- Diector was of as Safety specializ- umber son, class of 1939. Thurston-Mason Cotmty HealLh Traveling the furthest were Mr. Del)artment officials Thm'ston and lll's. AI Eat(m, San Francis- [ Connty 'officials and ' represental- tives (,f the State Brand Office co, Calif., and the couple imvingl a,e looking fat the the rates( children were. Mr. and].  'o- '" " source of front M'rs. Russell Viger who have five z3-o cattle head., dumped near , , the Thnrston.Mas0n County ]inc. cllildren. H cetlth D{'parlnmnt officials THE DANCE ,text year will be were nat/fled Saturday of the tile last Saturday in June from 10 ,mell from the dumping, whicl p.m. to 2 a.m. [ was near a road side park. Outgoing officers were Pat Get- It will be cleaned up, health Ly, president, Ed Carney, vice pres- department officials said, probably ident, and Charleen Smith, secre- by covering it over with lime. tary. " ] Officials have no idea where the Bonnie Bourgault was decoration cattle remains came from or who chairman or Ue ance. amn L ,'eg'on Utt,""cers o,, ,o, They may be obtained at the Chamber office at the PUD 3 building in Shelton, PUD 1 at Pot- To Be Installed Fred B. Wivell Post 31, Ameri- can Legion, and its auxiliary will have joint installation of new offi- cers at 8 p.m. July 3 in the Me- morial Building. The Fourth District installation team will conduct the installation. Legion officers to be installed are J. W. Umphenour, eommander; Delbert W. Weston. first vice-com- mander; Phillip Durand, second vice-commander; J. M. Dobson, ad- jutant; V. T. Connolly, finance of- ricer; Ernest W. Campbell, chap- lain; Horace H. Crary, historian; E. F. Martin, sergeant at arms and Glenn E. Corrca past com- mander. Suslained Yield-Law Figure Bias Lad Week Death of Senator Frallcis Case (R-S.D.) late last week in Wash- ington, D. C., brought sorrow and grateful,remembranees of his van uable services in Mason County. Sen. Case is credited by many who were connected with it in- timately as the nmn responsible for getting the sustained yield law on the road during its formative days during World War II. As a key committee member, Sen. Case ]s credited with getting the sustained yield bill approved by the committee and onto the fleer for its ultimate passage into law. From it followed the 100-year co- operative logging contract between the Simpson Timber Company and the U. S. Forest Service which as- sured the company of a permanent source of raw materials for its Shelton latch, from County School super- intendent J. W. Goodpaster, Barry Stroud, chairman of the program and Kimbel Motors in Shelton. They may also bc purchased at the door. Election of 1962-63 Chamber officers is on the slate of activity followed by an executive meeting for the trustees. Retiring president Morrie Grunkemeier has been sug- gested by u nominating committee for a one-year term on the board of trustees. M. M, "Bud" Lyon and ten Flower were suggested for the two open two-year terms. Nominations will be made from the floor with election by the Chamber of Commerce member- ship. The Chamber's president, first and second vice president will be selected from among the board of trustees at the executive session, Terms begin September 1. Co-sponsors of the inter-com- munity program along with the Shelton Chamber are the Hoods- port Commercial Club and the BeN fail" B(lsinessmen's C/no. JOURNAL DUE OUT EARLY NEXT WEEK Beeailsa the 4th of July holi- day fa,lls on next week's ,]anrnLI I)rcss-day, all de,:tdlines h>r m,xt week's edition will be moved 24 Ilonrs tdted of norlnal. Altlough the edition will I)e printed a day ahead of no.vmal sehcduh', on Tues(hty instead of ,Ve, dnesday, next tek's Joul'na will lie delivered on its regular Thnrsday (late throngh the mails and on the newsstlutds due to the Wednesday holiday. All those having news and a(I- wrl:islng tallY should bear In mind this ulvulced deadline schedule for Shelton area residents will have a "safe and sane" Fourth of July as far as fireworks are concerned whether they want it or not. Both county ordinances and a state law which went into effect Jan. 1 forbid the sale, possession, storing or transportation of any other than a few items reich as sparklers and cap pistols with a limited amount of powdel" in the caps. THE LAW is effective in both the Skokomish and Squaxin Island Indian Reservations in Mason County, although it does not af- fect some Indian Reservations in the state. The two county reservations are among those which have asked for state jurisdict{on, and, therefore come under all county and state laws except those pertaining to hunting and fishing. Under the new state law, Sheriff William Potter said, the county no longer issues permits to shoot fire- works over the water as they have in the past. An organization wanting to give a fireworks display can get per- mission to do so by getting per- nlission from county officials and from the state fire marshal's .of- rice. Such displays must be han- dled by two qualified pyrotechni- clans. Seattle Man Joins 5taft of Public Assistance Office Here Clyde W. Johnson 35, Seattle, Debra, 8 and Douglas, 13 months, joined the staff of the Department have moved to Slelton, of Public Assist'race office here this week. He received a masters degree in social work wiLha major In child casework from the University of Washington receptly. During his studies at UW, he was asmgned in field placements to State Department of Public Assistance office in King county one year and to the ParRland Children's Home. Everett. one year. The Parkland Home is a trea.tment and care center for [ emotionally disturbed boys. He received a bachelor degree from Brigham Young University, Prove, Utah, in 1954. He has lived n Seattle most of his life. He is an addition to the staff of the local office and will work in the child welfare division, four He and his wife, Edith. and CLYDE JOHNSON children Garth, Michael, Joins Memorms of high school days filled the Moose Hall Saturday night when the h'ene S. Reed High School class of 1942 lmld its 20-year reunion. About 90 persons attended Din- nor was served by the Beta, Zeta Gimpter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha. Prizes v;ere presented during the evening by Art Walden, master of ceremonies. Following the dinner, there was dancing to records ft'om 1942. The hall was decorated with the class colors of blue and wi',ite and with the class flower, the white rose. Chairman of the reunion was Phyliss Ndblett Collins. Helen Holman Rice was in charge of the [ necorations and dinner and Emily Twohy Keiff was in charge of the class history. Ken Fredson was treasurer, Registration was taken care of by Diane Groshong and Corky Peterson, 1962 graduates who graduated 20 years from the time their mothers did. Tax. Belinquen=00 Noli=es Mailed Persons whose lersonal prop(;rLy taxes became delinquent May ': were maileci noLices this week, Joim Cole. Mason CounLy Treas- urer, said. Those with delinquent taxes should pay them as soon a.s po,ssi- ble, Cole said, to avoid additional chargcs. Oounty Commission OKs Building Permils Bnilding permits approved by the Mason County Commission in-. clude Percy Adams, wood resi- c:ence, $600; Walter Bracey, wood cabin, $3,500, and Charles Reed, remodel wood ion's demands had been rejected by the hlmber companies. Union members earlier voted strike uthority to the negotiating committee to back up their de- n(ands. Negotiations with the lumber companies in the region continues, he said.