"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
July 23, 1964     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 4     (4 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 23, 1964
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE 4 i i SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAE---Published in "Christmastown, U.S.A.", SheRon, WashingEou SHELTON-~ASON COUNTY JOURNAL, INC., Publishers Founded 1886 by Grant C. Angle Mailing AddreM: Box 446, Shelton Phone 426-441~ Published at Shelton, Mason County, Washington, every Thursday. Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffice, Shelton, Washington COPY DEADLINES RURAL CORRESPONDENCE AND NOTICES --- Monday I0 a.m. DISPLAY ADVERTISING -- Tuesday noon SOCIETY NEWS -- Tuesday" noon PICTURES AND NEWS -- Tuesday 5 p.m. WANT ADS -- Wednesday 10 a.m. ED~TOR AND PUBLISHER -- William M. Dickie PLANT SUPERINTENDENT -- Jim Shrum OFFICE MANAGER --- Lodema Johnson NEWS EDITOR --- Alan Ford SOCIETY EDITOR -- MarJ Waters OFFICE ASSISTANT -- Mary Kent ADVERTISING MANAGER -- Barbara Nelson PRINTERS -- Russ Stuck, Dave Thacher, Asa Pearson, Jerry Stiller. Charles Sehwarz. SUBSCRIPTION RATES---S4.50 per year in Mason County, in advance Outside Mason County, $5.00 Member of National Editorial Association Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers' Association 2" / I | , i i I m,,,, , F i| ' ' ' . i i , I PIONEER PIONIG IN DANGER? Dwindling attendance in recent years threatens to cancel one of the unique and we think very de- ,sqreable events in our community -- the Mason County pioneer picnic. We hope this doesn't happen, as this gathering of the men and women who populated, governed and shaped the early history of our little patch of the universe is an en- joyable change of pace in the lives of those who were in- volved as well as their descendants, friends and neighbors. If there is a misconception in the public mind that this event is limited strictly to those who can truly claim the title of pioneer, let it be dispelled here and now, for that is not the case. The gathering is open to all, young and old, who are interested in mingling with those who are the early- day residents. There are precious few of the latter re- maining and the list grows thinner each year. So let's have a big turnout for this 1964 pioneer picnic next Sunday, and preserve it as an annual event in our community. GREAT WORK--BUT IS THIS THE WAY? You people are the greatest! GORGEOUS, AREN'T THEY -- Manager Mike Davis, Alex Gouley, Rick Miller and Albert Gouley gather around the two handsome trophies their Skokomish baseball team won at the annual Taholah Days 4th of July baseball tournament. Skokomish won both the championship and the sportsmanship trophies, shown here resting on the hood of Davis' car. In his role as team manager Davis said: "I'd like to take this opportunity to thank every player on the team for putting out Paul's Priceless Pigeons BELFAIR -- Paul Bigley's pig- eons are not for pot pies. "A Belgian owner once tin'ned down $2,000 for the grandfather of some of my birds," Bigley snorted, indignant at the very thought of putting his pets in pastry. Patti's birds are racing pig- cons. Maybe you and I couldn't tell them from the sidewalk doves that clutter up cornices, but Paul can. We sat one evening in the back yard of his Hood Canal home, waiting for his birds to complete a 350-mile race from Roseburg, Ore. Half a dozen flashed in from the south and circled the cote. "THREE OF TIIOSE are mine," Paul said. They looked to me like six blue birds scared off a park statue. Bigley ran toward the cote, rattling a can of grain. Three birds landed and scooted inside. Paul slipped off the leg bands. st, roped them in a time clock and returned wearing the grin of a We mean you who jumped so quickly to the rescue of man whose horse has just won the the swim classes with your generous donations, and over- Kentucky Derby subscribed the emergency fund to extend the classes another "Pigeon racing in Europe is like horse racing," he said. "Big tWO weeks, prizes, big bets. Here it's just his best effort to make winning the Taholah tourna- ment possible. There was no stopping Skok,omish when the players produced their finest pitching, fielding and above all their power hitting was simply tremendous to make it possible. This is the first time for a number of years that Skoko- mish has brought home both the first place trophy and the sportsmanship award. We are I,ooking for- ward eagerly to the Labor Day tournament at Nisqually now." mile race for young birds in early A ug~mt. Witll no more training they work up to 300-milers before the season ends in September. Old birds start with 100-milers in the .~pring and advance to the 600s which climax their season. Bigley is one of the most con- sistent winners among the 105 pig. eon racers who make up the Puget Sound area's concourse of clubs. But I have to nominate Dick Lar- son of Seattle, (13652-23rd S.) a commercial pilot, for the all- around championship. Dick brought home a clutch of eggs from Germany on one of his jet journeys. That has to be the youngest, highest, fari:hest and fastest pigeon flight in history. JUNIOR OPEN GOLF TOURAMENT SLATED All boys and girls up to 18 years of age are invited to on- ter the Bayshore junior open golf tournament which the Shelton Golf Club is sponsoring July 31. In addition to 18 holes of tour- tDh for kicks One Belgian bird won n" n nv th~vo ~aH11 he It kind of made e old heart glow when Mrs. " amen* medal ..1 ............ a pedigree bull as !~ *:ace pri~e *driving and putt:ng eontests.'Pla'y Grace Bartlett, an elderly .qrandmother, hardly and earned $10 730 m ,ts racing *will start at 9'00 an, with re- let the ink dry on last week's'appeal in the Journ- c'u'eer A bird named Tarzan won 'heshm~]'s se ''- ~ "';" " " "' ....... I '.. ~ L. ,' .rveo to ine eonLesb- $3,480 ill a single race. He was ants dul'in~r the comnetition. before she tossed a whopping $25 into the kitty, the ,)nly day bn'd of the 2,583] Intereste~t boys an(~" girls should It was a wonderful, swift response from each and every tossed." contact pro-manager Ray Walker AROUND PAUL you get used one who contributed. You have done the young fry of our to expressions like "day bird" and community a great turn. Who knows how many lives may "day of toss." For the big *'aces of early summer--the 600-milers possibly be saved in future years through that little extra for old&" birds--a truck picks up ability to handle oneself in the water which was made possi- pigeons by the basketfull from clubs ahmg the route and hauls ble by these extra two weeks of swimming instruction, them down the flight line to Nor- From this generous and rapid answer to an emergency thern California. call one broad conclusion can be drawn--the public whole- The driver telephones back to make sure the weather is fly- heartedly realizes the benefit of the swim program and wish- ableand then "tosses" the birds es it continued. ~ ..... by opening the baskets. Those that get home the same From this obvious conclusion another step be- day are day birds; pigeons to be conl, es clear--let's get the swim program on a more proud of. Paul's the quiet type but he substantial foundation than it now is. This having bragged a little: "I had two day to appeal for public donations to rescue a pro- birds in the 600-miler from Gar- berville, Calif. One Was Tarzan gram as beneficial and popular as the swim classes .... named for his Belgian grand- should not continue, father. Twelve of my birds led all others from our area club." Most live-wire, progressive communities handle the Actually it was only 550 miles swim classes in a broad recreation program financed from for Paul's pigeons. Birds from other cotes may fly shorter or tax funds, longer distances to gct home, but We think it is time Shelton, in conjunction with Mason the outcome is based on speed. Races are time in yards per rain- County, gets this done and that the summer recreation pro- ute. gram be restored to the prominence and affluence it main- slx IIUNDRED MILES is a lot of yards and wingbeats and a bird rained for many, many years up to just recently, that homes before dark is stroug, . brave and stubborn. If night over- takes one en route he finds a perch and sleeps it out. Race re|los give it a rest. gap from 10 p.m. to 5 a,m., but sleepyheads are never day birds. "We lose about 10 per cent of the birds thai. start a race," Paul said. "Falcons and other predators get a few but the worst High .............. 5:11 a.m. hazard is the t.ransmission line, Low .............. 12:26p.m. I've had birds come home with their breasts raked bare from hit- ting wires. "Hawks can't get the good birds. They're alert; they're smart, I have one 15-year-old ,'ace," that has had lesser birds picked off be- side him. "NOBODY HAS explained fully the instinct that brings the rac- ing pigeon home. He may get lost hriefly in fog or detour a storm or be blown off course by high winds. But he will stick to the straightest possible line between thc point of toss and his home cote. "You can move pigeons to a n(~w heine. The sexes are separated over the winl.er and then mated in the spring. You can changc nnties from year to year, but once a pair is settled in the next box it's their home for thc season. I moved hel'c from Shelton a couple r of years ago. When (he mating i at the golf course for complete details. :i: :I: "4: FI{ANK SMITH LEADING PRESII)I!]NT'S CUP FIELD Among entries who have com-, pleted the first 54 holes of com- petition in the President's Cup tournament, F*'ank Smith leads the field with a net 206, a scant one stroke advantage over Larry Larson. Smith has posted 18-hole cards of 75, 75 and 80, less his 8-stroke handicap. This competition, one of the ]9th Hole Club's activities, is played at 100 percent handicap. Larson's three cards read 87, 80 and 76, less his 12-stroke handi- cap. Smith and Larson hold a size- able advantage over the remain- ing entrants with 54-hole scores, i although 14 others have only played 36 holes and some of them could, with good rounds, rise into contending positions. TIDES OF THE WEEK Computed for Hood Canal Oakland Bay tides are 1 hr. and 50 'mln. later and plua 3.0 ft. u , Friday, ,hfly 24 Low .............. 0:07 a.m. 7.0 ft. High .............. 4:33 a,,m. 10.0 ft. Low .............. 11:52 a.m. -1 5 ft. High .............. 7:19 p.m. 12.0 ft. i S;~turday, July 25 Low . ............. 0:43 a.m. 6.8 ft. 10.0 ft. -1:5 ft. 12.2 ft. High .............. 7:49 p.m. Sunday, July 26 Low .............. 1:18 a.m. 6.4 ft. High .............. 5:51 a.m. 10.0 ft. Low .............. 1:00 p.m. -1.4 ft. High ............... 8:16 p.m. 12.2 ft. Monday, July 27 Low ' . ............. 1:57 a.m. 5.9 ft. High .............. 6:36 a.m. 9,8 ft. Low .............. 1:36 p.m. -0.9 ft. !High .............. 8:45 p.m. 12.3 ft, Tuesday, July 28 Low . ............. 2:28 a.m. 5.3 ft. High .............. 7:23 a.m. 9.5 ft. Low .............. 2:]2 p.m. -0.2 ft. High ............... 9:13 p.m. 12.2 ft. Wcdz|csday, July 29 Low .............. 3:22 a.m. 4.6 ft. High .............. 8:19 a.m. 9.1 ft. Low .............. 2:52 p.m. 0.8 ft. Pile Driving - Polystyrene Floatation Docks - Bulkheads - Floats Marine Construction of All Types Large, Modern Equipment 1st Class Proven Methods Proper Engineering Competitive Prices in (,anal ~. T lrst Week in August Watch For Us 30 Years Expcricnce in this Work Kimbei Logging & Gonslrudion GOb P.O. Box 389 426-6203 Shelton, Wash. season arrived and the birds were |'cleansed a few went back, but on- ly for a quick look at the old h,m~esitc. "Many o\vl-li!l'S spend days and Weeks ll'aillhlg their bil'ds t() make thenl swifter and stronger, but I ptlt my failh in bloo(l lines. A hird with Will and courage (Iocsn't need a loI of practice." I'AIJI.'~ I'IGEONS are three Lo six D|onths old when lie takcs then, 10 miles froln home l!,>r their first Lryoul. Ill a few days they're tossed again at 20 miles, titan at 30, then 50. After that they're ready for the first 100- SKOKOMISH TOPS OAKVlLLE 8-6 IN SUNDAY FRAY Skokomish put 15 hits to good use to ontscore Oaksville 8-6 in a Northwest Indian League base- ball game Sunday at Oaltville. The decision extended Skoko- mish's season record to 8-5. A trio of Valley swingers Jim Tobin, Rick Miller and Albert Gou- Icy, slammed out three hits each, including doubles by Tobin and Gouley, to pace the win. OAKSVILLE controlled leads of 1-0 after one inning, 5-2 after: five and 6-5 after six, but Skoko- mish clinched the victory with two runs in the top of the eighth and a single insurance tally in the ninth frame. Skokomish's big inning was the sixth, when it tied the count at 5-5 with three rams on singles by Tobin and Alex Gouley and four Oaksville errors. The .winners had plated twice in the third on a base on balls to Tobin and singles by Dick Adams, Rick Miller and Albert Gouley. RICK, WHO IIAD singled to left, and Ron Peterson, who had walked, plated in the eighth. Oth- er hits in the inning were one- basers by Tobin and AI Gouley and a double by Adams. R H RE Skok. 002 003 021 8 15 2 Oakville 100 041 000--6 7 6 Ron Peterson, Tom Gouley and Pete Peterson; G. Youckton, Scene and M. Youckton. IN MASON COUNTY IlUUlamllalaulliu~la~uuuaaaHii0~ilmll; .... . ...... FISH ARE TItlCI{E, BUT NO ANGLERS According to those who should know, salmon are begging to be caught in Hood Canal. They're there but doggone few anglers are after 'em, which is a crazy state of affairs, one we doubt will continue long. Reports say blackmouth up to 24 pounds are boiling around in the canal off Hoodsport and be- tween Union and Bald Point. Sporting goods dealer Verle Schreiber had a whopper on Completed 54 hole scores fol- low: Gary Nicloy 214 f99, 94, 97--- 22 handicap); Chris Curtis 217 (89-87-92--17 handicap) ; Dan Carl 218 (93-90-101---22 handi- ca.pl; Purl Jemison 224 (88-88-90 -12 handicap); Ivan Myers 228 (87-88-95--15 handle,p). Those wilh 36 holes completed include Oliver Ashford, Fred Stul- l..er, Jim Pauley, Harry Peterson Jim Archer, Ray Rice, Harry Cole, Bbb Olson, Darrell Denniston, Bud Pauley, Don Pauley, Val Sienko Bob Coots and Clyde Coots. 2-BALL 4-SOME SLA TEl) TONIGHT Another bang-up turnout is ex- pected this evening f(a the thild mixed two-ball foursome in the 1964 series sponsored by the Shel- ton Golf Club. Tee-off time is 5:30 with a pot- luck dinner following in the club- house at Bayshore. Last month's event drew 50 participants, in- cluding several for the first time. Helen Rice is chairman of these events, held the fourth Thm'sday of each montl~. GIi{LS GO TO IIARBOI~ Shelton's feminine golfers en- joyed an inter-club visitation at the Grays Harbor Country Club last Thursday, where Billte Broughton and'Mar*ha Cole earn- ed low net honors, Nita Kimbel and Helen Rice tied for low gross, and Helen Rice was closest-to-the- pin. High .............. 9:43 p.m. Thursday, July 30 Low . ............. 4:10 a.m. High .............. 9:25 a.m. Low .............. 3:36p.m. 2.1 ft. from 10 a.n]. until 4 p,m. GharlesR, w,s -7 Fund Eslablished AI Whilman Gollege A gift for th~ establishment of the "Charles R. Lewis Political Science Fund" has been received by Whitman College, Larry A. Beaulaurier, ~ssistant to the pres- ident in Financial Development, said this week. The late Mr. Lewis of Shelton was a graduate of Whitman in i the class of 1912. He majored in! English and political science, grad uating cure laude, and later be- came a prominent Puget Sound area attorney. He was Shelton City attorney and Simpson Logg- ing Co. attorney for many years while conducting his own private law practice here for over 40 years. Whitman inlends te use the pro. ceeds of'the fmad for political ed- ucation seminars, conferellces and other related pro'poses, Beaulan- rier said. The Lewis family intends to add to the f,,nd in the future, he noted, at which time it may be used to support the appearance of a visiting professor in the po- htical science field. ]2.1 ft. ,IOIlIE CAR %VASll The Jobies will hold a car wash 3.7 ft. Ihis Satm day, July 25 at the Un- 8.7 ft. i()n Service stat.iolL Holu's will bc FRll)AY NIGtlTS---pot bowling SATURI)AY NIGHTS---Montc Carlo SUNDAY NIGItIS---Jack & Jill You should try these specials as thcy'rc a lot of funl yesterday morning, on an outgo- ing tide yet, but lost it, while his fishing partner, M. H. Dittmer, a new sergeant at the Corrections Center, pulled in a 5-pounder. Miekey Keenan, home on vaca- tion from his dental studies at CreigMon University, and a friend had some excellent luck in the canal recently, topped by 16 and 20 pound b]ackmouth. White sqt.~.~ were the successful hu'es in all these cases. On the other hand, dodger and herring with the Loy Hicks special were responsible for Jim ~humate's 16~.~ and 4-0 Kings, Joe McKiel's" 14-0 King, and Tom Rikel:'s 7~,~-lb. silver, all off Hoodsport, last week. Other reports, without specific listed catches, indicate the north end of Harstine Island is going good now. Fresh water fishing also has! been good with sea-run cut-throat in the streams and the big ones hitting in Lake Cushman. Several of those giant land-locked salmon have given Cushman anglers thrills lately, although all have broken lines and escaped so far reports Lois Reed at the resort. Chuck Herring, the TV person- ality from Seattle, and his wife stood on the dock at Lake Cush- man Resort and he took a 2V.,-lb. rainbow, she a l~/~-lb, cutthroai Saturday using single eggs for hlres. Vaughn Sorenson of Shelton has had excellent luck every time he's tried the lake, while Art Hazel- quist and Andy Anderson each got their 20 fish limits, including a pair of big cutthroat. The fish are deep and taking lures hungrily~ M.rs.,Reed reports. I~I']CREATION REPORT Shelton Banger District: All campgrounds are open 'and clean, receiving medium use. Fishing is good in all smaller streams with rainbow about 10 inches being caught. Lack of adequate sun- shine has curtailed ripening of wild blackberries at higher ele- vations. Currently fire danger is low. Fawns are numerous on thc Dennie Ahl Road system. Quite a nmnber of elk have been seen. GET GOAT APPLICATIONS IN Those who wish to hunt moun- tain goats this season (Sept. 12-27) must have their applica- tions in before 4:30 p.m., July 31, the State Game Department said tiffs wee~. Permits are distributed among 24 separate htmt areas, and per- sons .a~)plying for one of the 970 penm~s issued in the state must designate a specific Game Man- agreement Unit in which they wish to hunt. A public drawing Aug. Construction Cane~ Gym Is De/ayed Plans to have the new gymnas- ium at Hood Canal Junior High School ready to use this fall have been delayed, John Pill, superin- tendent of the dish, c* said this week. Pill said the plans were now in the hands of the State Fire Marshall in Olympia awaiting ap- proval. Approval from the district health office must follow the fire marshall's approval, he said. Bids will be asked on the new facility when these approvals have been received, Pill said. Completion of plans by the ar- chitect were delayed by personnel problems in the architect's office Pill said. Pill said the lack of the new building when school starts would create some space problems. The district has its complete staff of teachers for the coming year, with all faculty members from last year returning and one additional teacher hired, Pill said. 131h Inning Homer Ends Stock's Long Victory Slab Skein Wes Stock's bid for his 13th consecutive major league pitching victory fell afoul an extra-inning home run last Sunday, It happened at Chicago, where Kansas City scored a run in the top of the 13th inning to put Stock on the brink of his 13th successive success (he hadn't been charged with a defeat since July of 1962). ..... In the bo-ttom-- laalf,--however, Chicago's first batter reached base, then Gary Peters was in- serted as a pinch-hitter. Peters twice fouled off attempts to bunt the ruhner along, then smashed one of Stock's pitches over the rightfiel~ fence to win the game, 3-Stock2 had entered the game in the 10th, giving up four hits, one walk and getting one strikeout in his three plus innings of relief. The former Shelton high school baseball luminary had won his 12th victory since 1962 last Wed- nesday when the Athletics defeat- ed Cleaveland, 5-3. He pitched 3 1/3 scoreless innings during which he yielded only two hits, struckout six and g~ve no walks. Stock's re6ord fro: '19~4~ tsmow 4-1 and his overall major league mark sider going up in 1961 is 21-5. He has pitched entirely as a relief hurler. 7 in Werm.tchee will determine succcssfui applicants. MT. BY TWILIGHT 6 Brinnon Mt. View MeCleary Southside Hillcrest Skokomish Skokomish McCleary 6, Brinnon 1,, Southside 7, Brinnon 19, Hillcrest 3, All baseball during the were some ious nine found the its final With a umph over Reliable mish by siderable game NO about Bill at the mand of'a' Daniels' most triple Nutt fense attC~ at first. Hillcrest Southside Carlson Stites Hillcrest McCleary DaniclS Anderson.. Boy Serious James Yir. and Shelton, d:tion in He was way 101 its July fracture an~ The bOY ,oss the. Iriven bY who was to avoid IN 3 DAYS T-4-L liqUi! Instructions for application and hunt units are shown in the 1964 Mountain Goat Hunting pamphlet now in the hands of hunting and fishing license dealers~ __ a(.y__LL If you're coming our way discover what gives Light' its distinctive, refreshing rlt the Wa eF Olympia Brcwlng Company, 7'umu~arr, near Olympia; HERE'S HOW IT WORKS= 1. An outgolng envelope 2. Detechable form CuOt~m~ da Cae.hm $. Return " "" " envelope Ideal ...... 'S,ving, Sfatements Past Personnel , Contract Payments Mnll Order Mail-Well Mail-Well Autumn in Glowtone