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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
News of Mason County, WA
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Mason County Journal
July 25, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 25, 1963
 

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PACE 2 SI-IELTONMAfl0N COUNTY JOURNAIJ- Published in "Christmastow, U..AY, Shelton, Washington ThursdaY; SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL, INC., Publishers Founded 1886 by Grant C. Angle Mailing Address: Box 446, Shelton Phone 426-4412 Published at Shelton, Mason County, Washington. every Thursday. Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffice, Shelton, Washington IfUBSCRIPTION 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&apos; Association COPY DEADLINES RURAL CORRESPONDENCE AND NOTICES -- Monday 10 a.m. DISPLAY ADVERTISING -- Tuesday noon SOCIETY NEWS Tuesday noon PICTURES AND NEWS -- Tuesday 5 p.m. WANT ADS --- Wednesday 10 a.m. EDITOR AND PUBLISHER -- William M. Dickie PLANT SUPERINTENDENT Jim Shrum OFFICE MANAGIR 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 Schwarz. Festival Enthusiasm Boosted After sputtering almost to a halt early this year, the Mason County Forest Festival got a new lease on life and will enter its 20th year with renewed vigor. This new enthusiasm was evident last week at the meet- ing of Festival Association officials and committee heads who reviewed the 1963 event and set the dates for the 1964 Festival. All of the committee reports indicated satisfaction with the success of the 19th Festival, along with suggestions on what might be done to make the production of the next one run nmre smoothly. This renewed interest was due to a lot of people, a number who, through their organizations ivhich took over parts of the festival, had their first experience as "doers" rather than "watchers". Special praise should go to the Rotary Club, which took over button sales whose sagging numbers in past years had been the foundation for much of the talk on discontinuing the event. With a lot of hard work, Rotary members, led by Bud Lyon and Einer Olsoe, more than doubled the number of sales from 1962 and put the operation "in the black" for the first time in several years despite additional expenses to do some things which had been let slide during the years of "lean" income. And so, in September when the annual elections of the Forest Festival Association are held, the Festival officials and committee heads can look forward with enthusiasm and back to 1963 as the year which showed that it could be done through the combined efforts of a lot of people. WHO'S WHO (Continued from page 1) MAX SCHMIDT .JR. Who's Who loves llorses golfer native of She!re2 Simpson wheel parents retired Simpson employ- ees new Arcadia Road resident brother powersaw operator Clay, Mark and Marlene UW grad. of 1948 World War II. Veteran took over Bud's job Oct., 1962. WATt, or High Low Precip. July t7 ................ 74 56 -- July 18 ................ 78 49 -- July 19 ................ 75 52 -- July 20 ................ 74 55 July 21 ................ 65 57 .52 in. July 22 ................ 71 50 .04 in. July 23 ............... 73 43 .04 in, Skokomish, Assembly Of God Ohurch Has New Minister Rev. Ever'ell L. MeKinney as- sumed duties as pastor of the Sko- kolnish Assembly of Cod Church recently. He came here from Ar- Ungton where he was assistant pastor. Rev. Mr. McKinney is a native of Yakima and received his theo- logical training at Northwes.= Col- lege of the Assembly of God, Kirk- land. Before his work at the Arling- ton Church, he did missionazT work in Mexico and last summer did missionary work in Jamaica. His wife, Evelyn, a graduate ot Seattle Pacific College, will teach in the Hoodsp0rt schobl next year. Polaroid Close-Out : r All Brand New 1963 Models Polaroid Cameras In Stock Now WHOLESALE PLUS t0% 4 models available  Easy Terms 124 No. Second 426-6163 this man #ves you, driving pleasure He gives your car a lift through proper lubrication. He helps you avoid trouble by keeping those bearings from getting too dry. Come let our expert lube man grease your car to insure you ot smoother driving! ONE stop here will keep you safely on the GO! COLE'S HOBILGAS SERVICE 1ST AND PINE 426-3966 News.paper Group Sees Simpson Logging Operation Oemonstrat, a HIL UIIP.. fP. WI P' UUVVII--IflFee blrrlpson loggers pretJitv to Ja,t a six-foot in diameter Douglas Fir tree as a demonstration of logging for a group of newspaper representatives from across the nation who toured the logging operation last week. On the right is Bob Puhn. PIIGHCLIIVII:ilaP1 TP-.LLS HUW--EIOD K-CliO, right, oln]psuu =,,,,- climber, exhibits the tools of his trade to a group of newspaper representatives from across the nation at a tour the group took of the Simpson operation at Camp Govey. Echo gave a demonstea- lion of highclimbing. On the left is Dave James, Simpson public relations director, who spoke to the group during the tour. About 175 newspaper men mm women from across the United States saw a big fir come down and a highclimber do a topping job and heard discussions of man- aged timber harvest and growing when they visited Simpson Tim- ber Company's Camp Govey last Thursday. The group, attending the Na- tional Editorial Association con- vention in Seattle. arrived at Camp Covey in five commercial busses. Speaking to the group were Len Flower and Lloyd Gilmore. of the U.S. Forest Service who direct ac- tivities for the foreut service m Olympic National Forest; Dr. George Allen, director of research for Weyerhaeuser Company, and Dave James, Max Schmidt Jr. Bill Looney and Ron Ring from Simpson Timber Company. As a demonstration of logging, a Simpson crew felled a 238-foot Douglas Fir. 6 foot two inches in diameter and more than 500 years old. Simpson highclimber Bob Echo won the appreciation of the crowd after they watched him cut the top from a fir tree about 150 feet above the ground. The group .was served box hmches in the woods before the program. Th'd lunches and tran- poriation for the group was fur- ,itChed by Weyerhaeuser, which c- operated with Simpson in showing the newspaper people, many from the south and midwest a few ol the hows of cutting timber. Pioneer Area Families Attend Reunions Over The Weekend By Betty Ann Shero PIONEER - Reunions seem to have taken over the news this] week. The Elmer Julian's and the Logan Julian's attended their fam- ily reunion in Albany, Ore., this past week. There were 33 Julians and their families present. Mr. and Mrs Jack Shero drove down to Longmew Saturday night to attend Jaclds 20th year re- nnion with his classmates from Castle Rock high school class of '43, On Sunday a picnic was held at Henry Morgan's Recreational Park 16 miles East of Castle Rock giving everyone  chance to do a little more visiting and to meet the younger generation. Mrs. Mary Cook and her sons John and Jim drove over to Cle- Elum this past weekend where they attended the family reunion of the Cook families. One-hundred and seventy-five relatives and friends came to the affair which was hLld in one of the local Cle Elum recreational areas. The Dept. of NaturaI Resources, aided by local residents, exting- uished a grass fire on John's Prairie Road last Thursday after- noon. No damage was done by the blaze which was reported to be caused by children playing with matches. REMEMBER. BOYS and girls of members of the Agate Grange to send your name and address to Jack Shero, Rt. 2, Box 825, if you are interested in attehding the Grange Camp and are between the ages of 9 and 16. Grange will be held this Friday evening and the Grange picnic will be discussed. Visiting in the Stan Sushak home is Stan's mother, Mrs. Fran- cis Sushak of Rosemead, Calif. Brock. Brad. Scott and Britt Shero are spending the week in Olequa visiting their aunt, uncle and cousins, the Walt Agrens. Spending a week in Odessa is Mrs. Don Gates and children visit- ing her sister. Miss Mary. Lnu Younglove be- came the bride of Michael Hughes of Port Orchard Saturday night in the Methodist church in Shel- ton. Rev. Horace Mounts officiat- ed. The reception was held in the church immediately following the wedding. Out-of-town gnests were Jeff Bailey, Bremerton; the groom s fa- I ther Henry Hughes of Port Orcll-] ard, also of Port Orchard were 1 the Stanley Tellvik's, the Gene Ec- I klunds, .Thedd0re Schot 01ympa; I Leslie Smith and daughter, Dor-I othy Lois of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Caddell and daughter, Madeline. Mrs. Martha Juhlin an(1 sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Signe Juh- lin. all of Seattle. Mrs. Martha Juhlin and sons, Peter and Victor are spending a few days in the home of her sis- ter and family, the Les Young- loves. Other recent visitors in the Younglove home were Leslie Smith and diughter, Dorothy and Jeff Bailey. The Ron Grosset family spent the weekend i Quilcene visiting friends. Among Your Merchants EXPERT SHELTON BUTCHER AT RALPH'S Len estlund has been nm'neo manager of the Ralph's Serv-U meat department. The HilteresL store recently remodeled the mea department and changed over to the pre-packaged meats. Ralph Crabill, store owner added in announcing %Vestlund's addition to the store staff, that Len will be heppy to help customers with special cuts. SHELTON BRANCH BANK HOSTS CENTENNIAL DISPLAY The "Centennial Bankmobile" ... one of two colorful traveling ex- hibits on tour throughout Wash- ington this year. will be on dis- play in Shelton on July 31 for a one-day showing. There is no charge for admission. To demonstrate 100 years o progress in the banking industry, displays contained in the 31-foot mobile trailer will depict banking as it was done "then" and as it serves individuals, business ana communitties today. The Bankmobile is sponsored by the Washington Bankers Assocb at,on a its part in the nationwide observance of the twofold banking Centennial, Since the establish- merit of the dual banking system in 1863, when President Lincom Signed the National Currency Act. both state and nationally-chartered banks have played an importan* part in the economic and industri- al growth of the country. Locallly, the exhibit is being hosted by the Shelton Branch ot the Seattle First National Bank. EXCEPTIONAL FORESTERSTwo of the five boys taking part in the Exceptional Foresters pro- gram started recently, stand beside the sign in front of the building they occupy at the Shelton Airport. The two srnall fir trees at each end are some which the boys have ing, A primar] function of the train the boys in forestry, mas tree growing. r. IIUILI)ING PERMITS Building permits approved by Lhe Mason County Con]mission on Monday included Lilt,an Sinclair, wood porch, $30a; Bessie Ander- son. wood shop and storage, $1.200: Donald M. Tinkcom, wood residence. $5.000: Stewart Hood, concrete improvement $200; Mar- vin Lund, wood carport, $400; Ri- chard B. Dahlager, wood cabin. $2,000; Frank P,.avis. wood ca- bana. $120; Ralph DePoe. wood residence, $400; Edward Snyder, wood residence. $10,000; Melvin Morris. remodel residence. $125; Helen Huntley, wood residence. $4.000 Journal Want Ads Pay Once Again You'll DARIGOLD and SHELTON PAGKAGED IGE ,GREAM IN ALL YOUR FAVORITE Now available for your in self-service MoCONKEY"S IlflG Evergreen Square LOT00 OF BORPRIBEB CLASSIFIED HE CLASSIFIED AD columns of the Shelton-Mason County Journal are one big happy "sur- prise party!' for those looking to buy, sell, trade, rent or whatev- er. You'll be amazed and de- lighted at how often you'll find exactly what you're seeking... in anything from a new home to a liew job! A classified ad of your own, too, will often work wonders.., at very small cost. For surprising RESULTS . . . read and use the clussified ad columns in the }i :,i :::$ . e: ::.> .:.:: $i;i:::?i:[!i:i .......,...... ,.... iiiii!ii! iTFg g::$::: iiii]iig!iTgi For Your Town... Your local newspaper '[veS to represent ever,/ta<:ei of the Community. It promotes business by advertising pro- ducts and services; it supports churches, schools, and civic clubdby publishing inf6rmation concerning their ac- tivities; it recozes Ludividual members of the community as interesting events occur in their lives; and it spreads local news, md national news in local terms. By help- Lug different factions of the community to learn each other, your local newspcrper promotes and l ...... YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPEI SOLID, UNITING FORCEt00 IN? @il dl...t-ili:ii :::::i:. )* .: HELP YOUR TOWN GROWl SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPEP,! Wash/ngton Ne, vspap00 Pub00/shers,-, so00, qnc. |ll OMMUN|,AIIOII| iU|iDINl, UHIV||$1T OF WA|H|NGION SIkTiLI i WASHiNttlOii