"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
Get your news here
July 25, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 3     (3 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 25, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




25, 1963 gIIELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL -- Published hi "ghrlstmasfown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington PACE 3 :e Job Julia Butler that ap- starting Position of sub- in the BeN applications Aug. 30. Hanson ap- from only wi thin the E VALLEY L 27 BY TH E TOPPERS Applications To Open delivery area and are patrons of lhe Belfair Post Office. The po- sition pays $2.26 oer hour. Mrs. Hansen said that those According to Mrs. Hansen ap- plying should write to the Exec- utive Secretary Board of Examin- ers i Room Terminal Annex Post Office in Seattle. Wash. QUEEN TO ATTEND Mason County Forest Festival Queen Marilyn Hughes will t)e among the "queens" attending the Seafair activities in Seattle Asg. 2-11 it was announced this week. FEI{RY IIECEIPTN Receipts from the Harstine Is- land Ferry for the week ending July 20 were $234.50. the Mason County Engineer's office reported. The usual aim of trout hatch- cries has been to produce fish that grow fast. mature and spawn early, procRme more eggs and are resistant to hatchery diseases. They've been successful. attkes better cream cream fancie ' barigold. With bite, you'll agree '-Darlgold Makes It Better!" IT WORKS: envelope hie form detaches etc, check JProvldel (ReturWEnvzlolll - ___. envelope, VE T Otlr COII1= Allyn Resident Passes At 92 Louis ttoward Dowie. Box 89 Allyn, passed away Sunday, July 21. in the Allyn House Nursing Home al. the a.a-o of 92. Born Jan. 26. 1871 in Andes. N.Y, Dowie had been f lnember of lhe con> inanity foF the past ]7 years. He was a retired salesman. Fnneral services were held at 2 ll.m. yesterday a! the Vaughn Community ohm'oh Cremation at the Mounlainview Crematory fol- lowed. Sm'vivors include his wife. Mrs. Ruth Dowie of Allvn; a son Rob- err Dowi,, of Seattle. and two dauahters. Mrs. Mm'ie Terwilliger of He He lCus. New Jersey, and Mrs. Dorbthy Best of Vaughn. He is also survived by nine grand- childrcn and nine great grandchild- FeU. Use Journal Want Ms ,,Ideal For /Savings Accounts Statements Past Due Notlcel Personnel Inqulr,/ Contract Payment* Fund Drivee Mail Order Selling MaihWell Returnelopes are available ia the following colored papers: White Mail-Well and Pink, Green and Golden Autumn in Glowtone Stock. Maib Well envelopes for your every busness need THE JOURNAL / 128 Juveni00 Cases in First Six Months The Mason County Juvenile Pro- balion Office handled 128 cases during the first Mx months of the 3"ear, Probation Officer Marvin ChJistensep said in a recent re- port. Of lhese. 77 wore for delinquen- cies. 28 for dependencies and 23 for traffic violalions. The 77 delinquencies included 67 boys and 10 girls. Bm'glary was 1he most frequent offense for which the young peo- ple were referred to the proba- tion office, with 23 boys referred for that reason. Theft followed in frequency with 20 boys and one girl referred with liquor violations third with 18 boys and three girl for that offense. Two boys and one girl were referred for attto theft and three girls for sex of- fenses. THE 16-YEAR-OLDS were the most frequent among those hand- led by the probation office with 25. Following were 20 15-year-- olds; 13 14-year-olds; 10 17-year- olds and one eight-year-c, ld. Referrals came most frequently from the M:aso, County Sheriff's office and the Shelton Police De- partment which each referred 30 3oungsters to the probation office. Of the 77 delinquents. 43 were from homes with both parents present: 18 were from homes in which there was one stel>parent; 10 were from homes with one par- ent present and six were living b foster homes m. uilder some other arrangement. Twenty-five of the cases were dismissed with warnings; 22 were placed under the unofficial super- vision of the probation officer and 11 were handled by court action resulting in eommittment or of- ticial supervision of tile probation officer. One was committed to Rai- nier School. two to tile Bureau of Juvenile Rehabilitation and one to the Faith Home for Unwed Mothers. For 10 of the yotmgsters it was a repeat referral to the probation officer. OF THE 28 dependency refer- rals. 20 were boys and eight girls with most of the referrals coin- ing from the State Department of Public Assistance. Reasons for the eferrals included lack of ade- quate care. invesligation of abuse, unable to adjult, conditions mjur- ious to morals and adoption. The two most frequent disposi- lions of these cases were unoffie ial supervision by the probation officer and official court action in 10 eases, with either the probation officer or the State Department of Public Assistance supervising them as wards of tile court Christensen commented that two outstanding problems which ap- t;ear in the county are handling of liquor violations by minors and juveniles driving without an oper- ator's license. , "It appears," he said. "that beer ix too readily available to the juveniles and that the parents are not sufficiently concerned to do anything about it'' POLICF, COURT On the docket in Shelton Police Rayoni00 To Expand Vancouver, B.O. Plant NE'vV YORK Speciall .... Grow- ink world marleta for chemical celhflose and papermaking pulps plus a healthy rebound in rayon, a major cellulose-based product, are among tbe reasons behind Rayonier Incorparated's newly in- itiated eaoital investments prog- ram involving more than $62,000,- 000 slated for campletion in late 1965: The announcement was lnade at a meeting of the New York Soc- iety of security Analysts here to- day by Russell F. Erickson, The Celhflose Firm's President and Chief Executive officer. He con- firmed an hour-earlier repoVc from Rayonier Canada Limited. the firm's Canadian subsidiary head- quartered at Vancouver, B.C., that a new bleached sulfate paper-ma- king pulp mill with an atonal ca- pacity of 100.000 tons would be constructed adjacent to a mill completed there in 1961. Rayonier's total annual capacity /or all types and grades of pulp will exceed one million tons when the new program is completed, Er- ickson asserted. DtMlinff the big investment program's objectiv and areas where it will apply (E. G., Mann- facturing, Logging), the Rayon- i President revealed that its fin- ancing will be entirely from "Funds generated within the Com- pany". He observed that the first Wood- fibre Unit "Has been very suc- cessful, producing new. high-qual- ity pulp gi'ades Which have gNihed acceptance throughout the world". Mr. Erickson indicated that the new mill will make available in- .creased tonnage of chemical cellu- lose since certain types of paper- .makers' plugs now produced at other company mills can be trans- ferred to the new Woodfibre fa- cilities. The British Columbia site is ad- vantageously located to serve both domestic and world markets, and is Iri an excellent position for wood supply. Owls Know Wliere To Find Oaterpiflars After watching four owls in operation Monday night, a local couple have prnbably concluded that the "wise old owl" is really a pretty sharp bird. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Allen of Little Skookum Bay returned home about midnight Monday night and sitting on the front step of their home were four owls get- ting their fill of caterpillars by waiting for the insects to come to them The birds were around the Al- len's porch light which was' at- tracting the insects. Maybe tile people who al spray- mg acres of forests to get rid of the caterpillars ought to investi- gate the possibility of working to increase the ow . population. ON HONOIg ROLL Two Shelton students, Catherine Drebick and Carolyn. Edwards. wei'e on the spring quarter honor roll at Central Washington State College, Ellenshurg. Court Monday night before Judge FOR RENT -- Furnished erie bedroom Rolls Halbert were AI Berg, drunk house available immediately. Easy and disorderly, $25 forfeit; Fran- walking distance to Mills and buS- cis H. Patterson. drunk in public, loess center. Phone 426-6331. 7/25 tfn $10 forfeit: Cora V. Chapos. drunk in public, $25 farfeit; Russell Rod- 194-8--bHR'SLER--4idrT-s-di{hT;-&-h. gers. drunk in public, $10 fine; new rubber, make offer. Fair eondi- Steve Bliner. fnrnishing liquor to tion. 123 Birch. Phone 426-6633. minors. 30 days in jail, snspended. $7/25 8/8 NEW? WHAT DO YOU HAVE FOR SALE? POTENTIAL BUYERS DO BUSINESS WITH YOU? way for everyone to know about your business is for YOU to tell Story. If you want your prospects to know.., if you want to give your special meaning., excitement., interest., it means taking ad- of every opportunity to tell people what you can do for them. ADVERTISING IS THE ANSWER IN THE Reunion At Island Lake Honors Meeks In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Na- ey Meeks of Hawthorne, Calif., a potluck dinner was held last Thursday evening at Hootin' Hol- ler, the camp on. spot of Mr. ana Mrs. Orin Parks. Attending the reunion from Shelton were Mr. and Mrs. Har- old Chase. Mrs. Minty Ahern, Mrs. Mabel Johnson Mrs. Etta Rector, Mrs. A. H. Goodwin and son. Bruce. and Mr. and Mrs. Mort Mtmson and their two children. Unable to attend was Elizabeth Butler of Shelton. Out of town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Loren Meeks and their 'five children from Port Orchard and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Breitspree- ker from Puyallup. Baptisl Plan Youth Camp At Black Lake On Aug. 5, Jnnior boys and girls will be arriving at the Black Lake Conference Grounds, Rt. 8, Box 253, Olympia, for one week of Bi- ble Camp under the sponsorship of the Conservativo Baptist churches of the Northwest area. The camp theme for this year will be "With Christ at the Lake." key. Alfred D. Sandoval, Shelton Baptist church, will be the Camp Director, and key. XVesley Gain, Hoodsport Community church, will be the Assistant Director. Dr. Marion Flint, Tacoma Bethesda Church, will "oe-the Camp Pastor, and Miss Phyllis Clatthrbuck. mis- sionary to Brazil. will be the Mis- sionary speaker. The junior campers will plan to arrive in camp around 1 pan. Mon- day, in order to register and be assigned their living quarters and class schednles for the week. A program has been planned for them that will fill every moment of their day with something worth- while. There will be Bible classes, missionary talks, spee{al activitieS, recreation, skits, talent exhibi- tions, quizzes, singing, hiking, swimming, fellow, ship at the snack -bar and evening inspirational mes- sages. All recreation and outdoor activities will be fully supervised. The cost is $1"1 for the entire week, and this includes insurance while the youngster is in camp. All boys and girls planting to attend this camp must remember that the deadline for registration is July 28. Hoodsnort Yeu00h To Slarl Theology Studies Michael Kelly Gwinn. Hoodsport, has been notified by officials of Multnomah School of the Bible. Portland, Ore., that his applica- tion for admission for the fall se- mester has been accepted. He will era'ell in coursework leading to a Bachelor of Theology degree. Gwinn graduated from Frank- lin high school in Portland and has completed two and a half years at Portland State College. He is a member of Hood Canal Community Churcb Rev. resley H. Gain, pastor, Marriage Licenses Applying for marriage licenses at the Mason County Auditor's off- ice this past week were: Fred A. Valentine. 25, Moelips, and Euniee E. LaPlant. 24, Ho- quiam. SOCIAL EVENTS Boylans Home From Extended Vacation Friends of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Boylan, Shelton, recently welcom- ed them home from an extended vacation to visit their daughter and son-in-law in Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. Boylan left Shel- ton April 2 on a trip that took tbent to the extreme southeastern tip of the United States, Key West, Fla. The Boylans started their trip to visit their daughter Frances. She is married to Colonel Jcne E. Mills United Stato.s Army, who is currently stationed at Fort Stew- art, Ga.. as the Executive officer of the United States Armor and Artillery Firing Center. The Boy- lans traveled by train to Savannah, Ga.. where they were met by Col, and Mrs. Mills. Col. and Mrs. Mills then joined them on a car tp through Flor- ida. They visited the site of the first settlement in the U.S. at St: Augustine, Fla.: Palm Beach, the scenic highway to Key West and the spectacular water show at Cypress Gardens. The Boylans report they were impressed by the famous southern hospitality, and genume warmth and friendliness of the people in Georgia. AlthouR'h, the beautiful azaleas in Savannah were nearing the end of their blooming season, t:hey were still a magnificent sight. as was the Sanish moss that graceftflly drapes the huge oak trees. The Boylans report that the weather was ideal in Georgia and have a beautiful tan to prove it. After leaving Fort Stewart the Boylans travelled to Ardsley, N.Y. to visit Mr. Boylan's sister. Mr. and lrs. Dale Hick, Tum- water, a boy, July 23. Mr..and Mrs. William G. Potter, 1119 Franklin. a girl, July 24. Today, Thursday, July 25 Rotary Club hmcheon, noon Ming Tree Cafe. Junior Legion baseball team vs. Skokamish 6 p.m., Loop Field. Friday, July 26 Rub: Rebekah Lodge 8 p.nl., LO.O.F. hall. Salurday July 27 Driver's license examhler, 10 a. m. to,5 p.m., police station. Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter Day Saints bake sale, 9:30 a.m. Sears and Roebuck Co. Salty Sashayers square dance. 8:30 p.nt.. Memorial hall; business meeting, 7:30 p.m. Scholarship Fnnd ,Raising dance, Matlock Grange Hall. Sunday, July 28 Shelton chm-ches invite you t@ attend the clurch of your choice. Mason County Pioneer Picnic. 11 a.m.. Kneelmd Park. Kiwanis breakfast, 6:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Kneeland Park. Mary M. Knight Ahmmi Asso- ciation picnic, 1 p.m., Potlatch State park. Amaranth Canal Court picnic, noon, home of Mrs. Tom Turner. IIonday. July 29 County commission's meeting, 10 a.m., courthouse. Tuesday, July ,q0 Kiwanis Club hmeheon, noon, Memorial Hall. City commission's meeting, 8 p.m., city hail. Wednesda3; July 31 Driver's lieense examiner. 10 a m. to 5 p.m., police station. Tlmrsd-w, A ugtst 1 Rotary club hmcheon, noon. Ming Tree Cafe. Navy Mothers' Cluh, 8 p.m, Me- morial Hall. RETURN FRO]I TRIP Mr. and Mrs. T. Tough of Island Lake returned last Thursday from Sebastopol. Calif.. where tliey at- tended tle 50th wedding annivers- ary of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tough. They spent one day visiting Mrs. Tough's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Francisco in San Francisco. On the way home they were joined by their niece and family. Mr. and Mrs. L. Newton in Forest Grove, Ore. CHILDREN'S PLAYWEAR PER GARMENT-- SleO0 Ladies' Clearance Rack Includes DRESSES SPORTSWEAR BLOUSES THE LITTLE & BIG SHOPPE 122 W. COTA PH. 426-4266 John Deere 1010 Crawler dozer with Cares C12 winch and Cabeo top, 650 hrs ..................... $6500. 1010 Crawler Loader, complete re- build ........................................ $6500. OC3 w/loader and forks .... $2100 OC9 w/dozer. 700 hrs ......... $6000. 933 Cat w/bucket winch, forks $7000. 420 J.D. w/Shawnee loader -.$2500. T-9' dozer with winch ........ $3000. At Olsen Furniture You can own this beautiful new Convertible- Sofa for only D-4 dozer With winch ........ $3000. Twenty other tractors to choose from. be. sure of Comfort-be-sure of Quality with, t s mod rn 1618 E. Main St. Puyallup Ph. TH 5-6688 Sl99 TI00$ OF THE Computed for Hood Canal Ookland Bay Udes"  1 hr. and rain. later arid pltm 3.0 ft. Friday, July 26 FIigh .............. 9"19 a.m. 7.5 ft Low .............. 4:07 a.m. 3.7 ft. High .............. 10:25 p.m. 10.4 ft. Low .............. R35 p.m. 1.5 ft. Saturday, July 27 High .............. 10:34 a.m. 7.0 ft. Low .............. 5:01 a.n. 3.1 ft. High .............. :l 1 "00 p.m. 10.0 ft. Low .............. 4:22 pan. 2.9 ft. Stmday, ;Iuly 28 High .............. 12.:04 a.m. 6,9 ft. Low .............. 5:56 a.m. 2.4 ft. High .............. 11:36 p.m. 9.6 ft. Low .............. 5:18 p.m. 4.2 ft. Monday, July 29 Low .............. 6:50 a.m, 1.7 ft. High .............. 1:40 p.m. 7.3 ft. Low .............. 6:23 p.m. 5.3 ft. Tuesday, July 80 High .............. 0:14 a.m, 9.3 ft. Low .............. 7:42 a.m. 0.9 ft. High .............. 3:02 p.m. 8,0 ft. Low .............. 7:36 p.m. 6.1 ft. Wednesday, July 31 High .............. 0:55 a.m. 9.0 ft. Low .............. 8:al .m. 0.2 ft. High .............. 4:05 p.m. 8.7 ft. Low .............. 8:47 p.m, 6,6 ft, lhurdy, Aug. 1 High .............. 1:39 a.m. 8.9 ft. Low .............. 9:15 a.m. -0.1 ft. High .............. 4:52 p.m. 9.5 ft. Low .............. 9:47 a.n. 6.7fk I I I I I in your choice of new decorator colors 328 Cots St. Olsen Furniture Co. 426-4702