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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 8, 1964     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 8, 1964
 

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i I, Percy M Pio 6017 S.E. 86th Ave portland, Ore @ be Hew- Oliver Ingersoll County Super- 1, on the ballot. ballots in the received for Stanbery assured of the ballot when race by the primary. recount of the last week after the two court- in the lead by error discover- returns from changed this to for Ingersoll. had shown Ing- L9 votes. will be Court vacated by the Clif- attorney in md Ingersoll is a Olympia. Union, to the OLIVER INGERSOLL second judgeship in the two-coun- ty court. The vote recount showed Mason County voters giving Foster 707 votes to 577 for Ingersoll. In Thur- ston County, the recount total was 3 693 for Foster and 3,843 for In- gersoll. Iy MELL ] Kathy Mell, a Mason county !4-H'er with a nlillion-dollar grin, is VCashington's 1964 4-H DailT Foods Demonstration champion. Kathy won the title at the State 4-H Fair with an ilhlstrated talk entitled: "Milk, the Near-Perfect Food." city govern- County will 'a observance of is recognized In her talk she described the different sources of milk the world around-'-from registered dairy breeds to water buffalo. She then proceeded to spell out the nutri- tive value of milk regardless of the source, and the comparative ~ ~ food value of various milk pro- . ':; ducts. Kathy's award is a wristwatch and a chance to compete fro" a re- gional trip to the National 4-H Congress in Cllicago in Novem- ber. Kathy is 17 and has been a 4-H member for seven years. S]le is the danghter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Mell and is a scnior in Shelton High School. IN SUMMING up the value of seven years of 4-H work, Kathy ', ~id "4-I~ has talfght me the basic ~k.ills in sewing, cooking, garden- ing, and leadership . also self confidence, how to meet disap- pointments, how to become more organized, and how to budget my time and money." A junior 4-H leader for the past two years, Kathy said the exper- ience in explaining techniques and teaching new skills to y(mngm members llas helped her choose a career. She plans to be a teacher. Mason County Kathy and her fellow 4-H'ers Hall and bare an impressive record of corn- will be munity service. They make tray favors for hospital patients; baby- lent offices dosit at PTA meetings; make cup- There will cakes for nursing home patients; services. \ and assist with such community functions as the Southside School 11 falls on Sun- Carnival, and May Day Festival. )n Monday by it. Other Mason County particip- t observe thepants in the State 4-H Fair were: will not be BLUE RIBBONS: Barney Lam- bert, demonstration; Ton] Trotzer, demonstration, and Aleca Ruddell, demonstration. RED RIBBONS: Sylvia sund and Bette Cowan, hlncheon prep- aration; Beth Crumb, Panla Wood, Terry Shrum and Rita Swearingen, clothing judging; Carolyn Auseth, food preservation; Colleen Shnlm, demonstration; Faye Fisher, David Miltenberger and Joe Brown, live- Stock judging; Diane Frank, dem- onstra.tion; Cheryl Chambers, Ruth What members Trotzer, Karen Smith and Shcilia of Corn- Hickson, food judging. the coming WHITE RIBBONS: Tom East- the program gard, civil defense and Judy Smith mere- demonstration. Timbers today. tart at 7 p.m. of the rest- suggest four hc considered be brought of funds av- the work, in and are general support act as Mas- er the program. Members evening classes registrations mxt few days jeopardy, I. class eds six more typing and in art, tag, and eight classes for this two for a ~Yone inter: )eve classes tel. at home at. He hopes Week on Hned. Clas- o'clock for a Week, for to them. / The Mason Cmmty Commission, at its budget hearing Monday af- ternoon, came up with a 1965 Cur- rent Expense budget balanced at $388,606.42. The budget was balanced through a revision of estimated re- venue upward and reduction in ex- penditure requests from various departments. The preliminary budget listed estimated receipts of $377,664.14 and expenditm'e requests of $396,- 198.47. The increase ill estimated re- ceipts came through more money from tax levy with conlpletion of the assessment rolls by the asses- sor's office and the addition of $2,000 in matching money from the state for the Juvenile Proba- tion office. The biggest increase was noted in the Sheriff's office budget which is up $9,903 from this year. The additional money is taken up in funds for an additional deputy and increases ill salary for em- ployees of the department. BUDGETS FOR other depart- ments were at about the same figure as in the preliminary bud- get, reflecting slight increases in most over the 1964 budgets. The budget provides salary in- crcases of from $10 to $15 a month for most of the employees in the court house. A county road department bud- get of $684,440 was approved, the budget provides $54,750 for over- head and administration, $376,440 for maintenance and $253,250 for construction. It was pointed out at. the bud- get hearing that the county con- tribution to the Civil Defense bud- get $10,800 would be $5,000, with the rest coming in state and fed- eral matching funds. It was also pointed out that the county contributes $4,000 to the County F,air budget of $14,510, with the rest coming from state funds and receipts frdm the fair. The budget hearing was attend- ed by various county elected of- ficials, intm'ested in the budget for' their departments. The local Anlerican Field Stow- ices Chapter Tuesday night took preliminary steps toward possibly sending a student from here to some European country during the 1965-66 school yea.r. ...... The chapter, which has its first foreign student. Marit Vaula of Norway, attending Shelton High School this year, is now cligible to submit applications to send a local student abroad uuder the auspices of AFS. The chapter Tuesday night voted to name a conunittee to work with Mr. and Mrs. Marden Stroud, Am- ericans Abroad Coordinator for the local chapter, in the selection of applicants. TIlE CIIAPTER will be able to submit the names of four students to the New York office of r~FS where selection of those to partic.. ipate is made. The selection must be made and i subnlitted to the New York office :by Nov. 15. To be eligible, tile student must be a jm~ior in high school this year, 16 years old or older, and have had at least two years of a foreign language. Applications will be made avail- able through the high school. At a chapter meeting last week, it was reported the chapter had something over $300 to cover inci- dental ~.xpenses~' of having Marit herc and ,as a start on tile prog- ram for next year. Honlc Selection Chairman An- drew Beclik maid that local famili- lies who" might be interested in having a foreign student in their Ilonle during the coming year should begin thinking about it now, and, if they had ally qUCSo tions could contact him. Formal applications for the "fa- rallies" will come out later. 78th YEAR--No. 41 Ent,~red ,,s sccon,i class matter at the post omce at Shelton, Washington, 10 Cents per Copy under Act of March 8, 1879. Published weeldy at 227 West Cola. Thursday, October 8, 1964 Published in "C ,ristmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington 22 Pages -- 3 Sections Q $ i~ > SIGN GUEST BOOK--Scenes such as this were repeated over and over again last week during the open house at the Washing- ton Corrections Center as guests lined up to sign the guest book. To Two nlcn for the Reception Cell- "'"r~:":':i';" ................ "::'::,~'"~"r' ................................ ter part of the Washington Cur- rections Center have been named to tile staff. Cornelia Molenaa.r, 31, .!19~ be~bll l]a~cd Corrections"Centcr Recep- tion Center Supervisor. He will be in ellarge of the pl'ogram of re- ceiving, diagnosing and classifying all male felons sent to the Center. Molenaar is a native of M:lnne- sota, but has lived most of his life in Washington. He attended Calvin College, Grand Rapids, Mich., and has BA and MA de- grees in Sociology from the Uni- vcrsity of Washington. He has been active in working witl~ mentally retarded and handi- capped persons since his junior year in high school. Molenaar conics to the Correc- tions Center from the State Re- formatory at Monroe where he has served as a sociologist, institution counsellor and reception and guid- ance supervisor. His \rife, Kay, anti tllrec child- rcn will join him here in the next few weeks. NAMEB~ AS an Institutional Counsellor at the Reception Cen- ter is Devitt Barnett, 31, who comes to the Center from the Mis- sion Creek Youth Forest Camp at Belfair where he has been the past four Years working as a youth counsellor. Barnett is a native of Washiiag- ton and holds a BA degree from SL. Martin's College in Olympia in personnel management and indus- trial relations. Since his gradua- tion from college, he has worked mostly in the field of sociology ) :,:;:: : :: CORNELIS MOLENAAR His wife and two sons will re- main ill tile Belfair area until housing is located here.. Molenaar and Barnett are the first two staff members named for the classification and treatment portion of the Center program. The reception center, in which they will be working, will be the first part of the center to go into o~eration. It is anticipated that the first inmates committed by the courts will arrive here somctimc in Feb- and psychology. / ~!~;i~i:, : ~. i~i~ /~ ......... ~: ,2 :, :: ............... ;]_12 ................ : ,:.:...; .,,,:::.:: i, :k Some 11,100 signed the register during the five-day open house which followed the dedication of the new facility Sept. 29. lDeposition Slate Relt. (lharles Savage nl~l,dc tla, following statement to the Journal this week in res- ponse i~) tim story carried ill last week's paper on the affidavits aiitl H(~l)li~il;to~l$' filed fit ~e, olu*t in h|s litx~i suit against; seve~ral Ma- son Guuni:y residents: ........ -7------ Savage said, "Now you can plainly see, it7 you read the Journal last wecR and saw tile smear stuff against me, just why I had l.o file cha.rges for libel in the Inst place. Thc~e people }:ave been conduct- ing tt sneaky, whispering, smear campaign .against mc ever since the people elected me as State Representative instead of electing Mr. Ritner two years ago. "The Ritners, Harry Ehnhmd and ,lohn W. Bmmett should not have been mad at me, they should get mad at tile people, after all. they a.re the ones who did not re- elect Mr. Ritncr. . "It is difficult 1.o answer or eou II tera.ct a whi;q)ering, slnpar eampaigu unless you call first smoke them out into tlle open and that. is what I did by filing the libel suit. Referring to the affida- vits filed in court, these peaple have resorted to quasi-legal trick- (:ry in order to get false and in- jurious material against mc into the press. "THEY MUST think the people are awful dumb if they could elect me time after tinle for 26 years and worR wii.h me ill 20 or so dif- ferent cmnmunity, civic and fra- lernal erganizntions aald not kllow that I am a loyal, patriotic and at least somewhat hellcat politic- ian who will figl~t everything that "I believe tile people know nle well enough and have enough con- fidencc in my integrity and hen- esty that they are going to be- lieve me when I say that those af-: fidavt~s and the Fteese depos~taon are absolutely false. These false documents have been promoted for tile sole purpose of trying to link me with Con~muiiism aild I think ~he peeple will believe me before Ilwy will accept as true the state- ments of some individuals who could not function within either !one of the two major parties. "I don't believe very many thinking people are going t0 be fooled by this kind of smear tac- Colltintled 0n Pato~ 2 By RUTH KOENIG Having discussed the voter reg- istration work of tiffs past sunl- mer in Mississippi, I would now like to describe the other two as- )ects of tile project: the freedom schools and the community cen- ters. It was in these two areas that lr was most involved during the montl I spent in Holly Springs, Miss. Original plans called for the freedom schools to'accomodate on- ly high school age youngsters and adults. With response from all age groups, and vohmteer "teachers" available, the prgram was expand- ded to inchlde all ages. In Holly Springs, where two houses had been leased for the project's office Visitors, visitors, visitors, some 11,100 of then] inspected the new Washington Corrections Center here during the open house last week, The crowds began looking over the faciIities right after the dedi- cation ceremony Sept. 29 and con- tinued through the rest of the week during the "open house" which concluded Smlday. Sunday was the biggest day, with 6,037 persons signing the guest registers according to Supt. Ernest Timpani. A STEADY stream of cars pour- ed into the new institution Sunday afternoon, overflowing the park- ing lots at the administration buil- ding end of the compound and sending some down to the other end to park in parking areas near the power plant and warehouse. ' Timpani said the crowds con- ducted themselves well and that despite the large numbers, there was no breakage and little diffi- culty. He said he received a lot of com- ments on the new facility, all of then] favorable, Timpani said the first inmates who will be transfem'ed here from Monroe and Walla Walla are being selected now and will be probably the end of this month or the first of next month. There is still some staff tn~in- iffg to be done, he said and it will take some time to get the facili- ties cleaned up and chccked out after the ()pen hotlse. Randall Crarnlpton, 23, Allyn, was killed Oct. 3 in a head-on automobile collision near Jackson, Calif. Crampton was one of six passen- gers in a car driven by Jim A. Griffey, 17, Allyn, all mnployees of the Douglas Fit' Christmas Tree Co. of Shelt~m. The car, driven by Griffey, col- lided h~ad~on,~ith one d~vell by , William E. Brighan~, 46i R~Ver- bank, Ca.lif. Brigham vJas also killed in the crash. The other six persons ,in the Griffey car were all hospitalized in, Amador County Hospital, Jackson. None were injured critieally, CaN ifornia offkmrs reported. The hospitalized included Rich- ard Walker, 18 and Walter T. Chapman, 19, Shelton; Wa3me G. O~osswhite, 19, Union; Bill E. Shelby, 24, and Griffey, Allyn, .and Cliffmxl J. Tcvogh, 18, Evans. front project centers througllout the state. ADULTS ~VEI{E primarily in- terested in classes which stressed the voter registration process and citizenship. Some, who were weak in writing and reading skills, wm~ given help ill these areas. After the freedom school il~ Hol- Springs had been functioning ~Yor about two weeks some individ- uals in nearby Benton Cmmty ex- pressed a desire to have such a, school. We soon found a small church in which we were allowed to hold the classes. Sixty-seven people came the first day and a regular attendance of 90 was quickly reached. About half of this number were adn]ts and we were ruary, 1965. looks like a rattlesnake. HOSPITAL PLAN--Shown above is an Architects' sketch of a p,roposcd hospital for the Shelton-Mason county area. This sketch is based upon the studies done s,o far by the architectural firm of Maloney, Herrington, Freesz and Luna, h soring of 1963 by the A,I.A,, of Seattle. The Maloney firm was retained in t c joint boards of Directors of the Clinic H,ospital and the Shelton G~ncral Hos- pital. The building ahown in the =ketoh rcfl t urrcnt thinking of the architects on a hospital tailored to meet the present and projected needs of the entire area. This type of plan facilitates expansion on both the horizontal level and the verticle level. V,oters in th' Nov. 3 general election will de- cide whether or not the Hospital District will bc formed. A bond issue to raise funds for a new hospital would be ;put to the ,~oters at a later date. and freedom school, a. g~'oup ef about 100 gathered by 8 a.m. each morning to begin a day of classes. For prc-school aged children the program consisted mainly of stoW telling and games. Those of elementary scllool age were given lessons in spelling, arithmetic and reading. High school youngsters availed then]- selves of a program desigmed to give them all understanding of Ne- gro history. It was most interest- ing for them to learn about some of the Negroes who have become famous, especially since such sub- jccts are never discussed in their schools. Daring the afternoons a wide wlriety of classes were of- fered including automobile mech- anics, French, guitar lessons, art and creative writing. The group invoh,ed in the latter cla~s took on the task of constructing and presenting a play based on the death of Negro civil rights leader, Medgar Evers. They presented this on several occasions and, notably~ before thc high school mock state political conventiml, which was at- tended by high school youngsters especially proud of one 70-year-old man who was eager to lean~ th(: workings of our govenlment and prepare for taking [he voter reg- istration test.. Throughout tl~e state the free- dora school p~)grams flourished Colltillll(~d on Page 2 S=ho~ls To Have No Olasses Oct. 16 There will be no classes in the. Sllelton Sch(xfl district Oct. :16 because of a series of teacher meetings scheduled for Oct. 16 and 17. A nunlber of the teachers will a.ttend the various in-service meet- ings held throughout the state, sponsored by the Washington State Superintendents' Association. Teachers can eilher attend one of tlie nleetings or work on their own individual class work plan. Meetings on various subject~ have been scheduled in Cheney, Taconla, Yakima, Seattle, Spo- ,kane, Salem, Ore,, Vancouver, Centralia, ttighline and Kelso. I I II I IIIII