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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
January 21, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 21, 1971
 

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ine iny YATES TINE - Mabel Friday at the ,'neral Hospital after e IS trade places with them for all the tea in China. For through it all with our wood furnace, fireplace and wood cookstove we were as a severe stroke on snug and cozy and warm as the ~Day. July 27 of this The A1 Nagels packed up and ~ould have proverbial 'bug in a rug'!! been 87 bid their new mobile home a fond nWoodriver, Neb., she adieu until such time as they resident of that state could once again warm their "~"~rt weeks for it was at ha m e, and moved in with ~age Chat'her folks, theAlberta s sister, Marge and Spike ~oved to Washington. Hliboki in town. ~lived at Allyn and later The Andy Anderson family P Tacoma where her who are renting the apartments at Ins employed in the the Marina ran across for coffee ~gging industry in the to warm up around the Nesses ~n the area around heater until they got their camper ~as covered with virgin back out of Martin Goetsches i repair shop. Then they invited s first married in 1900 Ted and Elsie over for a hot be son, David. And this chicken dinner. ~ber marked 20 years lad her second husband, ~een wed. They moved !truer Will Gillette home ~ago last March. That and they replaced it home. only son, David died years ago of a long In 1959 he had and Mabel a Doberman named Cola. The pet she was just as as anyone else and to even think ~a st year Cola was called boneyard in the sky couple with a mighty lives. past year or so Mabel down just a bit as she feel quite up to par resight wasn't as good as been. at 84 Mabel was still az brush in the woods, exercise and simply enjoyed being next to Le could outwork any of ,bars 20 years younger. gardening especially her raspberries and as well as flowers. esight caused her to give af her favorite hobbies, ust recently. was a sweet, dear lo was loved by all who And we are all going to much. And our very goes out to her Nels, her next who were also and uncle, Sid and Mary igard and her two ~ghters and their families '!~er Nature in one of her ~ds, was dealing the cards )k, she started out on ~ta week ago with a light 'iowfall,~ ~. that graduall'y t mt stronger on Monday. and Wednesday were the same with the white lag up quite deep in some |ut Wednesday night the geatherman promised a for Thursday. And for zrs things were looking he rains began although the younger generation in agreement with that! about 6 p.m. there was unforseen change in store area as a heavy wet snow ~to come falling down ~our ears and bringing a ~are of debris with it all ~the night. most Islanders things got ~lack between 9:30 and 10 ~ursday night. The next ;~e of the braver souls ~ed out to survey the ~which was quite extensive '~Y from the Bridge Up to t- ~ing from the news from the rest of the County rere pretty much the same and the residents made :ion as best they could for ltion _ however, long that F,, ~nty crews got bus'y ; trees, limbs, branches, roken light poles from roads so travelers could 3ugh. And bouquets to fellows that went the Island with axes and clearing side roads, drives and taking as much off the power lines as .~. For. every little bit the didn't have to do it possible to restore ne's favorite commodity, that much sooner. first thoughts went to with all electric especially the folks in names. After contacting them we came to a very COnclusion _ we wouldn't famous brand of roof coating at - t'rices. Free brushes. Freight -- shipped tely. Write for and prices: Metal Products P.O. Box 452 tsh. 98531 The Brignones toughed it out with no heat and only a two burner kerosene stove to cook on. Pete's saddest regret was that they lost 16 of their 20 tropical fish that just weren't acclimated. Down this way Doris and Wilbur Jacobson moved into the camper trailer and were quite comfortable. And the family that must set some kind of record here on the Island for the most moves, the three generations of Rigney's were at it again. Ethel and Jack and Ben all moved back over to Ben's house where Jack Jr. and his wife had been living and they moved into their camper. Monday morning they made the same switch only in reverse! Lucille and Johnnie Johnson moved into the addition they built along side their mobile home which had a Franklin stove and kept quite warm and comfortable, but were grounded until the snow melted without snow tires or chains. Dot Smith also another all electric mobile home dweller moved across the road and kept Helen Lammer company until power was restored. The Dale Hinchcliff family also managed quite well. They simply moved over to a house the family owns in the Agate area. Over there the electricity was a bit spasmodic, but th~ was more than Island residents could boast. The Jim Olds and Martin Goetsch families, created a bit of envy with their fancy electric lights - via their own generators! Sunday the Otis Dwyer family came over to visit the Glenn Yates and lent a hand getting a load of firewood. Later they invited us over to their Pioneer home where they really cleaned us - four baths and even the dirty dishes from lunch. And while things were falling overhead around the Island we down this way on the Spencer Cove road had a little different experience. A big magnificent maple tree toppled over under the weight of the heavy wet white goop, rots and all taking half of the road in the process. There was just enough room to hug the bank and squeeze by the cavity with a car. When the three residents down this way sent an SOS to the Civil Defense Air Patrol to give our freezers a shot in the arm we crossed our fingers hoping they wouldn't have too large of a truck FROM l PARKINSON'S DISEASE Research on Parkinson's Disease is news these days. Named for Dr. James Parkinson who first described it, the disease affects muscle movements, sometimes even those controlling speech, although intellect is unaffected. In the nearly 150 years since Dr. Parkinson made his observations, the cause of the disease had not been pinpointed. But about 10 years ago, a medical researcher discovered that the brains of Parkinsonian Patients were deficient or lacking in a naturally-occurring body substance called dopamine. It seemed, then, that dopamine must play Some role in transmitting the nerve impulses which control muscular movement. Based on that research, experimental drug compounds have been developed which seem to hold great promise for many sufferers of Parkinsonism. If and when these experimental compounds become available as regular prescription pharmaceuticals, you can be sure that Your community pharmacist will have them in stock almost overnight. For, unlike many products, all prescription pharmaceuticals must be -- and are -- readily available, regardless of the size of the community. Nell's Pharmacy Emergency Ph. 426-2165 Fifth & Franklin St.--426-3327 Open Daily 9:30 to 7:30 Saturdays -- 9:30 to 6:00 ea er to get past the four to five foot hole. And speaking of those wonderful men and cadets who incidently came down from Tacoma the many Islanders whom they aided are indebted beyond words for saving a whale of a lot of food for us. While they didn't get to everyone they covered as many people as possible working Saturday and Sunday and a good share of Saturday night with four or five units. Unfortunately, we only got the name of one of the units, the one that came here, Mr. H. Lawrence and the four cadets with him. But we are equally grateful to each and every one of those fellows that donated their time and equipment to lend a very much appreciated helping hand. As we passed the Gilber's Cove Inn several times during the outage we noted that different Islanders had gathered there to compare notes about how friends and neighbors were getting along and to warm up and have something hot to eat that wasn't warmed over a candle. By Sunday afternoon when the PUD crews arrived on the Island they were sure a sight for sore eyes to the residents. (Continued from last week) The Stan Yates gathered all their belongings and moved over to the home at Phillips Lake they have been spending most of the last several months working on. Having purchased their son, Glenn's mobile home they built an addition and car port and enclosed the whole works into a very cozy home. As the Yates were getting their gear loaded to move off the Island the Chuck Bridges family was getting their belongings boxed and loaded into a truck ready to rent the former Yates home from its new owners, the ttoldens from Seattle. Harold and Betty Seibring former caretakers of the Marina arrived from their home in California and announced to Ted and Elsie they were prepared to store-sit for a week or so if they wanted to get away for awhile. It also proved to be a good way to visit with old friends when they dropped in at the Marina for a few groceries or gas. Several Islanders make trips. The Jim McAuliffes had a very wonderful trip through the mountain states that took almost a months time. Helen Lammers had a marvelous trip over to the ttawaiian Islands. ttelen Olson was also away, but not quite so far and for a very different reason than the ones just mentioned. She went east of the mountains to lend a helping hand for the arrival of a new granddaughter. Also away for about a month were Wayne and Beula Browning. Their ventures took them down into California for some visiting with a son and old friends. They went as far south as San Diego. NOVEMBER: Two families switch homes. The Bert Campbells move to Spencer Lake and take over ownership of the Gibler's Cove Inn, while the Dale Hinchcliff family of 14 moved into the home that formerly belonged to Helen and Gunner Johnson Also moving to the Island as permanent residents was the AI Nagel family of five. They have a new mobile home located just below John and Alice Budd. John and Cleta Niemi report having an especially marvelous trip to their British Columbia property at Anaheim Lake. ttighlights included a number of beautiful plane sightseeing trips. Freezing weather minus snow is a rare occurance the natives really relish and this was one of those rare years. DECEMBER: Sewards accidently located old friends they hadn't seen in 35 years. At and Gladys Anderson, unbeknown to the Sewards until recently, have a Hobby Shop on Cota Street in Shelton specializing in items for Rock Hounds! The State's First Lady, Nancy Evans visits the Harstine Art Gallery owned by Pat and John Dunlap to do some of her Christmas shopping. She was accompanied by former Islander, Helen Johnson, who is now the head housekeeper for the Evans family. The Andy Anderson family returns to Island after two months and 8,000 miles. The trip took them through several states, stopping here and there at spots they found interesting to see more of the areas. Then they crossed the border into Mexico where they traveled much the same way, stopping to see more of areas they particularly found enjoyable. What a way to get your Geography lessons, hey boys? Two service men home for the Holidays. The Brignones had an especially nice Christmas and New Years with their youngest son, Larry home. Also home for the Holidays with his family was Jerry Hinchcliff. He'd just completed Navy boot camp at San Diego. Other new Islanders on a permanent basis include Bob and Elaine Ireland and their three youngsters who are building a new home next to her mother, Claire Wingert. The Irelands moved here the end of August. And although Chuck Bridges only had about 63% of his wife left by the end of this year he sure wasn't complaining one bit about the situation. In fact he's a very proud hubby, indeed, since Mirja shed between 80 and 90 pounds after she joined Weight Watcher Club in February ten months ago. And they both hope they never ever see that other 37% again. Mt. View Alliance Church Washington & "J" Sts. Sunday School .... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship .. 11:00 a.m. A.Y.F ............6:00 p.m. Evening Service .... 7:00 p.m. Prayer Hour (Wed.) . 7:30 p.m. EARL EVENS, Pastor INTELLECTUALS AT ATHENS REACTED TO THE GOSPEL On Mars Hill, Paul the apostle said : "HE (GOD) hath appointed a day in which HE will judge the world in righteousness as by THAT MAN (JESUS CHRIST) whom HE hath ordained; whereof HE hath given assurance unto all men, in that HE hath raised HIM from the dead". Acts 17:31 1. The judgement day is set. 2. The world (all unbelievers) will be in court. 3. The JUDGE is appointed. The Athenian intellectuals reacted : Some "mocked" Some said "We'll listen again" Some "believed" What's your reaction? Accept CHRIST as your SAVIOUR now. Then you will not face CHRIST as your JUDGE. JESUS said: "He that heareth MY word, and believeth on HIM that sent ME, hath everlasting life, and shall not come into condemnation; but is passed from death unto life". John 5:24 FIRST BAPTIST 5th & Cota ---Pastor Luckman 9:30 A,M .......Sunday School 11=00 A.M ........... worship KMAS 1280 kc 6:00 P.M.Evening Gospel Hour 7:15 P.M.Youth Meetings and "Afterglow" Wed. 7:00 P.M.. Prayer-Bible Your Public Utility District isa "non.profit" municipal cor- poration owned by the people of your county. PUD management is measured in terms of efficiency and their ability to keep electric rates down, yet provide for future ex- pansion of the system. You receive a benefit from each dollar paid to the PUD for electric service. The surplus after all the operating costs, including taxes, are paid, are not drained off as profits, but invested in the utility system to inorease your debt-free equity in your PUD. 000 I Part of every dollar you pay in electric bills is being used to increase your ownership. When your PUD "breaks even" you are gaining in three ways: (I) lower rates for your electric power; (2) a larger owner- ship equity; and (3) a more efficient utility for tomorrow to attract industry for more jobs and a healthy economy for your County. i| 1, pUO's break even, YOU keep the profit , Edwin Taylor, President Jack cole, Secretary Harold W. Parker, Vice President Jerry Samples, Manager FOURSQUARE CHURCH 910 E. Dearborn Lewis B. Wysong, Pastor "MISSING CHRISTIANS" -- 7:00 p.m. 50 Minute Sound Motion Picture 9:45 a.m .............................. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. "LIVING YOUR RELIGION" * Pastor speakinq 6:00 p.m. Youth Mtgs. 7:00 Wed. Bible Study COME * * * ALL ARE WELCOME United Methodist Church G and King Streets REV. HORACE H. MOUNTS, Minister Services: 9:00 a.m. & ] 1:O0 a.m. Church School begins at 9:30 a.m. U.M.Y. at 6:30 p.m. First Church of Christ, Scientist 302 Aider St., Shelton, Wash. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. -- Church 11:00 a.m. Wednesday evening testimony meetings 7:30 P.m. Reading room located in church. Reading room hours 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Mon. & Fri. Fishermen's Club P.U.D. AUDITORIUM -- 3rd & Cota From 9:15 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. every Sunday SUNDAY, JANUARY 24, 1971 Bible Study: LELAND WILKINSON, Minister Speaker: MISS HIROKO YOKOYAMA of Tokyo Faith Lutheran Church 7th and Franklin WORSHIP: 8:30and 11:00 a.m. CHURCH SCHOOL: 9:30 a.m. Christian Worship, Fellowship, Education, Service Kenneth Robinson, Pastor Phone 426-861 I of SHELTON CHURCHthe NAZARENE Located in Memorial Hall, 2nd and Franklin Lowell Keene, Pastor Phone 426-1298 Sunday School ........................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ........................ I I :00 a.m. Evening Service .......................... 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday .................. 7:30 p.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST LATTER DAY SAINTS Connection & 12th Sts. Phone 426-2805 Priesthood Meeting .............................. 9:15 a.m. Sunday School ................................. 11:00 a.m. Sacrament Meeting .............................. 5:00 p.m. MT. OLIVE LUTHERAN CHURCH MISSOURI SYNOD 206 E. Wyandotte EDWIN C. ZSCHOCHE, Pastor Sunday, January 24, 1971 Divine Service at 10:30 Sunday School and Bible Class at 9:15 Prof. Milton Riemer of P.L.U. will Conduct services during the month of January St. David's Church Fourth & Cedar, Shelton, Washington 8:00 A.M.-- Holy Communion 10:00 A.M.-- Family Service The Church is always open for meditation and prayer. NORTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH Phone 426-2488 123 W. C. St. at Olympic Hwy. Rev. Paul Butterfield Bible Study .................................... 9:45 a.m. Worship ............................... 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Midweek Service ........................... Tues., 7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Arcadia and Lake Boulevard ED CHAMBERLAIN, Minister Bible School ....... 9:45 a.m. Family Service ...... 7:30 p.m. Worship ...................................... 1 l:00a.m. Wednesday -- Bible Study and Prayer -- 7:30 p.m. Child Care Service Available at 11:00 Service SHELTON ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1521 Monroe St. Mason Younglund, Pastor Sunday School ............................. 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ........................... 11:00 a.m. Christ's Ambassadors ........................ 5:00 p.m. Evangelistic Service ......................... 6:00 p.m. Wednesday - Family Night .................... 7:00 p.m. REVIVALTIME, Sunday, KGDN ............... 3:00 p.m. I F e THE GLORY OF GOD Bah~'u'll~;h is the latest in the succession of Divine Menengers sent by God since the beginning of man's existence. He is the Promimd One of all religions. His Doming ushers in the Age of Fulfillment mentioned in all the proxies of the past. Bah;,'u'llah brings God's Plan for world peace, world justice and world unity. FOR INFORMATION: P.O.BOx 884, Shelton, Thursday, January 21, 1971 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Page 19