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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
February 7, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 7, 1963

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Page SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL -- Published in r'Christmasfown, U.g.A.", Shelton. Washington Thursday, t Five New Hembers Take Obligation At Mathck Grat00ge Meeting Friday By Dora Hearing MATLOCK.---Anyone wishing to register for the School Board elec- tion must do it by Feb. 10. as the books will be closed after that date The Matlock Precinct can - Obituaries - Former Skeltonian Called By Death Joseph Trainor. Kent, died February 4. 1963. in Kent at the age of 69. Mr. Trainor was bon in Shelton October 20, 1893 and spent his school years here. He served in World War I. The funeral service was held at the Catholic church in Kent. Wednesday. Interment was in a Seattle cemeteyy. Survivors include his wife. Josephine Trainor. Kent: 1 daugh- ter. Mrs. Julia Christensen. Ed- monds; 2 sons, Barney, address unknown and Joseph, Jr., Seat- tie; 8 grandchildren: 1 brother. Frank Trainor. Olympia. and 1 sister, Mrs. Edna Emmons. Olym- pia. Anna Satra, 73 Dies In Seattle Funeral services were held early this week for Mrs. Anna Satra, 73, for many years a Shelton rdsident, who died in a Ballard hospital (Seattle) last Saturday. 'She had lived in Parkland (Ta- comal for the past 20 years after she and her late husband, Melvin, moved from Shelton. Mr. Satra was an independent logger in this area for many years. The family home at Seventh and Cedar streets has just recently been razed. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. M. P. Beach of Marysville and Mrs. Ronald Dodds of Seat- tle; one son, Donald Satra, of Parkland, and eleven grandchil- dren and nine great-grandchildren. Graveside Service For Mrs, Grant A former Shelton resident of many years. Mrs. Beatrice rooi- say Grant. passed away Febnmry 1. 1963. at Redding, Calif. Mrs. Grant lived in Mason county from 1918 until she moved to Califmqia in 1946. She was born February ]6. 1893 in West Virginia. A graveside service will be held at 11 a.m. this Saturday at the Shelton Memorial Park Survivors include her husband. Muse Grant, Redding, Calif.; 5 sons, Edward Woolsey, Sheltou. LeRoy Woolsey, Longview. Law- rence and Frederick Woolsey, both of Calif., and Louis Woolsey. Edgerton. Missouri; 3 daughters, Mrs. Homer Adams. Shelton. Mrs. Richard Bailey, and Mrs. Georgia Gentner, Redding, Calif.; 19 grand- children and 5 great-grandchil- dren. Lilliwaup Woman Dies At Home A Lilliwaup resident, Elsie M. Bragstead ,73, passed away at her home Monday, Feb. 4, 1963. Mrs. Bragstead was born in Dodge City. Kansas, April 15. 1889, She had lived in Lilliwaup for the past six years, having moved there from Alaska. The hmeral selwice will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at the Batstone Funeral Home with Ray. Carl Carlsen officiating. Interment will be in Shelton Memorial Park. Survivors include her husband, Svend Bragstead, Lilliwaup; 1 son, John SieSenthaler, Coeur d'Alene. Idaho 1 daughter, Mrs. David Bryant. Palmer, Alaska: 2 sisters. Mrs. D. F. Samtry, Colorado Springs, Colorado and Mrs. Ethel Moody, Dodge City, Kansas; 6 grandchildren. MILT ADAMS DIES IN VETS HOSPITAL A native son of Mason County died in a Spokane veterans hos- pital Tuesday after a tong illness. Milt Adams, who would have been 75 next March 18, had been in hospitals for the past 16 yeai. lie was born in Shelton Valley in 1888 and had worked as a prin- ter for The Journal for more than 25 years starting in 190. Most of his life in Shelton was lived in the family home at 4th and Cots. razed several years ago, He has no known surviving rela- tives. His closest friend most of his life has been Dwight Lain- hurt. also a Shelton printer. register at Dora Hearing's and Satsop Precinct at Melba Trenck- mann's. Matlock Grange held its regu- lar meeting last Friday evening nd five members were given the obligation, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Beerbower. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hollatz and Edward Hollatz. Mrs. Laura Shaletzke of Monte- sane and her daughter, Mrs. Clif- ford Goodson and four children of Livermore. Calif.. spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Her- bert Helin. Mrs. Lud Rossmaier. Mrs. Rob- ert Trenckmann and Mrs. Ira Ford attended the Grange Lec- tures, secretary's and Home Ee. conference at Progress Grange at Kamilche last week on Tuesday. MR. AND MRS. Archie Lem ke of Dayton spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Max Cash. Mr. and Mrs. 1. C. Ford and Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Hearing spent Wednesday evening with the Lud Rossmaier's. Mrs. Edward Valley, Mrs. Au- gusta PorLman, Mrs.. Lud Ross- maier and Mrs. Elvin Hearing and Mrs. Watson Ross were Wednesday luncheon guests of Mrs. L. D. Portman of Shelton, the occasion was Mrs. Valley's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier were Saturday evening dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Max Cash Mr'. and Mrs. Lud Rossmaier spent Sunday afteloon with the Carl Goodburns of Shelton. MEN'S COMMERCIAL W L Wilson Company ............ 14 6 Moose Lodge .................... 12 8 B & R Oil ........................ 10 10 Wingard Sport Shop ...... 10 10 Ziegler's Camera Shop .. 9 10 Verld's Sporting Goods .. 9 11 Ritner's Highballers ...... 8 12 Gott Oil ............................ 7 z& 12 High game---Sonny Lowe 210, High series--Sonny Lowe 573. WOMEN'S IZ:30 LEAGUE W L Nell's Pharmacy .......... 48& 31a Phil's Richfield .............. 46 34 Shelton Union Service 42V 37& Dairy Queen .................. 22 58 High game--Connie Cronquist 242. High series--Connie Cronquist 564. FRIDAY MIXED 4-SOMES W L Hap Katz ........................... 42 22 You Name It .................... 36 28 Suburbanites ...................... 27 37 Twisters .............................. 24 40 High games--Connie Cronquist 156. Rick Sharpes 190. High series Verna Johanson 423. Otto Hanson 510. Too00 Late To Glassily (LARD OF TIIANKS We wisl to thank all our friends nd telativs also the Sheriffs Dept. State Patrol. Southside fire Dept. and Ieorcl.ry DcpL for their assistance during the loss of our home by fire. The TRICE CAMPBELL fffnfily TREAT YOUR FAMILY to the J)est!! A tasteful two-bedroom newly rede- coVatd honlo ill a choice Mr. Vlew residential area: complete with dra- peries, W/W carpeting for living roonl and master bedroom, close to schools and shopping center. The handy kitchen with snack bar and extra buirt-ins makes a very appeal- ink home for $9.650. Call DICK Boi- ling today to see this outstanding beauty; Waterfront Realty d26-8277 or Evenings, 426-8162. 2/7 HOUSE FOR RENT one hedroom. unfurnished, on Hillcrcst. 1901 South First Call 426-2194. W 2/7 tfn FOR SALE: Household furnishings, stoves, chairs, bedding, etc, Ethel Dumpier. one mile this side of Union. D 2/7 2"--ALUMI--NUM---r--ailer wlleels vc-l-t-h-67-O " x 10, 6 ply tires also axel and springs to match $30. 426-8489. S 2/7 BABY-sitter wanted. Transportation needed. Call 426-2194. In our home. W 2/7 tfn WANTED good used light car G. S. Anderson Rt. 2 Lake Drive 217. Call 426-6783 A 2/7 OOR SALE -- conveniently located downtown home. Large living room and separate dining room all carpet- cd. Wood panelled family room with fireplace ,and glass doors to large fenced in patio 4 or 5 bedrooms. 2 baibs, utility, workshop or office.. Attached garage, electric heat Mode- rately priced must sell. Call 426-3089. D 2/7-21 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY New exclusive franchise avail- able with National concern for Mason County. High profit dis- tributorship with small invest- ment to be sold to qualified op- portunists. Write Ansa-Fone 3211 Center St., Tacoma, Wash. 2/7-28 4t i You'll Like The Prices Cole Road Builders Supply ' " 3 DRIVE OU 1  TOY AY We're One Mi|.e off the Highway on the Cole Road. Building Sul;plies Luml)er Plastering Stipplies Mill Work Paint Ha,rdware P H 0 N E 426.8224 CALLING ALL COIN COLLECTORSAn effort to form a Mason County coin collectors club will be made this Sunday afternoon in the PUD 3 auditorium ate3:00 o'clock, when all coin col- lectors are invited to look at displays which will be arranged by members of the Olympia Col. lectors Club. In the picture above are shown portions of collections of two Shelton collectors, Helen Barnes and Len Hunter. Mrs. Barnes clas- sifies herself as a roll collector while Hunter goes more for type-sets. Neither falls into a third general classification known as rare and old coin collectors. The value of coins to collectors, both point out, is not necessarily in the age of coins. "There are many other reasons which make coins valuable to collectors", they explain. Coins of the same vintage have different values, too, depending on whether they can be rated as "good to very good", "fine to very fine", or "uncirculated to bright uncirculated." Both Mrs. Barnes and Hunter possess many educational and informational books about coins as well as large collections of coins. They'd like to see a large collection of coin collectors at Sunday's session. NORTH MASON SCHOOL NEWS Seniors Busy With Play, Rummage Sale, Em- ployment Security & Air Force Aptitude Tests [ St. Valentine's Day is coming up fast and the junior high school is planning a "Sing a Valentine" for that day. If you wish (a stu- dent. that is)= to have a special valentine either sung or sent to another student in the school, you may hire one of those especially appointed for the job at a mini- mum price to carry your message. The junior class is hoping to have a student directory com- pleted by that date also. The di- rectory will include a list of all students enrolled in the school along with their addresses and phone numbers and possibly their birthdays. A price has not been set as ,,y, et. The class is also planning a pickle sale for' somd- time in the month of February. THE JUNIOR HIGH BAND and RECREATION LEAGUE W L Ritner's Pink Ladies .... 16 4 Lemke's Service .............. 12 7, Shelton Recreation .......... 12 8 Olsen Furniture .............. 12 8 Rainier Beer .................... 10 10 Lucky Lager Beer ...... '..10 10 Northwest Evergreen .... 5 15 Olympia Beer .................. 3V 161/ High game Dot Hanlon 189. High series Millie Daniels 498, " ....... Split picks Dot Hanlon 5-7 Lois Albrecht 4-10, Gladys Adair 4-7-10, Jen Tratnick 3- 10. Vera Bishop 5-7, Mae Dun- bar 5-i0. By Dennis Shelly Who says the seniors are busy? They just finished a rummage sale and a three act play and now they're working on employ- ment security tests as well as Air Force aptitude tests. All of the above mentioned activities, and a few others, all come in the short period of one month and they have really kept the seniors hop- pmg. Their play "The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis" was a great success and the over 400 persons that viewed the senior's performance truly got their money's worth watching it. The leading role, :Mike Roessel, Suzan Clappe, Nr-, cy Mattus, and John Wilson 'l did an excellent job not to men- tion the many others that helped to make the ply the success that it was. Right after the perform- ance, the class presented the di- rector, Peter Merrill with a deco- rated German stein. THE STUDENT COUNCIL called a special meeting last week for the purpose of discussing needy families in the community. Most recent was the death of a John W. O'Neil of Tahuya, Jan. 25. It left his wife and seven children without any immediate source of income. Student Council finally de- cided tO collect canned goods as ad- mission to the next sue-hop after a home basketball game. Several boxes of goods were collected. Electric Home Heating 4) 41 Clean As Electric Light The cleanest way to heat your home is with built-in ELECTRIC home heatingthe rodern system that cre- ates heat instantly, silently, autonatically. Electric heat is as clean as electrid light--and as safe and silent, too. With warmth-by-wire, there's no fuel, no storage requirements, no flue, no fumesjust the even warmth that you can control, room by room, with individual thermostats. Your walls, your draperies, carpets and furniture will stay clean longer. Ask for the fcts about the home heating system of tomorrow that's here todayclean, quiet, comfortable electric heat. 41 I1 " _- [AT- li[Ili0000IfgTR/CALLY /Nllltl%%\\; x 1, MASON P.U,D. NO. 3 JACK COLE, president; TOM WEBB, vice-president; ED TAYLOR, Secretary JERRY SAMPLES, Manager Trave[eite Pinfems Tie For League Lead Shelton pinfems roared into a three-way tie with Aberdeen and Elma in the Evergreen Trawdettes bowling league last Sunday by picking up 7 of 8 points in match- es Sunday. In the morning round they blanked Hoquiam 4-0. as Lil Dale and Joyce Dion each hit 534 ser- ies, then in the afternoon position- pairing they took 3 of 4 from Ab- erdeen as Gil came through again with a 506. MEN'S INI)USTRIAL W L Pantorium Cleaners ...... 17 3 Lumberman's Mere ........ 13 7 Clary Trucking .................. 12 8 Canteen ............................. ] 0 10 Shelton Motors ............... 10_ 10 20th Cent. Thriftway 9/z 101/,'=, Cole's Mobil Service ........ 7/ 12,,2 Morgan Transfer .......... 1 19 High game Bob Wuench 22. High series-Bob Wuench 583. SIMPSON WOMEN'S LEAGUE ] W L Lamber _ ............................. 15 5 Research .......................... 12 l,,., 7 , Engineering ..................... 12 8 Insulating Board ............ 11 9 Loggers ............................ 9, 101/.) Olympic Plywood .......... 9 11 Accounting ...................... 8 12 Purchasing ....................... 3 17 High game--Lil Dale 198. High series---Lil Dale 541. Split pick Marie Runnion 5-10. MAJOR LEAGUE W L LaBissoniere Agency .... 11V2 3 Jim Pauley Inc ............... I0 5 Northwest Evergreen .... 8 7 Timber Bowl .................... 7 8 Dan's Nite Hawks .......... 5V 9 Olson's B&B Shop ........ 3 12 High game---Lloyd Clark 233. High series Stan Ahlquist 589. the Music Booster's Club at North Mason have recently completed their candy sales. The senior high student council is debating about Ralph's Serve-U ........... 7 have different kind of candy sale Prepp's Rexall Store .... 5 later this year. The Student Coun- I cil's candy sale would involve the whole school MERCHANTS LEAGUE W L Bill's Shell Service ........ 10 6 Thurston S & L ............ 10 6 Olympic Plywood ............ 9 7 Timber Appliance ............ 8 8 Kimbel Motors ................ 8 8 Old Mill Tavern ............ 7 9 9 11 High game ---- Dave Harris 218 High series Ted Wittenberg 563. The Bootery'$ Fhtvtlt'' SHOE Ghildren's Shoes Size 8Y2 to 4 RED STRAPS BROWN STRAPS BLACK S'I'R A V'S BROWN OX ODS Wofflefl's Size 4 to HEELS SAN[ FLATS BLA( PUMPS TIES RED LOAFERS Values to $6.99 One Group Infants Shoes Size 3 to 8 RED OXFORDS BROWN OXFORDS BLACK & WHITE BROWN & WHITE BROWN SHOES Values to $4.99 Values to One Men's Size 6Va BLACK BLACK BROWN OXFOI BROWN CHUKA Values to THE 125 Railroad Avenue iiiiiiiiiiiiii ::::::: .,....,,. i:i:i:i:!:i:i: .:.:.:.:.:.:.: ':::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::: :.:.:+:.:.:.: N :!:i:i$; ::;::;;::::::: ,:.:.:+:+: .-.-.. -...... :y:-:-:-:-:" :.:.:.>:.:.5: $i$!:i: ::::::>':::: ::::::: :.:.:.:.:.:.:: Who knows water better than a fish2 The fish we employ as water experts are tiny Stickle- backs. We pay them liberally in brine-shrimp, no salary deductions. It's all because we use millions of galhms of water daily in our refineries. After use, it is treated with algae, bacteria, chemicals, snnshine and oxyge:a, to make sure the water is clean and pure when we return it to stream or sea. STANDARD a, alFamate safeguard, we le our test the water, before it is released. If they we know it will be happy water for any fish. The object is o keep our streams and coastal pollugion-free with abundant fish to nibble hooks, and dean playgrounds for your water Many other industries which depend upon water equally careful. Our common concern is to protect a priceless heritage. Planning ahead/,o serve you better "" OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA ........ I[