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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
June 5, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 5, 1941
 

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PICKS , EEIIIE , ERR ' Ill-Dav Era Jun \f 19 filunior at Irene 001 and a three- “ footbaii, basket- wiv' has been chosen 911 American Le- WI 63%? from Shel- . Vergreen Boys nus Summer, the 09d yesterday. {Gaga-S sent f r o m . | ta te Camp offers :1 ,cs "1 citizenship I governmental other gs o. ¥°Ung boys for 911' school and II I V, ' leave here June 3? days in the Which is not termined. Last ,at Camp Mur- mtensive Arm) site ma) . 'by :- as th 3 Wivell post a g: most deserv- jumOrOup of a hall Newest submersible added to America’s rapidly expanding navy is the U. S. S. Drum, launched at Portsmouth, N. H. She’s the 35th submarine built at the Portsmouth Navy Yard. SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Thursday, June 5, 1941. Class at Irene » juzeitool- Only mem- '. we" Class are con- ’ ea behind the pro- the delegates to thpass along the ‘3 ensuing school PAST SCHOOL 0f Sendin the be bOnie bf”; Fred One hundred and forty—four stu- , dents in the four schools of the Shelton system maintained per— fect attendance records through- out the 1940-41 school year, ac- cording to records kept by the four principals. I Shelton Junior high had. 64 with perfect records, Irene S. Reed high school had 45, Lincoln grade school 22, and Bordeaux grade school 13 . The list includes: SHELTON JUNIOR HIGH I Seventh grade—Gene -. Berg‘eson, Richard Chase, Mitchell Compton, Gerald Eagle, Robert Gunter, Earl Hamilton, Dail Kennedy, Ronald Rayson, Arnold Stoehr, Warren Stone, Thomas Turner, Harold Wilson, Ruth Hall, Thelma Har- rison, Patricia Rhodes, Joan So- per, Marjorie Troy, Marilyn Wak—I d for the past 5. now ees_ show the "kerLM . ice—c ‘ Pick 61 Dobson. Oglmander— ddy. Ice‘Commander - ’ german Soule. 1‘ .Johnson. Officer; bent Harold EEG-Faiibert ‘t'AFiiis~M.' A. .fierstohn SIER‘ tiv Oates (junior). V I board~John Elia- Will b lee. . “E, .1111; rages: Eighth grachRobin Binns, “Eli ' Samuel Bolling, James Casteel, ason ' the J reminded une meeting Duane Cracola, Julian Howarth, Gordon Smith, Robert Smith, Ray Stevens, Willard Wivell, Ellen Ad- ams, Georgena Booth, Betty But— ler, Lucy Franson, Nora Jost, Lois Page, Alice Parks, Nina Mae Stuck, Laura Surratt, Verna Zo- lotun. Ninth grade—Owen Anderson, Richard Baldwin, Gerald Cole, t, :12" Post is now‘ huffing Schedule 0T. One ' I 3 June meeting ,- @3520 9f its profits club famwal show to ' lo“? the Railroad ‘ 3°“ project and 2‘ n A ~- . Sidney Collins, Howard Diesen, 1mg?“- uxularys Ward Dunbar, Marvin Morkert, 1‘ “11:83 allowEd their Laurel McMurray, Harvey Petty, Floyd Waters, David Welsh, Mabel Baker, Doris Cleveland, . Dulcie Compton, Aloha Dunbar, Vivian Elson, Cecelia Everson, Nona Har- ris, Violet Johnson, Frances Le- Drew, Ruth Lindsey, Marguerite Moore, Dorothy McAioon, Marion McEwen, Florence Oborn, Laura Stuck, and Margaret Wolcott. SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Sophomores — Winston Asche, Kenneth Calkins, Charles Fergu- son, George Franz, Earwin Loop, Jack Page, Jess Phillips, Donald .n'IEeting Tues. “allay little chunks me Waldrip, who vetmg' in many ‘3 onvon 2. $20 - 6 one of size had they been i I etrizb' Chairman of the c°mnlittee, re- eggress of the ,, bedall rogram, as eing in PERFECT ATTENDANCE FOR 144 SHELTON STUDENTS a bow 1‘ etidy to get Saeger, Dick Saeger, Jack Sceva, Ben Soper, Robert Stevens, Dan Tough, Sam Wilson, Dorothy Ba- ker, Doris Hickson, Rosemary Kid- well, Iris Wells, Nona Whitting- ham. Juniors—Elmer Carlson, Robert S. Cole, Kenneth Courteau, Paul Dunbar, John Eliason, Wiley Hoy- le, Martel Jackson, Art Matthews, Ainley Rempel, Glen Roessel, Vern Wenz, Betty Barron, Evelyn Black. Stewart, Roland Temple, Jack Dorothy Chambers, Mildred Clark, Alta Nelson, Marie Short. Seniors—~Richard Ammerman, Walter Eddy, Jim McComb, War- ren Melcum, Harding Olund, Ne- dra Oppelt, Helen Schillinger. Second Draft R e g i s tration Slated July 1 All Mason County young men who have reached the age of 21 W ‘ ‘qfée Opened last Act 5 for officers. ive Club during s,ths of 1941 Unpson Log- cguntant. as the resid re ent. ttc and Harold ed in conten- ’I‘f. John Stev- d We McElroy, tors Ckey Duck- g’ “W3. George tteerfigiiident, for n be held next m"(her nomi- t . th A tH'lnal presi- “15> Acg‘QMberShip on V9 Club and v . " ‘ v by u help lead u. since October 16 (or vnll th the preset: July 1), Since the first draft registration last year, are urged by Chairman Ed Faubert 0f the Mason County draft board to remember that they must make plans to register for the draft on July 1 this year. . Definite plans for conducting this second draft registration have been completed by the 10- cal draft board, Chairman Fau- bert said, but tentatively the mployment tore to ac.- field repre- ‘1 detail man PanY, man- plan calls for the registration ' rod- to take place in the present at Walla draft board office in the base- ment of the Shelton postoffice. No registration by precincts,_as was the case in the registration last year, will be held this year. so rural young men will haw to plan to come to Shelton that day to register. tOday. Vas {19W duties thgatlon and a ha‘l’ing in Port- : to -e sold their Mr. and Mrs. TERM SET BY BORDEAUX GRADE SCHOOL Marilyn Anderson, Richard Ba- ker, Raymond DeLaVergne, Ei- leen Drake, Charles Griggs, Flor- ence Griggs, Lillian Griggs, Phyl- lis Herzog, Billy Kempton. De- lores Rutledge, James Gordon Simmons, Emmett Smith, and Mel- vin Whittle. LINCOLN GRADE SCHOOL Donald Clark, Robert Rhines, Gwendolyn Lumsden, Rosabell Stewart, Eleanor Ann Booth, Shir- ley‘Clay, Jane Clothier, Jean Courteau, Wayne _, . , Stone, Mary Ann Latham, Anna Mae McAf— erty, Ella Louise McAferty, Bar- bara Munson, Marceil McAferty, Jay Look, David Dotson, Stuart Loughnan, Darlene VanCleave, Rosa Mae Depoe, Verna Kidd, Aylene Loughnan, Ella Mae Noble. l PIONEER RAYONlER EMPLOYEES TO BE} FETED TOMORROW Banquet In Olympia Will Honor Men With Company On Or Before May 10, 1927 Fifty-four living pioneer em- ployes of the Shelton Rayonier plant will be honored tomorrow evening at a banquet program to be lleld at the Governor Hotel in Olympia starting at 7:30 o’clock. ‘Nine others who have since died but were among the plant's employes on or prior to May 10, 1927 will also be paid homage at the program. Ted Fuller will be program chairman and Merritt Kaphingst is in charge of enter- tainment. The veterans will be presented With a printed list of the names of_the 62 pioneers which will be suitable for framing. This list includes D. B. Davies, Velza Adams, Edward Buchanan, Merle Cleveland, George W. Coo- per, Sr., Ernest O. Dahlgren, Charles DeMoss, Paul Dittman, Sr., Harold Emery, Lloyd Fos- dick, Edward Fuller, Wilbur W. Flint, C. J. Farrel, Edward Four- re, Andy Harris, Axel Hendrick- sen, Charles R. Hurst, Anton Kaunas, M. C. Kaphingst, Walter XV. Kullrich, Bernhard T. Winiec- 1. 311501}, Myron Lund, R. C. Little, Archie Lemke, Vivian Morgan, F. R. Murphy, Arthur E. McLaugh- lln. Silas V. Pearcey, John Pinck- George J. Cropper, A. J. Fer-1 ‘Prep Champs To Be Feted wednesday; Tubby Graves To Speak; First Local 161 Votes 309-26 In Favor Of Acceptance Shelton Rayonier plant em- ployes belonging to Local 161, International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill \Vorkers Union, voted Tuesday by a margin of 309 to 26 to ac- cept the offer of a ten-cent an hour pay raise, effective June 1, as drawn for the Pacific Coast pulp industry in Port- land last week by a joint nego- tiating committee representing the operators zind the I.B.P.S. I’.M.VV. Local 161’s ballots, after be- ing counted here Tuesday night, were sent to Portland where the total vote of all pulp work— ers in the Pacific Coast indus- try will be tabulated sometime this weekend. The total vote of all employes in the coast area will determine whether 'the agreement of the joint nego- tiating committee is accepted and a contract drawn between the I.B.P.S.P.M.W. and the op- erators. The agreement upon which the workers voted included a no-strike clause in addition to the ten-cent an hour pay raise. TWO BLAZES KEEP FIREMEN ON JUMP HERE YESTERDAY O. K. Stephens Residence Scri- ously Damaged; Defective Wiring Is Blamed One home was badly gutted and another slightly damaged by fires yesterday as ,the Shelton volun- teer fire department was called out twice within a few hours. ,The home of O. K. Stephens, 283 ‘South First street, suffered Sev e ground floor damage when fi e apparently starting from defect- ive wiring in the pantry, broke out early yesterday afternoon. All the rooms on the first floor were gutted, although most of the fur- and May streets on Angleside but niture was saved by volunteers from the crowd. Mr. Stephens suffered minor burns about the head while at- tempting to extinguish the flames, but he did not require hospital treatment. The second floor rooms of the residence were not badly damaged, the flames being ex- tinguished by the fire department before reaching the upper story. Later the same afternoon a fire broke out in the kitchen of the Dewey Daniels residence at Tenth damage was confined to a minor amount by quick action by the city fire department. Joint DeMolay Picnic Scheduled On Sunday Final plans for the joint De- Molay picnic at Twanoh State Park next Sunday in which the Bremerton, Port Angeles and Shelton chapters will participate, will be laid at a special meeting of Mark E. Reed Chapter this Fri- , day night at 7:30 o’clock in the‘ Masonic Temple, chapter officers announced today. Dance To Clear Debt Tentative plans have been laid by the Shelton Garden Club for a public dance to be given late this month for the purpose of raising sufficient funds to clearl up the remaining slight indebted- ness on the Railroad Avenue beau- the former couple to visit friends tification project. Further de- tails will be released at an early the latter date. 97 GRADUATE FROM SIXTH ney. Lewis Packard, James Rut- ledge, Nick Ruff, T. J. Seljestad, TQHY Servidio, George Trow- budge, Albert Thompson, Leonard A. Walton, Charles Walton, Clar- ence Weston, George Young, all of whom are now with the Shel- ton plant. Edward M. Mills, I. Zellerbach, J .D. Zellerbach, Charles H. Con- rad, S. Sonnenberg, A. 1. Ellis, of the San Francisco headquar- ters: W. L. Raymond, Elizabeth Mathews and R. J. Sibbald, all of the Seattle office; E. H. Vicary of, the Seattle office; and J. R. Kiel yand N. B. Gibbs of the Fernandina plant complete the list of the living pioneer employes of the company. Among the deceased who were still in the com an ’s em 10 e are Emil Carlson,p C. DepBOlt, DaVId B. Derry, Thomas Flanni- gan, Bert W. Libby, Frank A. Nephew, E. W. Putnam, and An- ton Yurkas of the Shelton plant, and A. J. Bennett of the Port An- geles plant. ' Tell the prospects Where you are. With a Journal Want-Ad on this pioneer list but died while. GRADE IN SHELTON SCHOOLS Shelton’s graduate 97 studentsfrom their sixth grades into junior high with the start of school next fall. Lincoln grade school sends 69 and Bordeaux 28 up to the inter- mediate sdhool. The sixth graders are‘ LINCOLN—Rollin Aitken, Her~ bert' Angle, Richard Angle, Lola‘ Barger, Bob Berg, Eleanor Ann Booth, Delbert Brown, Barbara Butler, Gloria Butler. Olive Calkins, Victor Cameron, Patricia Case, Henry Chappell, Geraldine Christensen, D o n a l d Clark, Shirley Clay, Jane Clothier, Tom Connolly, Raymond Cook, Ted Cook, Jean Courteau, Gene- vieve Cox. I Roy Deffinbaugh, Alla Lu El- liott, Vernon Farrell, Louise Get- ty, Jack Graham, Betty Hayden, Ivan Hays, EVelyn Hickam, Dick Holland, Maxine Holman, Barb- ara Jackson, Allen Johnston. ' Edith Klink, Patty Kilmer, Don- ald .LeRoy, Gwendolyn Lumsden, Oscar Lundberg, Nancy Marshall, two grade a 121 and continue until August 2, Garden Club To Give schools Ruth Mast, Alvienne McCord, Bil- 200 To Buy Tickets \Vill Be Admitted; Players To Get Trophies Shelton will pay homage to its championship Highclimber base— ball team, three times hand run- ning kings of the Southwest high school baseball conference, at a victory banquet, next Wednesday evening in the Shelton Hotel. which will be staged under the auspices of,the Shelton Chamber i of Commerce. , Tubby Graves, popular coach of the University of Washington baseball team, has accepted an invitation to be guest speaker at the victory fete and said yester— day when invited to come here that he probably would bring one or two other Seattle athletic lu- minaries along with him. The twenty players of the 19141 championship Highclimber squad, which won nine games in ten con- ference starts and has compiled a record of 28 victories in 30‘ conference games over the past three years, and their coach, H0- mer Taylor, will be guests at the victory banquet. Each player will be presented with a handsome in- dividual trophy, signifying his participation on the championship team. Attendance at the banquet will be limited to the first 200 fans to purchase tickets for the din- ner, which will sell at 75 cents and may be procured from W. A. Witsiers, Sid Hatcher, Dick Ed- dy, Ed Faubert, or Bill Dickie. No tickets will be sold after next Wednesday noon, if there are any left at that time. The banquet will be a mixed group so will be open to mothers of the players and any feminine fan desiring to attend. . Plans for the banquet were cemented this noon at a lunch- eon attended by Ed Faubert, Dick Eddy, Bill Witsiers, Sid Hatcher, I. H. Woods, Homer Taylor and Bill Dickie. ALLL SENIOR LIFE ,. Aus- '“sIIIIIMONEO Shelton will take In his homes, places “‘In these days of credit and destroy the rights and liberties . . .” TO GATHER MONDAY Instructors' Course In Swimming, Life Saving And Water Safe- ty Available During July All Mason County residents holding Red Cross senior life saver ratings who are interested in taking an instructors’ course in swimming, life saving and wa- ter safety next month are asked to meet 'in the courthouse next Monday evening at eight o’clock by Chairman Myron Lund of the Mason County Red Cross chap- ter. . At the meeting plans will be laid for providing assistants for the chief instructor for the an- nual summer swimming and life saving classes which the Red Cross and Active Club sponsor jointly here and for arranging a preliminary training course which must be held prior to the in~ structors’ course (mentioned al- ready) which wi‘il be conducted by Ben Carpenter, regional field representative and instructor for first aid and life saving for the Red Cross. The course Carpenter will con- duct will be held the week of July 14, while the annual swimming and life saving classes open July Chairman Lund said. 2 Shelton Couples Leave For Montana Mr. and Mrs. George Dunning and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Replinger left here this morning on a two- week vacation trip to Montana, on a large ranch near Lewiston, couple to visit rel- atives in Missoula. 1y McGaughy, Mollie O’Brien, Bernadine O‘gg, Bob Okano, Leo- nard Parks, Stanley Phillips, Gor- don Pigmon, Dick Powers. Morris Rebman, Robert Rhines, Gerald'Ristine, Maxine Ristine, Joan Rucker, Mervin Smith, Eu- gene Stacy, Rosabell Stewart, Phillip Stoehr, Elmer Strope, Clin- ton Sullivan, Golda Sullivan, Mary Alice Todd, Patty Troy, Charles Walton, Gene White, Jack Wil- son, Bernadine Winiecki, Mar- guerite Zolotun. BORDEAUX —— Marilyn Ander— son, Phyllis Arbogast, Lee Avery, Laurence Avery, Sally Brown, Allan Brumbaugh, Francis Buch- anan, Raymond DeLaVergne, Shirley Dittman, Eileen Drake, June Furister, Lorraine Goodwin, Phyllis Herzog, Billy Kempton. Lavon Lambert, Nadine Lauber, Albert Luhm, Albert McBride, Jimmy Mead, Bobby Mell, Bar- bara Myers, Jerry Riley, Fae Rob- inson, Gene Roush, Joneen Stev- Resting and relaxing seems to take the nod from Shelton’s school faculty members for a 1941 vacation activity, it seems, the Journal’s annual poll of teach- ers' summer plans indicates. At least 14 members of the faculty list said they intended to take things easy this summer, al- though several of that group said they might work in a few short trips during the idle months. Five others have definite plans for traveling, some on rather exten— sive tours. Summer school is the second choice with an even dozen having at least indefinite plans for fur- thering their education during their vacations, although some of these will only go to school half the summer, spending the other half in resting or traveling. Eight have jobs, or want jobs, for the summer, a half dozen of the feminine teachers are to be married, four are undecided on what they will do and one says he is a. lead-pipe cinch to don Un- cle Sam’s kaki for a year of Army training. This latter one is Ned Snelgrove, one of the home- town products among the faculty ‘ranks. He expects to be drafted before June is gone. On the “loafing” list are in- cluded Miss Dorothy Hawthorne, Miss Anna Hertzberg, Miss Nor- ma Johnson and Vice Principal Frank Willard of the junior high, Principal Inga Kristiansen of Bordeaux, Miss Regis Jones, Miss Helena Hendrickson, and Frank Stinchfield (if building a home can be called 'loafing) of the sen— ior high, Mrs. Nellie Pugh, Miss Juanita Harrell, Miss Josephine Wess, Mrs. Florence Weeks, Miss Aida Johnson, and Miss Florence Janssen of Lincoln. Those planning to go to school include Miss Virginia Armfield, Miss Eleanor Marr, of Lincoln, Miss Helen Ottini of Bordeaux, Miss Opal Coy, Miss Judith Tur- ner, Miss Irene Rivers of the senior high, Werner Conrad, Miss Margaret Kane, Miss Ida Olson and Mrs. Margaret Riggin of the junior high. The travels will send Princi- pals Dora Fredson and Maude Shorter of the senior and junior highs respectively back East to take delivery of a new car for Miss Fredson with a trip through “fl r > c: 593 :21 to in :6 o rd > F-i a :11 U part June 8 to 14 in a nation- wide observance of National Flag Week, Mayor William Stevenson announced yesterday, as he issued a proclamation setting aside the week in Shelton for that observance. w subversive forces and inf symbolized by our country’s flag, all loyal Ameri- cans should answer this challenge by displaying and paying tribute to that flag as the emblem of SHELTON TEACHERS FAVOR TAKING IT EASY AS THEIR SUMMER VACATION PROGRAM to BUY, SELL, EXCHANGE Use the ("LASSIFIEDS OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER proclamation the mayor asked all citi- zens to display the Stars and Stripes at their of business and other suitable locations and to hold patriotic exercises. The proclamation stated: orld wide turmoil, with luenccs striving to dis- ~ ideals and institutions coronors office and do some study- ing on the side; Hugh Clark, Walt Hakola, Arnie Gabrielson, and Fales Martin of the junior high, and George Br0ckway of Lincoln. Kid Cupid has tagged Miss Harriet Holman of the senior high, Miss Myrtle Rediska and Miss Doris Tarte of Bordeaux, Miss Ruth Wyman and Miss Lois Hoskins of the junior high, and Miss Connie Clumb of Lincoln. The latter has been Mrs. Chet Valley for several months already. The undecided list includes Miss Helen Orton of the senior high, Miss Blanche Bertrand, Lincoln principal, Miss Charlene Patmore of Lincoln. Painters Raise Scale to $1.371/2 Painters Local 1040 will be raised to 351.37%» an hour effective June 15 as the result of action taken by the local’s members yester- day. The scale, previously at $1.25 an hour, will conform to prevail- ing wages in the building trades on national defense projects, Secretary Tom Kneeland of the Painters’ Local explained. Troop 25 Scouts Seek Odd Jobs For Summer Boy Scouts of Troop 25 are seeking odd jobs to help earn money for their summer camp- ing expenses and are asking any- one having such jobs to notify Mrs. Robert Binns, phone 49-M, as she is handling the calls for Wage scales of the Shelton- ELLIOTT NAMED JOINT SERVICE CLUB CHAIRMAN $600 Quota Asked Of Mason Coun- ty As Part Of National Drive To Supply Recreational Facilities Another important civic job has been placed upon the shoulders of Walter M. Elliott, general man- ager of the Lumbermen's Mer- cantile store, with his appoint- ment as chairman for Mason County for the United Service Organizations, a coalition of ener- gies of six large nation-wide or- ganizations which seek to raise f u n d s to provide re- creatio n a l facilies for U. S. Army soldiers. The group . includes the Salva t i o n Army, the Y. M. C. A., the Nation- ‘ 81 Catholic. Society, the Na ti o n a 1’ Jewish So-. ciety, and a national‘ W. M. ELLIOTT protestant organization. In Mason County a quota of $600 has been set to be raised' by public subscription. Chair-~ man Elliott said today the drive would be conducted along the general lines of the Red Cross, roll call with community chair- men heading soliciting crews in’ each area of the county. These community chairmen have, not as yet been appointed, Mr. Elliott said, but he will make the- appointments within the next . few days, after he has had time to study the situation over a bit,- then a meeting of these chairmen, will be called to explain the plan. Reno Odlin, well known Wash-‘ ington banker, is state chairman with Governor Arthur B. Langlie as honorary chairman. Thomas E. Dewey is natibnal chairman and is at present on a national tour studying the recreational facili- ties at the many U. S. Army- camps to determine the needs, along that line. Lumber Leader . Takes Run-Out on U. S. Board. According to the news from Washington, 0. M. Orton, head. of the IWA unions called back before the National ’Mediation Board persisted in his refusal .to. recommend return to work in the lumber industry until all the ‘union demands had been granted, on the grounds that the compro- mise was employer-made and to accept would weaken the power. of the unions. Chairman Dykstra. and the Board. which included sev- eral of the highest officials of the CIO organization, ,urged compli- ance with the President’s request for immediate return to work in the lumber industry as very im- portant in the defense measures. The matter is now before the full board and the President as the key issue involving Coast labor in lumber and other war production. Women Plan Golf Play Wednesday. All women golfers interested in participating in weekly golf com- petition at the Shelton Golf Course are invited- to report at. the clubhouse next Wednesday morning at nine o’clock. A meeting of severai feminine links fans yesterday resulted in a decision to hold weekly compe- tition every Wednesday morning during the summer months. Considerable interest is report- ed among the women golfers this, ye r and a lot of fun is antici-' the troop members. Mothers of the Troop 25 Scouts will check up to see .that the work is done satisfactorily. CALENDAR COMMUNITY TONIGHT—City council ing, p. m., city hall. TONIGHT—Boy Scout court of 'honor, 8 p. m., courthouse. meet- the East to Washington, D. C. and other interesting places, Miss Margaret Mowry to Los Angeles and Texas, Miss Alma Burke to New England, Miss Ottini to Ne- vada after her summer school is finished, Miss Betty McClelland with relatives, fornia. Jobs will occupy the time have jobs in Shelton lined up; ens, Ray Stullick, Lorna Waters, Melvin Whittle. of Lincoln on a trip East, Miss Viola Mehus of Lincoln on a trip around the U. S. in a new car and Miss Ethel Mae Cochran of Lincoln to Cali- of Cliff Cannon, Homer Taylor, Ed- die Duyff of the senior high, Who Ben Hallgrimson, music director, who will work in the King County FRIDAY—V. F. W. post and auxiliary meetings, 8 p. m., Memorial Hall. FRIDAY'Moose Lodge meeting, 8 p. m., new Moose Hall. SATURDAY—«Superior court, 10 a. m., courthouse. MONDAY—County commission- ers weekly meeting, 10 a. m., courthouse. MONDAY—Opening games of city softball league schedule, 6 p. m., Loop Field, two games. MONDAY—Eagles aerie week- ly meeting, 8 p. m., new Moose Hall. TUESDAY—Kiwanis club lunch- eon meeting, noon, Shelton Ho- tel. ! l pa ed. Loggers Play Sunday At} Schneiders Prairie After taking an enforced vaca- tion last Sunday due to rain, the Shelton Loggers expect to re- sume their Sunday play at Sch~ neiders Prairie this coming sab- bath against the combined Kam- ilche-Schneiders Prairie team, li/[anagcr Jackie Stewart said to- ay. The game is scheduled to get under way at two o'clock, he said. Mayor Stevenson And Family To Make Trip Mayor and Mrs. William Stev- , enson and their two children, Wil- liam, Jr., and Rosemary, expect to leave Shelton next Saturday on a vacation trip which will take them to Detroit to visit. rdatives with a side trip from there into northern Michigan, then a, re- turn through Indiana to pick up a new car with stops at Yellow- stone Park and the Rushmore Memorial.