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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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June 13, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 13, 1963

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13, 1963 Vets Boys' State Delegates dgh! Now At PLU Sessions No. 1462. Ve- War t and its gates to Boys' State are in the meet tonight at midst of their week-long exper- building, ience at practical citizenship train- the State Conven- ing at Pacific Lutheran Univermty at this meet- in Parkland now. Joe Snyder. Bob Kiebnrtz. Bob , business session Jeffery and Ron Orr were driven l be enjoyed. Re-tto Parkland Sunday by American be served by the Legion Post Commander Jay Um- phenour. They will return to Shel- ton next Sunday after a week of learning how various phases of GERM American government operale through a participation-type of application. trong, illstallt-dTy- : at any drug The delegates are sponsored by m slough off. Place itItch and the Kiwanis Club. American Leg- 0DAy at Frepp's[ion, Rotary Club and Veterans of I Foreign Wars. NOW OPEN "Buck" Mackey's B J MART inthe Kneeland Bldg. on MI. View Groceries In The BIG SIZES Buy by the dozen, ease or case lots to to save! STOP IN & SEE! SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Published in "Christmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington Among Your Merd}unts Ire S. Reed high school dole- - ................................................................. RHC-13 NOW-FROST-FREE AT A LOW PRICE It's the biggest value in Frost-Free Refrigerators in Years. You'll never have to defrost the sepa- rate lid.pound freezer.,, or the roomy 9.8 %hic foot refrigerator section. There's abso- lutely no defrosting ever. Has many deluxe tures of higher priced models, BUCK MACKEY OPENS QUANTITY LINE GROCERY Buck Mackey, well known Shel- ton grocery man who most recent- lY worked for Needhanfs Food C_enter, "has gone into business for himself. Buck has opened the BJ Mart in the John Kneeland Building on Wit. View opposite the White Spot. The store will specialize in large raze grocery items in quantity lots. selling by the half dozen, half ease or case. Buck says the coffee pot is always on and invites you to stop in and see the new store. s298oo ONLY other models from $188.00 You can be sure.., if it's Washers Dryers Water Heaters Ranges Dishwashers Westinghouse SHELTON ELECTRIC CO' !tMld Ave. Phone 426,6283 TASTY TIDBITS--A new ice cream novelty products machine was placed in operation at Kit- sap-Mason Dairy's Shelton plant last week. A versatile gadget, it can make several varieties of frozen novelties in large quantities. Jean Yost (left) and plant manager Bud Knutzen were helping Herb Lovgren and Mary Helen Anderson put the machine through its paces when a Journal photographer snapped this picture. Two extra persons were added to the plant payroll as a result of the addition of the machine, which will produce frozen ice cream novelties for not only Mason County but Kit- sap, Lewis and Clallam counties Unbeatable Drumsticks (And Other Dairy Delicacies) Now Produced At Shelton Plant By Denny tlhHon "Drumsticks". She ice cream treat not the kind you beat. are now being produced exclusively at Shelton's Kitsap-Mason Dairy. "Operation Drumstick". which began last week with the lease of a new machine called the t3ig Drumstick from the Big Drum Co.. Columbus. Ohio. will allow the Shelton daiy to be one of the major producers and distribut(ns of ice cream novelties in this area. Shelton distribution will cover Bremertdn. Port Angeles and Che- halls. The versatile new n]achine not (,nly produces drllmstieks, but oth- e,r ice creanl prodllets sut:h as dixie cups, frozen ,nilk shakes and sundaes as well. These novelties are made up, packed, then trozen overnight and are rea(iy for ship- City Approves Construction For Building The Shelton City Commission Tuesday authorized City lUngmeer Pat Byrne to accept the propos- al of William Carlson. Shelton. for construction of a building at the Angleside water tank to house radio equipment. Carlson's proposal was $1.525 and was the only one submitted in Byrne's request to contractors for informal bids. TIlE COMMISSION approved a zoning-varienec for Don and Du- ane Torsak to operate their am- bulance service out of a home in the Mr. View area The approval was recommended by the Planning Commission which had studied the request. Ben Soper appeared before the commission to ask about the in- stallation of a new sidewalk in front of his property on Pine St.. which the commission had ordered in a resolution at the nleetlng last week. Two other property owners had also been told their side- walks were in ,Iced of repair and would be done by the city if they did not do it themselves. SOPER NAIl) he would be wil- !ink to replace the sidewalk and asked if the cify intended to re- move trees on city property be- forc it was done. He said t{e did not like to see the trees taken out and wodd be willing to re- place the sidewalk without It. The commission agreed that t.he trees would remain standing as long as Soper was willing to lake rcsponsibilily for keeping the side- walk in repair. The trees do not bother the other t\\;,o property oxvncrs. Nine nivorces Granted By Superior Gear! Nine (tefaull divorces wcre grantcd in Mason County Super- ior Court before Judge Charles T. Vrig'ht Friday. D!vorces graute(1 were It) Mabel E, logers from Anion o I{oaers" IA,zab(lh Suln( - " , 'rby from I)arrcll Sutherby; inez Le]{lar.h from Les- t.e.r LeMar.h: Mary Buechel from Henry J. Bucehei: Fairy Marie Taylor from Garoht L. Taylor; Clara Sturgeon from Wendell Sturgeon; Mary C. Matson from John L. Matson; Josephine Clary from Wayne L. Clary and James Paul from Shirley Paul. ment the following day. \\;V. C. "Bud" Knutzen, manager of the Shelton plant, said the ma- chine is capable of an output of up to 90 ice cream novelties a min- ute. He estimated that about 20,- 000 dozen or 420,000 ice cream confections will be produced mon- thly by the Big Drumstick. Knutzen said that the addition of the Big Drumstick has neces- sitated the employment of two more people at the dairy. ' ..... Books In Library Tell Of Problem Of Segregation of With the gx)wing urgency the race problem in the United States. it becomes more and more important for citizens to under- , i Alice Ainslie Rites In Seattle The funeral ervice for Alice Ainslie, 535 Bellevue, will be held at 11 a.m. tomprrow at the Acl- ams-b'orkPcr Funeral I-lose in Se- cattle. Burial will be at Washelli cemetery there. Mrs. Ainslie had lived in Shel- ton the past three months. She died Tuesday a.t the Shelton Gen- eral Hospital. She. was born Dec. 7, 1897 in Rockfalls, Iowa. Survivors include a daughter, Geraldine "Watt, Shelton; three sisters, Mrs. Earl Sterling, French- town, New Jersey, M:rs. Ctarenee Johnson, Grimes, Iowa, and Mrs. i Joseph Kress, Waterloo, Iowa; two brothers, Gus Brinkman, Seattle, and Edward Slothauber, Des Moin- es, IOWa. ........................... Josephine Sisley Passes At 78 Josephine Sisley, 78, passed away at the Shelton General Hospital Monday. She was born April 13, 1887 in Minnesota and lmc. been a local resident for the past 40 years. Mrs. Sisley resided at 629 Cota street. She was a member of Ellin0r Chapter Order of Eastern Star at Jnion. The chapter will conduct the funeral service whicn is being' held at 1 p.m. today at the Bat- stone Funeral Home. Interment will be in Shclton Memm'tal Park. Survivors include a son, 3anles M., Seattle; a brother, John Rods- berg, Potlatch; two sisters, Camil- la Bests, Seattle, and Anna John- son, Potlatcil and a grandson. Allyn Resident Called By Death Earl Holbrook, Allyn, passed away last Saturday at the Botts Nursing Home at the age of 68. He was born Feb. 16, 1895 in College Place, XYash. Mr. Holbrook had lived in the count,? for the past 25 years. The funeral w's held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Batstone Fune- ral Home with Rev. Eugene Knautz officiating. Cremation fol- lowed. Srviving is a daughter, Mrs. Ruth Byland, Battle Ground, Wash. Bertha Hulbert Funeral Was Last Saturday The funeral service for Bertha M. Hulber|, 86, was .held at 10 a.m. last Saturday at the Batstone Fu- neral I-tome with Rev. Carl Carl- sen officiating. Interment was in Shelton Memorial Park. Mrs. Hulbert passed away gmle 5 at the Botts Nursing Home. Her usual residence was 224 So. 6th St. She was born in Norway Ang- ust 26, 1876 and had made her home in the community the past 50 years. Surviving her are three sons, Norman and Ah, in. Shelton, and Donald, Desert Hot Springs, Calif. four daughters, Mrs. Clara Mac \\;Viniecki, Mrs. Viola H. Ferris and Mrs. Ruth Toney, all of Shelton and Mrs. Lyla Marshall, Areata, Calif.; two sisters, Anna Madson Vancouver, and Minnie Sanderson Shelton. Maude Mell, 69 Taken By Death stand whaL is happening  to the country. Bcoks in your Public Li- brary will help to make clear what is behind one of the most argent problems of our time. So far the country has been un- believably fortunate that many of the Negro leaders have champion- ed the path of non-violent resis- tance to their restriction of free. dos. "Stride toward freedom" by Rev. Martin Luther KinK, is the story of the Montgomery bus boy- cott. It tells how King, quite with- out intending to do so, became the leader of he movement. It Im a notable story of courage and patient endurance; but a few pages within it have a very special value, They contain a short description of the philosophy of non-violence which has been adopted by the majority of the protest move- ments, attempting to substitute disinterested love for violence. "The long shadow of Little Rock" by Daisy Batcs, tells the story of the integration of Cen- lral High School in 1957 through the eyes of the State Presiden! of the N.A.A.C.P. Even her cour- age is not enough to keep her from some bitterness anti disillu- sionment over the course of ev- ents; but her story is one whiell deserves to be read. "GOMILLION Versus Lightfoot" is Bmnard Taper's story of the erich, Olympia, and McDonald, Aubun graxldehildren. Maude A. Moll, 645 Bellevue St. died Monday at the Shelton Gen- eral Hospital. She was 69 years of age. Mrs. Mell was born in Olym- pia Jan. 14, 1894. She had lived in Shelton 34 years and was a member of the'ISegree of Honor and Ruby Rebekah Lodge. The funeral was held Wednes- day at 3 p.m. at the Batstone Fun- oral Home with Rev, Judson Cra- ry officiating. Interment was in Pioneer Cemetery, Lacey. Mrs. Moll leaves her husband, Oscar, Shelton; a son, Bob, Port- land; a daughter, Lois Wiseman, Olympia; two sisters, Leta Oehl- Clara Bell and seven Two 15-Year-Olds Gaughl In Break.in At Kneeland Park Two 15-year-old Shelton youth,' were turned over, to the juvenile probation officcr for action ater being caught Breaking into the tool shed at Kneeland Park by Shelton police Friday night. The two, Donald Stewart and John C. Vonhof, were caught in the tool shed after they had brok- en the lock off and started to re- move some empty pop botLles. PAGE 3 ! (?M/nation For Summer School I . Sessie00s Stud ]'i}omas ,.onmpuy ' Silelt)n :eho()! systenz slarted W/1/ Be Sunday .,,o,.,:,v u, w, ] registered, Frank \\;illard, dircel- Ceremonies which will ordain or of lhe session, said. Rex'. Thomas Edward Connolly, S.J., as a priest of the CaOlolic Church next Sunday in Spokane will be witnessed by a tar*.e group of Shelton friends of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent T. Connolly of Shelton. In addition to his parents, oth- ers from here planning to attend the ordination ceremonies Include Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O'Neil, Mrs. Angus O'Neil, Mrs. George Shack- elford of Belfair, Mrs. t:L H. Al- lan, Mrs. E. A. Hfilier, Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hillier and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Connolly and family, Mr. and lVirs. Jack Connol- ly, Mr. and Mrs. Ed FauDert, l[r. md Mrs. James McComb and fa- mily, Miss Margaret Balawm, and Miss Irene Burright. From Seattle. Rev, Connolly's sister and her family Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harmon will attend. Those from Olympia will be Mr. and Mrs. Don Harmon, Mrs. Les- ter O'Brien, and Mrs. A. P. Moo- chart. The ordination will be held In St. Aloyisius Church. Roy, Connof ly will be raised to the priesthood by the Most Rev. Bernard J. To- pel, Ph.D., Bishop of Spokane. (See June 6 Journal for omr particu- lars). Rex,. Counolly will sing his first, solemn high mass at St. Edwards Church in Sheiton, where he began his religious life as a boy, on Sun- day, June 23 at 1:30 a.m., fol- lowed by a reception from 3 to 5 The clsses run eitheF six Ol" eight weeks Classes for tle Jm> iov t,l(1 setlior high :4chools are being held in the Grant C. Angle building. Pharmacy Phacts From Nell Evander You can be certain that you al- ways have our best wishes for your continued good health, in fact, your good health is ahvavs the major reason for our being here to help and serve you. We kno'w 11 o w im- portant the 'pm'- sonal touch' is when you need to have your doc- tor's prescription filled. Y o u can alw a y s be cer- tain of our desire to be of expert, friendly and professional service [0 yOU: Please don't ever hesitate to ask us anything you wish !about any of the products we car- iry or any of the services we of- fer. We're glad to explain and help you in any way we can. At- ways! Neirs Pharmacy head saw mill picnic flunky Open Daily 9:30 to 7:30 Saturdays  9:30 - 6:00 One of 'em's ! Tuskegce gerrymander case. originally appeared as an article the New Yorkcr magazine. "The fire next time" s Jan]e., t3aldin's impassioned plea to his country to wake np to the coun- try's danger before'it is too late. He writes, "If we do not falter in our duty now, we may be able to end the racial nightmare and change the history of the world". "FRI;EI)OM Rll)E" tells the slory of the non-violent action to end segregation in the soutl to- day. "Black like me" is the stm'y of John Howard Griffin's Journey into the south, his skin blackened with medical help, to find out what it is really like to live as a neg- ro. He describes the continual $]mck of realizing" all the petty 1 { BIG ONES... TALL ONES. . SHORT ONES SIALL ONE'-- We've got Tell City Rocker oil over the pIae. One of 'em's iut right for YOU! OLSEN FURNITURE CO. lifc bert round ,'o's insnlts of which a southern Ncg- Not and life Lnthuli in all his is this made racial efforts tells country, up. the' problems _, - Cruz) ' Eric's negros in South Africa in lzs au- tobiography, "Let my people go',, A louger look at the background of American Negroes can be had in Saundera Redding's "The lone- some road; the story of the Neg- ro's part in America". one of the Mainstream of America eries. CHEESE BURGERS 24' dclicious full size burger CRAZY BURGERS 19' 1st & Alder it ..................................................................... = .......................................................................... 7 ...................................... .................... ill 328 Cota , Convenient 426-4702 Credit terms