Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Get your news here
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
September 19, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 5     (5 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 19, 1963

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

September ]9. ]963 SIIELTON MASON COUNTY JOURNAL--Published in e&apos;ghr{,hastow ghelton "/' " ' li ..... ' r i PACE 5 At Southside Has First Meeting Of Fall Kratclut Ann "Wheeler \\;vas co-hostess, worked <m their record books. Four Sherilyn Byrd Members decided to have a doll evening aAvard for their new project New Toni Matson for officers for the coming yea1 are of the fall, and Toni Matson. president; Marie Neal. secretary and vice president; OX Vi Height. sunshine girl: Toni Mat- son. pablicity; Ann Wheeler. quilt chairman: Joyce Byrd. 1964 pen- liy drive chairman and Dale Daw- son. white elephant chairman Augusta McKissick is a new mem- ber of the guild and anyone in- leretcd is welcome to join the guild. The next meeting will be held at Torte 13w'd's on Oel. 9. Busy Bells 4-H cluh meeting was called to order on Sept. 6 at the home of Doris Jacknon. Kathleen Wrolzer gave a demonstration on childrens' toys, Cindy .Iackson gave a demonstration on how to covet' a button Cheryl Chambers AT., SUN. 6:45 7 P.M. A FACE! Leaves met at Mrs. Bakke's on Sept. 12 and turned in their rec- ord books. Linda Trotzer gave a demonstration on kitchen safety and Gaff Bayley gve a demonstra- ion on handling clothes. Refresh- ments were served by Mrs. Bakke, according to Kathy Ness, reporter. Southside Eagles 4-H club met last week for the last meeting of the year and turned in its record books. Most of the 4-H boys are entering their blue ribbon cookies at the Puvalhlp fair. The next nmeting wiil be the first meel-in of the new year nnd will be held Oct. 10. MR. AND MIIS. L. tI. Asche and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Dawson of Matlock Saturday attended the fair at Puyu!lup, One their way home they slopped in Olympia and OF TROUBLE .gave a demonstration on how to celebrated Mr. l)awson's birthday hen] ant Becky Jackson gave a with a dinuer. demonstration that showed how to make button holes. Refresh- ments wore served by Becky Jack- son rcnorted Toni. LAST MONDAY evening guests helping Mrs. Verne Schuffenhau- er celebrate her birthday werc Mr. Verne Schuffenhauer and family, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Schuffenhaner. Martin and Effie Brownfield. Eva Getty. Pearl Brownfield and Kieth Satterthwaite. Four Leaves 4-H club met Sept. 5 at the home of Mrs. Bakke for a short business meeting and Visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Verne Schuffenhauer and family Satur- day evening were Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Schuffenhauer. Mill Creek What Nots 4-H Club bald a picnic at Island Lake last Friday and went swimming. Mrs. Ben Drake. leader of the club. looked over the 4-H'ers record books. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stuck last Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. James McCord and family of Tacoma. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Stuck and son. and Ernest Stuck. WALT'S ROBIN HOOD LODGE Restaurant Closed For Winter hank you for your patronage this season, WE'LL SEE YOU NEXT SPRING! Motel Units Still Open To Late To Glassily 1961 ROYAL Enfield motorcycle, 250 co. $350. Phone 426-3746. I=I 9/19 LATE MODEL electric stove and re- frigerator lor sale. Good condition. Phone 426-,1506. Inquire 2316 ICing St. K 9/19-26 7 CU. FT. REFRIGERATOR. apart- ment size range, both clean and per- feet condition. Phone 426-2121. L 9/19 ifn V.NTED---L-.d: to clean small of- fice once a week. Call 426-6363, D 9/19 ii;'(3-- 'p E  -2Z---T-%- -DT-d r aoin a.par t- - merit on Hillcrest. Call ,t26-3169. P, 9/19-26 ENROLL NOW OLYMPIA ADgLT EVENING SCHOOL (New Olympia It.S. Bldg.) Register Sept. 16.20 . I:OO- 9:P.M. Glasses Starting Week of Sept. 23 (New Olympia H.S. Building) (1963-64) Instructor Night Hours Room No. Fee g R. Beck Thurs. 7-10 306 9.00 R. Tardiff Wed. 7-10 309 9.00 Mon. & E. Kast Fri. 7-9 411 6.00 R. Chamberlain Tues. 7-10 201 15.00 App. B. Hendricks Wed. 6:30-10:30 Auto p :nglish R.-King ............. Thurs--- 7-10 309 9.0() Henry Schmidt Tues. 7-10 308 9.00 M atl. ........ Geo. Brockway Mon. 7-9 309 8.00 ............... Barbara ..................... Kinney M.T.W, 7-9 Kmpl. Sec.----i-1;0C) ................................................................ uneh ................. Tues, & 7-9 Gen. Admin. 11.00 Cat.hy Mayo Thurs. Pp. .......... I.-McCulIoLIgh- Tues. ...... --6-i30-)0=:30 - Indus. Arts Harry Barnes Wed. 7-10 L-2 ice Review ........ K7 Allard - Thurs. -7-10 301 Beg. ..... M. Wiltz Thurs. 7-10 404 0nst.. Adv. ...... -J o y-ce - M o-rt0-n--T u e s. 7-10 404 R. Bertr'm -- - Wed.----7-10 Chas. Marshall - Men.- ........ 7-10 Larry Shull king .......... Bill Turney raining Wayne Thorp M. Coleman Tues. 7-10 9.00 9.00 lO.0O .... 306 10.00 406 5.00 Voc. Tech, 10.00 rm. 25 Tues. 7-9 301 7.50 M0nT& 7-10 307 25.00 Wed. Tues. & 7-10 307 25.00 Thurs. Gene Colson Thurs. 7-10 Voc. Tect. 10.00 rm, 22 E. Anderson Men, 7-10 306 9.00 Ir{dUs.) ..... Se-q urd --Asp lVersational- --M]-Taylor Thurs. 7-9 407 8.00 .................. 7-10 9.00 Roger Easton Men. 303 Louette Price We-d. ..... 7-9 ......... 211- 8.00 elations .......... R. Bigelo; ....... Wed. ..... 7-9 ....... 303 7.50 ...... E.- Lfgren Wed. 7-10 408 Ron Kerr Wed. 7-9 305 FUndamentals 'Petei;-Tuohy Mon. 7-10 .... -407 Kazuo Kusano 7-9 413 rnir0ve ne n{ .... S.--M athe-vvs--------Tues. 7-10 305 - F. SchlichtiffgW-ed. 7:30--30 M-1 'ms B. S W--a-rt h a-u t Men. 7-9i30 410 Ray-)-Boer Th-u rs. -7-30-9:30 L-3 D. Johnson Fri. 7-10 405 10.00 7.50 *8.00 9.00 9.00 5.00 8.00 NO Fee No Fee Robert Lovely Ia-n i   Thurs, 7-10 Voc. Tech, 10.00 rm. 23 D. Goodey T-u rs. 7-10 409 25.00 K. McVay Thurs. 7-10 L-1 10.0() R. D. Swanson Thurs. 7:30-9:30 410 10.00 C. A. SliKne ----wed' 7-9 411 1.00 Nov. 4-7 ship Dale Arnesen 11-14 7-9 302 5.00 Sept723, 13Us Driving Vic Honda 24, 26, 6:30-10:30 403 No Fee 27, 30 .... Mo--. & I J.' Ambergey Wed. 7-9 311 9.00 Men. & II R. King Wcd. 7-9 313 9.00 Tues. & Adv, Audrey Ojola Thurs. 7-9 313 10.00 Dan Nasman Men. 7-10 405 9.00 Lupe Anderson Tues. 7-9 409 8.00 R. C. Anderson Ttes. 7-9 209 9.00 (Adv.) L. Parpala Wed, 7-10 Jeff. H. 10.00 Ec. rm. D. Goodey Men. 7-10 409 20 Win. Villines Fri. 7-10 Voc. Tech. No Fee rm. 12 Mike Trudelle M0n. 7-9 301 No Fee Tues. & B. Walter Thurs; 7-9 312 9.00 Tues. & R. Erkel Thurs. 7-9 310 9.00 Men. & H. Murphy Wed. 7-9 310 10.00 Tues. & Lincoln 13.00 A. Literal Thurs. 7-10 rm. 3 20.00 Shop R. Boyden 7-10 Farm Shop 17.50 Pat Pettey Men. ............ ?:10 .......... F arm--s-tloi .... 1775-0 r Bus. Machines B. Penzoha Tues. 7-10 Voc. Tech. -10.00 rm. 24 G. Morris Wed. 7-10 Wood Shop 14-.00 $10.00 for man & wife. Corn Fertilization Test Plots To Be Held September 24t00 Duane Scott, left, Shelton, Work Unit Conservationist and con- servation aid, Guy Hatcher, Olymp=a, soil conservatio/a service, take a look at a bumper crop of corn grown by Stan Johnson in the SkokmtSh Valley, Starting at 10 a.m., September 24th, at the Johnson Farm, a field tour'of silage corn production requirements will be held for all interested farmers. Bring a sack lunch. Coffee and cookies will be served at the Sk0komish Valley CommUnity Hall by the wives of the Mason County Soil ahd Water Conserva- tion District Supervisors, (Photo - Mason County Extension Set- vice.) Tuesday, Sept. 24. is a double- barreled day for Mason County ag- riculture. Farmers will look over corn and alfalfa-growing plots, and elect a Supervisor for the Mason County Soil and Water Conserva- tion District. The program will start at I0 a.m. at the Stanley Johnson farm in the Skokomish Valley with a look at corn growing requirements. Farmers will inspect 15 corn soil fertilizer plots and a 30-acre field planting. Yield weights and am- ounts of fertiIizer used will be pos- ted in each plot. Johnson will discuss his corn si- lage growing program. He has about 50 acres m production After a sack luncheon at the Dead Bottom Fish Collecting On Beaches By Joyce Scott HOODSPOPT Canal Iresi- dents were mystified for a time as to the cause of a great number of dead bottom fish washing np onto their beaches this past week- end. Accm'ding to Rudy Schwat, hatchery supt., this was caused by a lack of oxygen in a mass of water from the Belfa ir area mov- ing into the main part of the Canal south from tile Marine Lab to Potlatch State Park. This is an annual event but this year, due to weather conditions, it was more extensive and the oxy- gen supply extremely low. A more complete and detailed report on this nnusual happening will be found elsewhere in the Journal. Wally and Alice Hansen have been kept busy showing friends and neighbors through the lovely new trailer home they have pur- chased. Preparation had us all interested and on Wednesday the trailer was moved in and properly placed next to Pauline Rydeen's Beach00mbers Garden Club Visits Forestry Nursery At Tumwater By Judy Von O,ten ALLYN .... Beachcombers Gar- den Club of Victor. Allyn, and Grapeview area attended a most interesting fall meeting Sept. 10. Members motored to Kneeland park in Shelton for a business meeting and sack hmch. New of- ficers were installed, Mrs. Emil 3aetana as President, Mrs. Earl Holden, Vice President. Mrs. Clay Tones. Treasuser. Mrs. Earl Ter- .ell as Secretary. The club will occupy a booth at q]e V of F. A. Fair Carnival Oct. 26 at the Belfair school. The booth will feature home made baked 3oods, After the business of meet- ng was attended to. The Club nbtored on to the State Forestry Service Nursery on Lathrop Road out of Tmnwater. Paul Matson an =mplOy of the Webster Nursery o gracimmly escorted .the mem- bers around the grounds where 20 million trees are planted as ex- veriment and use. This is the lar- %est Forest Service Nursery west of the Mississippi and is well worth your Lime to explore. A future trip will be planned before winter to visit the laboratory buildings which are also a part of the For- est Service. The October meeting will be at Mrs. Clay Jones of Vic- tor. A plant sale to members will be feature of the day. Miss Louise Watson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harris Watson of Allyn, was united in mariage to Gary Frizzle of Seattle at Belfair Comnmnity Church Sept. 14. We vish then] much happiness and joy in their future together. from Heart Surgery. She has been in hospital Since Aug. 26 and her surgery was Sept. 10. She is doing very well and I'm sure she would appreciate cards. Frank Kowalcyzk and son Da- vid joined by several other from Key Center chartered a boat and went fishing at ilwaco on Sunday, Frank and David brought home three nice fish and reported a wonderful time even though they were soaked to skin from rain. Ada Bell Davis Dies At Home I The funeral service for Ada Bell [ Davis was held at 10 a.m. ),ester- day at tl Batstone Funeral Home with Rev. Charles Wigton officiat- in K. Interment was in Tahoma Ce- metery, Yakima. Mrs. Davis passed away Mon- day at her home, Rt. 3 Box 476A. where she had lived the past three years. She was born Jan. 25, 1885 in Goldendale, Wash. Surviving are two sons, Floyd L. Weedle, Shelton, and Harvey F. Weedle, Naehes. Wash.; four grandchildren and 10 great grand- children. Former Resident home on Cushman road. In a mat- ter of hours all was ready for oc- cupancy. MR. AND MRS. IV. L Millo re- cently returned from a trip to Tra- vis Air Force Base in California to visit Mr. and Mrs. Bob Dunham and their boys. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hansen accompanied them. The Dunhams were just recently trans- ferred from Langely Air Force Base in Virginia and are most happy to be back on the "West Coast. Ray. and Mrs. Wesley Gain and their children traveled to Scio. Ore.. on the Weekend. They attend- ed the 251h wedding anniversary reception for a pastor friend, fil- ling his pulpit on Sunday morning. Warren Daniels, an appointee to the Sudan Interior Mission, xas guest speaker at I-Io0d Canal Com- mtmity, church Sunday. morning. On Sunday evening he showed slides of Etliopia and Somaliland, where he will be going in a few months. Mr. Daniels was a dinner guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gray. Mrs. Esther 3arvis visited her daughter, Mrs. Maynard Cox, and her children in Seattle on Thurs- day and Friday. She brings a good report on the twins. They are growing nicely and keep everyone busy. Sheryl Sund's friends are hap- py to see that the cast has been removed from her arm. It will take some time now to regain nor- real use after having it immobil- ized for SUch a long time. GRANGE LEAGUE Shelton Valley 9 3 Matloek ............... Skokomish .......................... 7 4 Agate ...................... 7 5 Patrons .......................... 7 5 Pomona .............................. 5" 6/ Southside ............................. 5 7 Cioquallum ........................ 4 8 ........................ 3 9 High gan]es: Ina Kimbel 177, Arthur Sharp 219, i-Iigh gerie'sIna Kfrnbe'l 451, Arthur Sharp 533, GLASSFYRE Skokomish Valley Community hall. the Mason County Soil and Water Conservation District Supervisors will hold ]:heir annual meeting. A major part of the meeting is the selection of a supet-isor. Win. O. Hunter, chairman. Skokomish Valley, urges all land owners to turn out tot the meeting and tle election. Aftdr hmch, alfalfa problems wilt be discussed. Adjacent to the SKokomish Valley Community hall, three alfalfa plots were established by Duane Scott, Shelton. Work Unit Conservationist. Soil Conser- vation Service; James Hunter, a farmer in the Skokomish Valley and Charles Peck Mason County Extension Agent Problems showing up in the stands give valuable information to farmers who plan to go jt alfalfa production. The tour and meeting are open to the public. The program should be over by 3 p.m. Dies In Tacoma Mrs. Christopher (Mary Bald- win. 91. a former Mason County resident, died in the Tacoma home of her daughter Sept. 12. Funeral services were held at Tuell Funeral Home in Tacoma at I p.m. Monday. Burial was in New Tacoma Cemetery. Mrs. Baldwin was born in Min- nesota Oct. 30. 1871. She came o Rickford, near Spokane, with her father and sister in 1879 and moved to Olympia in 1890. She and her husband moved to a farm in the Isabella Valley in 1901 and lived there for many years. She had made her home in Tacoma the past five years. Survivors include one son, Sam- uel S. J. Baldwin. Seattle; four daughters. Mrs. Jessie Mcllhany and Dr. Mary-Catherine Clay, Ta- coma; MJss Maude Baldwin, Bath- bridge Island, and Mrs. Louella B. Phillips, Seattle; five grand- children and eight great grand- ehildren. SCHOOL MENU Menus for Shelton Elementary Schools and Shelton Senior High School: Week of Sept. 23-27 Monday--Spaghetti with meat, peas, hot buttered French bread, peaches, milk. Tuesday -=- Meat pie, tossed green salad, fruit, milk. Wednesday -- Turkey and noo- dles, green beans, bread ancl hutter, purpl e plums, cookies, milk. Thursday -- Baked beans and wieners, cabbage and pineap- ple salad, hot buttered corn- bread, fruit, milk. Friday -- Macaroni and cheese. mixed vegetables, bread mm butter sandwich, fruit, milk Supplement your child's diet with Plenamins from Prepp's Rexall 133 RR. Phone 426-4642 MOVE UP TO CHRYSLER '64 Engineered bettcr...backed better than any car in ks class The '64 Chryslers are here: the luxurious New Yorker (above); sports- bred 300; and the surprisingly easy-to-own Newport. Clean. Crisp. Handsome. Designed in the modern concept. Bold but not brassy. Engineered by men who have accounted for more "firsts" than any automobile maker. So.wdl built the vital moving parts are warranted for 5 years or 50,000 miles. (Details below.) The '64 Chryslers are full of news: there's an optional steering wheal you can adjust, up or down, to any one of seven different positions. Bucket seats are standard on 300 models (passenger's reclines). These are the '64 Chryslers. They have no junior editions to com- promise your investment. Go see them. Move up to Chrysler '64. olld pi)lteTtlOn for a solid inVeStment .. $.year--50,000-mlle warranty. Chrysler Corporation warrants, for 5 years or 50.000 miles, whichever comes first, acjainst defects in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's lace ot business, the engine block, head and intemat parts, intake manifold, water pump, tran mission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and dif- ferential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1964 automobiles orovided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil filter reolaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to such a dearer evidence of performance Of the required service. and requests the dealer to certify (1) receipt of such evidence and [2) the car's then current mileage. CHRYSLER DIVISION Be sure to watch Bob Hope and the Chrysler Theater, NBC-TV, Fridays,  CHRYSLER MQTtIS OORPORATION Kimbel Motors, Inc. 707 S. First Street CARL:SON':TILE & FIREPLACE 2335 Olympic Hwy. No. 426-2057 Now you can have complete fire safety with a gracious picture window for your fireplace. Glassfyre's folding French doors of tempered glass provide maximum protection and open wide for easy fire tending. Glassfyre is economical . . . dual draft con- trols provide even temperature, a saving on fuel. Heat stays in the room, doesn't go up the chimney at night. Glassfyre is clean, convenient . . . prevents down drafts, eliminates smoke. A variety of styles and finishes are awtilable to fit your fireplace and decorative theme. Fireplace Screens & Accessories A Variety of Free Standing Fireplaces * Franklih Stoves * Fire Hood * Acorn * Flame Island