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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
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October 14, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 14, 1971
 

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Lois Pearsall High School Spotlight A seven-year resident of Shelton is Lois Pearsall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pearsall. She was born in Chehalis and her birthday is November 17, 1953. Her brother, Roy , is a freshman. Lois likes the outdoors, and she plans to attend either Washington State University or Olympic College to major in forestry. "1'11 settle for just about any job that will keep me outdoors," she says, when contemplating a career. As a Shelton High School senior she studies civics, office practice, office machines, physical science and bookkeeping. She was co-president of the AFS as a junior, and has for two years been a member of the Science Club and the German Club. She has been active in 4-H work for eight years, specializing in home economies clothing and food groups. As a jtmior leader she assists in the organization of various clubs. In her freshman and sophomore years she was a member of the Order of the Rainbow for Girls and she is a member of the Episcopalean Young Churchmen. As a sophomore, as a junior 'and as a senior she has been a Girls' Athletic Club member and a member of Scarlet S. She holds a GAA letter and participated in girls' track in her sophomore year. Hiking, swimming, water skiing and snow skiing are her hobbies, and a six-day hike was a summer highlight. Fifteen persons, each bearing a 30-pound back-pack, began their trek at Quinault, crossed the low divide 'and came out at Whiskey Bend. "Lots of people do this," Lois explains. "We met groups of Boy Scouts and also entire families." Many small animals were seen as well as innumerable deer and three black bears. The hikers enjoyed both swimming and sledding. "Everyone should go on such a hike," Lois Pearsall states, "to see how lovely nature can be." Girls To Convene All girls in the Hood Canal area between the ages of nine and 14 years who are interested in joining Girl Scouts should attend the meeting to be held Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Hood Canal School multi-purpose room. Parents must accompany girls, in order for them to sign up. A one dollar dues assesment may be paid at the time of enrollment. Sarah Tostevin - school teacher, newspaper woman, author, mother, homemaker, Girl Scout leader - has always found time for handicrafts. "I like to 'putter'," she laughs. Her 'puttering' has included, over the years, almost every phase of arts and crafts. Skilled and experienced and thoroughly qualified, she will instruct the Christmas Workshop to be sponsored by the Community Library Association of which she is a most active member. Mrs. Tostevin and her husband, Edwin, came to Shelton two years ago to be near their son, Dr. James Tostevin, his wife and son Carl, their only grandson. Born in South Dakota, Sarah came with her family to Mandan, N.D. in 1934. She taught school on an Indian Reservation. The Mandan Daily Pioneer had been in the family of Edwin D. Tostevin for 50 years. When he and Sarah were married, Tostevin was circulation manager, he and his brother becom.ing co-publishers upon the death of their father. Sarah, in 1935, began her employment with the Mandan Daily Pioneer as assistant to the advertising manager, gradually assuming other duties and eventually heading the society section. During a war-shortage of teachers, she was prevailed upon to take over a small school located five miles from town. Tire and gas rationing, as well as North Dakota winter weather, made commuting impossible, and no suitable living quarters were provided. One meal a day was available - at a price. "Once," she reminisces, "we were snowed in for four days, and for two of them we had nothing to eat but cookies." She taught school for 11 years before returning to the newspaper on a part-time basis. She recalls the terrific flood of 1943 that inundated presses in the basement. "Our competitor, the Bismarck Tribune," she says, pfiblis~6"d~~FbF" ~s ~it~t~ we were cleaned up. It took ten days to clean the type and to get the presses running." Always keen competitors and Club Will Meet Amaranth Social Club will meet in the Masonic Temple on Monday for a sack lunch. :!i/ On September 28 at the city commission meeting in the city hall Mayor Frank Travis presented to Bernadine Duffey, president of the Soroptimist Club of Shelton, the Golden Jubilee Certificate earned by her group. In celebration of their 50th Anniversary, Soroptimist Clubs throughout the world have spent the past year working to attain certain goals. The Shelton Club met their goal by increasing club membership by 25%, contributing $5 per member to the Soroptimist Foundation, having over 50% attendance at district meeting, and in service to youth, service to the elderly, and public affairs. Under service to outh they RED SEQUIN POINSETTIAS bloom on the white felt Christmas tree skirt made by Sarah Tostevin. often vicious enemies, yet the two newspapers stood always ready to help each other. Several years later the Tribune had a breakdown and the Pioneer published for them. In North Dakota, Sarah Tostevin was active in the Girl Scouts, and in both Church and Salvation Army work. As a grand finale to her newspaper career, in 1964 Mrs. Tostevin compiled and edited "Mantani", a history of Mandan and Morton County from 1738 until the time of writing. The book was published by the Mandan Chamber of Commerce. "I needed a rest," she states. The 11-room Tostevin home in Mandan was sold, and family treasures packed away or shared fashioned of white felt lavish with red sequin poinsettias. Sequins on felt ornament a net table cloth. Wall hangings, candle-holders, card-holders, gifts and gadgets and all sorts of pretties spring to glittering life beneath her clever fingers. Complete instruction will be given and patterns provided for those who wish to participate in the Christmas Workshop to be conducted by Sarah Tostevin in the Shelton Public Library where various classes have already been sponsored by the Community Library Association. Sessions will begin at 10 a.m. on October 19, to be held for four consecutive Tuesdays. with the children in order to l..,ernahon, l,,,, ,, smaller and easier-to-maintain Shelton home. Sarah Tostevin can create almost anything artistic. She once made 398 Corsages as a Christmas sale project. She makes novelties of cones and of plastic foam; of flowers and felt and sequins. Her felt ornaments are three dimensional and include cardinals and doves, bells and boots and Santas and angels. A tree skirt is Dinner Slated VFW To Meet Williston, an expert on Far Eastern history, has studied and Friday Night MAYOR FRANK Travis on September 28 presented to Bernadine Duffey, right, Club president, the Golden Jubilee Certificate awarded to the Shelton Soroptimist Club. City clerk Helen Stodden, left, is a club member. keep their children; they have made a donation of toys to the Welfare department for the reception room and contributions to burned out families, they headed the Cancer Drive in the business district, applied for a sister club; through their efforts the month of October was proclaimed as Soroptimist month. When these goals were attained, notification and description was sent to the Soroptimist Federation of the Americas, who in turn sent the Golden Jubilee Certificate to the Mayor of Shelton for presentation to the Shelton Club. The next regular business meeting of the VFW Post and Auxiliary will be held at 8 p.m. on Friday in the Memorial Hall. Last Thursday Mrs. Wayne Robinson, Mrs. Darrell Sparks, Mrs. William Gephart and Mrs. Jessie Cox attended the meeting of the Montesano auxiliary. Mrs. Frank Pennel of Montesano, district president, made her official visit. Mrs. Pennel and district commander Harold Seeley of Olympia made official visits to Olympia post and Auxiliary on Friday. Attending from Shelton were Commander Wayne ' Robinson, president, Mrs. Lee Chapman and her husband Lee Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. George Witcraft, Mr. and Mrs. William Gephart, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swope, and Mrs. Jessie Cox. A social hour followed in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jenkins of Olympia. The International Dinner to be held at 6:30 p.m. next Thursday in the United Methodist Church is a cooperative effort of the United Methodist, Faith Lutheran, St. David's Episcopal and St. Edward's Catholic Churches. Featured will be Professor Frank Williston of the University of Washington who will speak on "China In Our World Today". Dr. qualified by supplying a yearly scholarship to a young woman studying in the medically related field and by giving donatiens to American Field Service. As a service to the elderly they presented a braille watch to a blind patient in the nursing home, where they also furnished Christmas cards, helping the elderly to mail them. In public affairs they have se nt representatives to various community meetings to work on projects such as lake and inland salt water pollution, a multi-purpose center for activities for the elderly, and a home center for unwed mothers who want to traveled in China, Japan and, most recently, in Thailand. He served on the prisoner exchange commission at the end of the Korean War, and is known locally for television programs and for a regular radio series on Far Eastern affairs. Charges for the dinner will be $2 for adults and $1 for students with proceeds to benefit the World Health Organization and East Pakistan refugees. Society To Meet The American Rhododendron Society will meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the PUD building. LaVerne Bailey of Brinnon will speak on "Heathers." Bailey and his wife, Ida, have created a garden near the banks of the DosewaUips River where a great variety of flowers and woody plants are featured. They have a special interest in heathers and Exbury azaleas. AT CAPITAL SAVINGS Free Transfer: Your account transferred free f n w tile united States rom a Y here In FSLIC INSURANCE INCREASED TO $20,000.00 SHELTON -- FI Home Olympia -- ice, onal son Pink bows decorated the pews and pink gladioli and white mums adorned the altar of the United Methodist Church for the August 28 wedding of Frances Rice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Rice, and Jan Donaldson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Blanton Donaldson, all of Shelton. Two hundred and fifty guests witnessed the double ring ceremony performed at 8 p.m. by the Rev. William F. Andrews. Lace covered the high neck and extended down the front of the white voile gown worn by the bride. The four-inch cuffs were covered with lace, and a white bow accented the front of the high waistline. Her veil was shoulder-length, and her Princess-style bouquet was fashioned of pink carnations and white gladioli. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and her maid of honor was Karolee Stevens who was attired in a high-waisted dress of pink flowered voile with a roll collar. Pink garnet roses and white pom-pons formed her colonial bouquet. In gowns identical to that of Miss Stevens were bridesmaids Ginger Brooks, Jody Engen and Vicki Steinbrueck. Each carried a single white carnation. In street-length versions of the bridesmaids' attire were candle lighters Lisa Marahrens and Martha Steinbom who wore wristlets of garnet roses and carnations. Ron Landis was best man and ushers were Wayne Robinson, Mark Weston and Richard Rice, brother of the bride. Miss Nancy Swanson sang "Amazing Grace" and "The Lord's Prayer". Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Jan Donaldson Richard Morton was musician. The mother of the bride selected an aqua dress with matching shoes, and the groom's mother chose a beige jacket-dress with brown shoes. Each wore a corsage composed of a pink carnation with garnet roses. Church rooms were colorful with pink gladioli and white mums for the reception following the ceremony. Four heart-shaped cakes formed the base for the ?1~1.._;: - z i L : ---- 2 1 I I .,.nO.,o,, I Bright and eager Little Leaguer Standing on the mound About to cry, (Each pitch is high, Or wide or on the ground) Dry your eyes! Do the Big League guys Weep in the face of doom? They are Silent and pro~,,i7 "' In front of the crowd And they bawl in the dressing room. Once upon a time in the city of Rome there lived a lad whose burning desire it was to become a baseball player. However, the poor man matured to a height no more than that of a batter's belt buckle, and he was hopelessly nearsighted. His distant vision was no good, either. Although the little chap was a difficult fellow to whom to pitch, he never connected with the ball unless some hapless hurler accidentally struck his wavering bat, and even then his fat little legs failed to convey him to first base ahead of even the slowest throw. With his many natural qualifications, he turned to umpiring and soon rose to the dizziest pinnacles of his profession. Love then entered his life in the hefty form of a female softball player. She bought for him elevator shoes and a pair of glasses Menus for ::eltoT~:l Elementary Schools and I Shelton Senior I Hig,h School 1 Week of Oct. ! 8-22 MONDAY -- Spanish rice warm buttered bread vegetable, chocolate cake and milk. TUESDAY -- Sloppy Joe on buttered bun, snap green beans, jello with whipped topping, cookie and milk. WEDNESDAY -- Creamed turkey over mashed potatoes, spinach, sandwich, gingerbread, fresh fruit and milk. THURSDAY -- Chili con came, carrot, green pepper and cabbage salad, peanut b~Jtter sandwich, canned fruit and milk. F R I DAY -- Fried chicken, steamed rice with chicken ~ravy, lettuce wedge with 1000 sland dressing, sandwich, orange and milk. Supplement your child's diet with Plenamins from 133 Railroad Ave. Phone 426-4642 four-tiered cl~ trimmed with angels and topped with Mrs. Jerry wedding poured by and Mrs. Gene Grout, sister attended the Suzanne Davis took charge of t the gift After a Yellowstone Bellingham: employed Bell, is a his junior and he found himself utterly Sole helpless behind the plate. He Bake retired to a chicken farm on the outskirts of Brooklyn and was never heard of again. This sad story is known as "The Rise and Fall of the Roman Umpire". I ;,~lthough normally healthy and strong,' Every year am afflicted by wearisome Ailments that strike, by the merest coincidence Right at the time the World Series come. Each year at this time I just happen to be Confined to a chair before the TV. Tiny will sponsor bake sale on at 10 a.m., Supply in A is planned for be 30 and 3 I. Mrs. c o- h ostess meeting of p.m. in the Mrs. Donna New m~ Cathy S Wood. attended as a 1 know, of course, that "World Series" is a singular subject and that my verb form is incorrect, but it wouldn't rhyme the other way. Poetic license. Bet you didn't know I had one. Meeting David AuxiliarY WednesdaY Darrell Our Usual Specials on our Two Regular $30 wave ................ 0H Regular $25 wave ............ We also have a new bleach that is guara~ scalp and leave the hair in as good a bleach. To introduce this product, we wil "SUPER BLEACH" Especially those customers who have e X~ be delighted with the comfort and speeo " 2 resulting condition of the hair. ,*******,#" Vacationers and newcomerse yOV. " 6 fine operators to serv 1428 OLYMPIC Phone 426.66590pen Mon. thru Saturd|l/ on-Mason Journal Thursday, October 14 )71