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Shelton Mason County Journal
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Mason County Journal
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October 17, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 17, 1963

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PAGE 4 SHELTONMA30N COUNTY JOURNAL  Published in "Christmastoum, U..,,i.% (Jhelton, Washington DRESS REVUE WINNERS--Presented awards for their partici- pation in the dress revue contest at the 4-H Achievement Night Saturday night were, left to right, Sally Wolf, Ruth Ann Trotzer, Patty Mell, Carol Auseth and Robin Bakke, O HOME ECONOMICS WINNERS--Receiving awards at "4-H Achievement Night Saturday night were, top row, left to right, Linda Rains, dairy foods; Etta Swearingen, Colleen Shrum; bottom row, Rita Swearingen and Kay Loertscher, home economics.. ELECTRICITY--Getting awards in electricity 'at ttle 4-H Achieve- ment Night Saturday were, left to right, Leslie Snyder, Tom Trot- zer and Mike Hickson. ACHIEVEMENT :NIGHT J Gro' ---d Is (Contimmd t'vom page 1) . Nil Shrum, Kay Loertscher, Etta s oken Fo Swearingen. Home Improvement pins went r r to Colleen Shrum, Kay Loertsch, er, Doris Hiekson, and Sally Wolf. New Motel These were given by tbe Sperry Hutchinson Company. Poultry recognition was given t Sheiton's fine new motel-and- to Leslie Sny,er, Ian Ragan, Irestaurant project was physically Charles Sheppard and Ron Riek-i under way yesterday when sub- ards by Heisdorf & Nelson farms I contractor John Kneeland broke Seat's Roebuck offered pins for lground with his bulldozer as he outstanding leadership to Tom began grading the site at Seven- Trotzer, Robert Spooner, Sally "Wolf and Cindy Jackson. This company also sponsored a special scholarship to Washington State University, currently being used by Loren Gee of Mason County, who is majoring in forestry. CLUB LEADERSHIP was rec- ognized and Bud Lyons of Thurs- ton County Savings and Loan pre- sented complimentary calendars to each of the leaders. Pins were given to the following leaders for the years listed: Mmes. E. J. Braeey, 1; Donald C. Wilson 1, Eu- gene Evers 5, Edward Valley , Ben Drake 12,' Clifford Evans 2, Bert Day 1, Martin Auseth 10, . Victor Auseth 1, Max Mikkel- sen 1, Jerry Hill 1, John MaeRae 7, terank Wolf 9, Richard Kelley 17, Robert Whitrnarsh 9, Arttmr Bakke 3, Arthur Mell 1, Stanley Lyman 7, Roger Williams 3, Law- rence Bedell 7, A. H. Wetter 5, Charles M. Jackson 8, Rex Hard- ing 1, Richard Sharer 1, John Hol- t0rf 1, Allan Hiekson 1, Joe Bour- gault 1, George A, Snyder 1, Ted Blair 3, Joyee Olson 1, Del Simp- son 1, and men leaders receiving pins were: Dick Kelley 4, Bert Day 1, Allan Hiekson 1 and James: tIiekson 2. Ernest Timpani, Superintendent of the Washington Correeticn, th and Railroad. Kneeland, Shelton heavy equip- ment contractor, is the first con- struction man involved in the pro- ject, which is scheduled for com- pletion next spring. Elwood Larson Inc., the main contractor and owner-operator ot the motel, is in the process now of awarding contracts to other sub,contractors. Ed McFarland is superintendent of construction for Elwood Larson Inc. Simpson Timber Company pro- duets are going to be featured throughout the construction wher, ever feasible ,aeording to Kurt Mann, Shelton realtor who tied the project together during a two year period. * 2 NEW DUPLEXES BEGUN Meanwhile, initial work prepar- ling the site for two new duplex apartments was started this week in the west half of the block at Seventh and Harvard streets, Mann anounced. They are being built by Reserve Construction Company, Gerald Welch, president, and financed by Captal Savings & Loan Assoeia- ti0n. Mann represented buyer, sel- ler and financier m completing ne- gotiations for the project. He said the duplex units wiil Center was the guest speaker for bc of superior quality with two this event. Tom Trotzer served as i bedrooms each, wall-to-wall ear- Master of Ceremonies with Martin peting, tiled baths and kitchens, AuseLh, Chairman of the County lbuilt-ht appliances, recreation Commissioners on the progran, I r0om and garage for each. plus County Agents Harold Van De 1 They will be available either Riet and Jane Windsor. Flag bear- I for rental' or sale, Mann said. ers for the ceremony were Kay I Loertseh',r and Barn00'y 00ambo,t: --rnra"e Harvest Is The ,vy Ci,mbers 4-H Cl,,b 00eld Light This Year its first meeting on Oct. 9. Elections were held and the hew Grape harvest in Mason County president is Audrey Tibbets, Sar- geant of Arms is Dana Guyer, sec- retary, Terry Harvey, and Toni Freeman, reporter. The projects were discussed and future plans. They all planned on attending Achievement Night on Oct. 12, is well .underway with a light crop in many vineyards this year. Weekends have brought out nu- merou Visitors to ttie vineyards to take advantage of the u-pick system vineyard owners follow to get their crop harvested and s01d. Past Commanders, Presidents Abundant At Legion Program Exceptionally f i n e turnouts marked the 1963 joint past com- manders and past presidents pro- gram held Tuesday in Memorial Hall by Fred B. Wivell American Legion post and auxiliary. Seventeen past post command- ers and 16 past auxiliary presi- dents, including two had served three terms each, answered the roll calls following a potluck din- ner attended by nearly 100 Leg- ionnaires and their families and guests. Feature of the program ,ere ce- ports by the delegates to Boys State and Girls State, Legion- sponsored citizenship program for high school students. Liz S0mers, Ginna Correa, Kelly Fredson, and Charlene Kelsey reported on Girls State experiences ,while Joe Sny- der gave a consolidated report on Boys State for his colleagues, Bob Jeffery, Ron Orr and BOb Kieburtz. FOR M ER POST commanders present for the special night were Mauric Needham (1923-24), Ed FauberL (1926-27), Harold Lakeberg (1934-35) Cliff WivelI (1938-39), John Eliason (1940-41), Mel Dobson (1941-42), Claude JackSon (1942-44), Clive Troy (1944-45). Oscar Levin (1946-47), Tom Townsend (1954-55), Roy Clinton (1956-57), Dr. R. W. Nor- void (1957-58), John Luhm (19- 59-60), Glenn Correa (1961-62), and Jay Umphenour (1962-63), plus Bob Madden, BotheI1 post (1939-40), and Ernie Campbell, Hood Canal post (1953-54), and now chaplain of Fred B. Wivell post PAST AUXIUIARY presidents present included the very first one, Rose Fredson (1924), Mamie Earl (3 terms 1926-27, 1941-43, and 1956-57), Etna Eliason (1931-33), Lucy Needham (1936-37), Flor- entine Connolly (1939-40), Rae Melcum (1943-44), Mary Dobson (3 terms (1944-45, 1952-53, and 1959-60), Vera Troy (1945-46), Agnes Alexander (1948-50), Beryl Faubert (1953-54), Ida Jemison (t954-56), Lillian Norvold (1960- 61), Marian MacRae (1961-62), and Shirley Clinton (1962-63), plus Dora Jackson, Peninsula Post, and Amy Frank, Plentywood, Mont. During the program Lucy Ed- mist0n was surprised with a cake honoring her 80th birthday and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Faubert were recognized on their 25th anni- verary. After the joint program each unit held a regular meeting of its own New Books At The Library Deal With Today's Problems Crisp October weather fills you with a sense of wanting to get things done. A good ease could be made for changing the time of resolutions from mid-winter to fall, vacations are out of the way, and the winter's activities have- n't yet made you wonder why you said yes so often. One of the best resolutions I can think of is not to let the year pass without learning' something new; enough new to change your cutlook on life in some import- ant way. Weren't the most mem- orable years of your life those In which new experiences and new idea? came ahnost too fast to be bsc'bed ? Wllat you might choose to learn depends on what interests you. But with the news filled more and more with talk of a coming elec- tion, perhaps reading with an eye to improving your quality as a citizen migitt rank high. Reading alone Will probably not be enough; but it will illuminate all your oth- er experience. Here are a few of the recent books which shed light on modern problems and opportunities for so- ciety. 1. "Our crowded planet; essays on the pressures of population", written by various authorities un- (ler Fairfield Osborn, editor. 2. "The time has come; a Cath- olic doctor's proposals to end the battle over birth control", by John Rock. 3. "Common sense about a star- ving world", by Ritchie Calder, whose experience comes from work as a consultant to 'the specialized agencies of the United Nations. 4. "Conquest of the sea", by Cord-Christian Troebs which dis- Twelve Boys Take God And Country Class At Methodist Church Twelve boys are currently en- rolled in the Methodist Church's God and Country Class, which is taught by Rev. Horace Mounts. Dan Barrom, John Koch, Joe Gru- ver, Gary MilLenberger and John Snyder are learning about Christ- ian faith, witness, world outreach, citizenship and fellowship. The class, which meets at 7:30 p.m. every other Tuesday at the church, will continue until next September. Nine church members have been attending the Church Train- ing Courses in Tacoma every Mon- day evening. Those attending the six week course are: Bob Tanner, Max Folsom, Pauline Barrom, Grace Robinson, George Lufkin, Wilma Downing, Jean Johnston, Marcia Stewart and Sharon Nat- thews. The Men's Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. next Monday for dinner, a program and fellowship. The speaker for the evening will be Mr. H. J. Van DeReit. The Methodist Church Quarter- ly Conference will be held at 6:30 p.m. this Sunday at the Silver- dale Methodist-Church. All mem- bers of the Official Board are urged to be at the ehurela at 5 p.m. for transporation to Silverdale. Last Sunday the congregation enjoyed seeing Jeanne Saeger, who has recently retnrned from five year's missionary work in Africa. I She spoke Of her experiences at the I'8:30 an 11 a.m. serv;ees. cusses among other things ideas about the sea as a source of food for some of the starving millions. 5. "The other America; poverty in the United States", by Michael Harrington, "a stark, authoritative portrait of the seamy side of the Affluent Society". 6. "Alliance born of danger; Am- erica, the common market, and the Atlantic partnership", by Charles A. Cerarni. 7. "The irreversible decision, 1939-1950", by Robert C. Batch- elder; "an analysis of the events which shaped the dee]sion to use the atomic bomb, and a plea for a new ethic to guide the political and military decisions of the nu- clear age". 8. "The Council, reform and re- union", by Hans Kung; his first book concerning the great Ecu- menical Council of the Roman Ca- tholic Church. MI. View Alliance Slates Missionary The ML. View Alliance Church is having a two-fold emphasis dur- ing tim next two weeks Thursday, 0ell Beginning Oct. 20 and continu- ing through Nov. 3, the Mr. View Chuteh will be conducting special meetings with Rev. Jinl Thompson as evangelist, key. Mr. Thomp- son is a district evangelist of the Christian and Missionary Alliance. His home is in Canby, Ore. Meetings will be held Sundays at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. and Mon- day through Friday of both weeks at 7::30 p.m. Children's meetings wilt also be held both Saturday mornings, Oct. 26 and Nov. 2 at 10 a.m. The Mt. View Alliance Church is also parUeipating in a national Sunday School Contest sponsored by the Christian and Missionary Alliance. The Contest slogan is "Everybody Counts". Several :ew members have already been en- rolled in the Sunday School. Tile Contest closes Nov. 10. = .. m==.um.mm.=m=m.= . ..=ml=ui=u=lml.u..= m==mmm=mmlasmse$' i From The !i County City ii tz | A(CIDINTS l)orted a bat.tory Cars driven by Betty Eager, of its tractors. Shetton, and Gerald Coleman, Shel- Mrs. Andrew BelvinS. ton, collided at the intersection of 30-30 rifle and $4 ill King' and E Streets about 4:15 from her home. p.m. Oct. 10, Shelton Police repor- Bob Benner reporte ted. ing poles and ],eels Mrs. Eager was going south on his ear while it was King Street and Coleman west on yard on Lake Blvd. E Street when the two vehicles Alberf Lord repot met in the intersection. Damage one had broken to each vehicle was about $150. Hall at the airpO Cars driven by Mabel M. Olsen, appeared to he Portland, Ore., and Vernon B. No- strain. Olympia. collided on First SIIELTON FIKE Street near the intersection with A fire was Park Street, Mrs. Olsen had slow- ear belonging to ed down for traffic ahead of her. at First and The Nostrain vehicle failed to stop Tlmrsday.Damage in time and struck the rear of the A fire .was Olsen vehicle. Damage to the O1- ear belonging to sen vehicle was about $50 and to 521 Pine St,'eet, the Nostrain vehicle $150. The ac- Saturday. Damage cident was investigated by city was about $100. Police. --- .......... COUNTY Cars driven by Louaine T. Stew- Building permits art, Shelton, and Ft'. Mark Wiech- the Mason County mann, Shelton, collided at Fifth Monday were to Street and Raih'oad Avenue about wood cabin, $2.1 10:15 p.m. Sunday. Damage to the thews, wood Stewart eat' was about $100 and Huisingh, wood to the Wiechmann car, $150. Both L. E. Tooley, vehicles were headed the same $1,500; Brt, ce direction on Rairoad Avenue when denee, $3,000; Alan the Stewart ear started to pass addition to residenC the Wiechmann car and was about M. Olson, wood along side iL when Fr. Wiechmann Maynard J. Ness, made a left hand turn, hitting the dence, $11200. Stewart car. City Police investi- CITY BUILDING gated the accident. Building permits STATEPATROL ' the city during the Walter J. Gizinski, 70 Port elude John /Townsend, was uninjured when $65; Lee Becker, c t lhe pick-up he was driving left Elwood Larson, Highway 101 about six miles unit motel, $200,000. Southeast of Shelton about 7:25 l a.m. Wednesday morning. There POLI(?E was $200 damage to the pick-up. On the docket in Gizinski was headed south on the Court before Judge highway when the vehicle left the Monday night road on the right side, swerved Torre, O1 across the road and tipped on its no valid o side on the right side of the road. forfeit; John S. The accident was investigated ing, $12 forfeit; by State Trooper Robert Furseth. l.:er, drunk in publiC, Three persons were injured in SHERIFF'S a two-vehicle collision at the inter- Booked at the section of Highway 101 and the Sheriff's office d Shelton Airport last Thursday. week were Max Verne G. Davidson, Shelton, suf- Gorst, driving in feted a bump on his head, and ty responsibility ac cuts and bruises on his arm and ring; Paul H. Mo leg. Driver of the other vehicle, erLon contributing Rayo i E i gS Charles O. Churchill, 72, Shelton quency of a minor n er arn n suffered facial cuts and possible erot, Poulsbo, Show Increase broken ribs and a passenger in his delinquency of i car Earl Moores Monroe suffered Jean Johns, 19, 1 i head and facial cuts ' NEW YORK (Special)--Sa es Chur hi ..... ' ' mm Incol oI I e u neaaeo north on the and earnings of Rayo ' ' "p "- bi_ ' _ _ ,; ,, . ,nway parea on tne right hand sled, and Subsidiaries for the .... '. , . , I sme oz the road to allow a school zqne months ending September u I . , ous to pass. After it had passed, showed improvement over the eor- he turned left into the airport ca- responding 1962 period, Russell. trance and was hit by the south- F. Erickson, president and Chief bbund Davidson car. The accident executive officer, reported to the shareowners ths weex. was investigated by Troopers Ro- bert Furseth, Jim Elmhmd and He also announced the comp- Trooper Ranney and Lt. George any's participation in a newly- Ammons. formed British company, repre- senting the cellulose producer's SHELTON POLICE continuing involvement in over- Richard J. Anderson reported a seas trade which still is account- chain saw stolen. ing for seine 43 percent of its to- Adolph Trousii reported a tire tal business and reiterated his was slashed on his cat' while it earlier forecast that the cellulose was parked near the high school producer's 1963 earnings would be Saturday night. about 10 percent above 1962's Clarence Cornell reported some- $1.90 per share., one attempted to steal chickens For the nine-month period just from his place Friday night. ended, the net income came to L. C. McCowan reported that $9,091,439 or $1.51 pet" share. This four hubcaps were stolen from his was seven pet' cent better than car. the $8,403,189 or $1.40 per share, George Elliott reported a stuffed earned on equal number of shares monkey was stolen from his car outstanding in the first nine mon- while it was parked downtown. ths of 1962. _ Net sales for the period were SHERIFF'S OFFICE $104,681,883, compared with $i05,- Harry Clark reported 23 sheets 710,788 in the previous year. of wallboard and five sheets of plywood were taken from his home Journal Want Ads Pay possession of liqW drews, 18, minor liquor; Robert S. merton, minor linquency of a A refit ty Superior Mr. and Mrs. ainst Mr. and Mrs. for $912.82 sult of a traffic 11. Vehicles Geist, son of Mikkelsen were cident. In Mason County Thursday afte] driving while Donald E. Paul pleaded guilt ing and bad appealed the justee court. Miss Aho Susan Aho, da Mrs. Olavi A. Shelton, has Omega sorority University Miss Aho is Shelton High at Spencer Lake. freshman at The Mason County Garage re- ing in BiologY. TO Then Remember-.. ,( \\; Journal Classified Ads Will Help You IS WORDS or less TURN UNWANTED ITEMS INTO CASH PHONE HA 6.4412 $|00 one is.sue ,$2 00 three ,ssues To Blare Four Classified Ad In The ' il