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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
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November 21, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 21, 1963
 

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[iLovember 21, ]963 SIIELTON--MASON COUNTY J0U__ __ -_ _RNAL-- Publ. .ished in "Ch)ist--i]za,tow !, U'S'A,", Shelton, Washington. ,,-_ _,.,, .................... , ................... , .............................. PAG 1___3 , go-mmu-nity Dedica00n00ov'-4 SUdNowToPh, Pioneer From Kamilche Area Is On Atlending Dislrict Event ................ .......... Yule Whiling Taken By Death Last Wednesday a !!By Betty Criss AIR .... _After a business aad luncheon at the home l-Jack Jones assisted bT [01d Johnson' members of irgreen Garden Club plan |d rthe Cross Sound Dis- Oliday show "The Holiday /es". today. Roll call thi's 'ill be answered, by each With a Ch%,nta'nas idea f, fl f the man t:h,,a cornucopia, te 'r. Jones. Date Lg of swags Homo. all for the club. Scouts received the award at a recent 1-Ionor held in Belfair. Peggy Day, Norms Penny Fedenk. Eight Mrs. Shirk's troup re- class awards. Senior were ill charge of the investiture. All members formed Motor Corp aid kits. These in- McDonald Associate four trainees: Vicki Bar- Meyer, Terry Shirk and Pruitt. Others receiv- fits were Peggy and Re- Penny Fedenk. Nor- and Mary and Katy tbe past year these girls as first aid standby events. They plan to serve at most of the North basketball games. The has combined to form the >North Mason neigh- At a meeting to 20, the Olympic Dis- yore formally to merge .ern Council. with main EFters in Seattle. IT TO THE Seattle Child- rthopedic Hospital is plan- : Dec. 5 by the Frances F. .l]Orthopedic Guild of BeN 'eaule will include hmch .i-'P:in. with a tour of the ]iStarting at 1:30 p.m. Any- rteested in making this tour ;tI 1 Walter Baselt or Mrs. llliam Hunt for more in- ca. The group plans to de-  Belfair at 9:45 a.m "Cideht in Belfair at 6 p.m., Y, Nov. 9, hospitalized Mrs. ndstrom and Mrs. Susan e. Also receiving injuries :rs. Alice Rice and driver Cai', Rudolph Sundstrom. ere struck broadside as }erapted a left turn into e driveway, by a truck by Raymond A. err, Shel- torlh Mason School Board i  n]onthly meeting on Wed- -Yeningl Nov. 13. Supt. Ro- ::nsen, announced that con- ."on the new Cafeteria ,Will begin the first of :" Robert Larson, princi, orth Mason High School, the recent studcntbody lm'ffle'r was a success and net- !e over $600. ' EN ALSO reported re- ;$9,560.23 in Federal For- :i' North Mason is e,';pect- !from a teach,f, from Mexico wi!hin few days. She  will stay for a few weeks and on Dee. I a student from Mexico will arrive far a year's stay. All this is an outgrowth of a trip about a year ag.) of a group of North Mason teachers and members of the eonmnmity to Mexico. Mr. Merrill. drama coach, announced that the semor play will be given the evenings of Nov. 22 and 23. What do out" High School stu- dents do in physical education classes besides play games? Have you been in our fine new gym- nasium 'and seen the facilities there? Come to high school PTA. Thursday evening', Nov. 21 at 7:30 in the gym and see a demmastra- tion presented by the physical ed- ucation department. Afterwards. there will be open house in all buildings and classrooms with plenty of time for "'exploring", op- portunities to view students' win'k, and discussion with teachers and other parents. There will be no business meeting. During an ex tended coffee hour in the Home Ec room, cookies made by the home economics students will be served. Open House Held In New Farm ,Credit Building In Ghehalis About 800 farmers and business- men from Chehalis and the sur- rounding area observed the new credit facilities of two cooperative farm lending institutions Nov. 13. Presidialg at open house cere- monies at 12th and Market Streets, Chehalis, were W. D. Olsan, Pres- ident Of the' Southwest Washing- toh Production Credit Association and M. M. Hanen, President of the Federal Land Bank Association of Chehalis. Special guests included Paul Matson, President, Intermediate Credit Bank, Spokane and Fred A. Knutsen President of the Federal Land Bank of Spokane and Vicki Wilson. Lewis-Pacific Dairy Prin- cess. The modern 40 x 72 structure with a fuil daylight basement is designed for additional offices or future expansion in the lower floor area. The location provides ample off-street parking with easy access to downtown Chehalis and all main highways. The new of- lice will provide complete one- stop agricultural credit service for farmers in the area. The Southwest Washington PCA Board of Directors includes W. D. Olsan, Elms, president; Eugene E. Taylor, Shelton. vice president; Cub Balmelli Chehalis; Evan S. Blankinship, Randle; and Walter A. Jones Ridgefield. The Land Bank Board of Di- rectors Consists of M. M. Hanen, Raymond president; Frederick L. Young, Chehalis. vice president; Spencer J. Terry, Chehalis: Ed- ward D. Buell ienlo and Oren Layton Toledo. .By Mrs. Marguerite Hankins the Declaration of Faith and Doe- the pastoral duties. The Bells. both Dedication services for the Sko- i trinal Statement drawn up and natives of North Ireland, had on- accepted and a school bus tcquired. I ly been in America a few years, komish Community Church are . plazmed for 2 p.m. Nov. 24 at the church. The services are to mark the dedication of the building started in 1959 and done mostly with vol- unteer labor. Finishing touches were complet- ed on the building this summer and fall and it is now ready for dedication. No one seems certain just when Sunday school or church services were first held in Skokomish Val- ley. The Sunday school was al- ready established when Arvid Johnson, the church's oldest mem- ber', moved into the valley. He first attended as a teenage boy almost 50 years ago. From this obscure beginning has emerged what is now known as Skokomish Community church. In the early days the small Sun- day school was conducted by de- Voted Christians of the commun- Skokomish had finally come into its own, A prominent valley resident. Ted Richert. donated an acre of land with an accompanying house to be bought for a parsonage. A building committee was chosen to discuss floor plans and obtain a blueprint The H0nter Brbthers. pioneer residents of the fertile val- ley, gave rough lumber for the framework. Actual work on the new church building began in the spring of 1959. Many interested men made enthusiastic use of their various skills and talents. At long last a dream was being realized. Laying the cement foundation was a slow. tendious process, but the faithful few eventually com- pleted the job. In the spring of 1960, when the rain clouds cleared away, the framework of the church structure was nailed toge- ther. There were many workdays Connnunity Church so brought with them a delightful ,Irish brogue. They too were sent by Village Missions. TIlE WORK on the church build- ing continued, finishing 0uches b6ing added here and there. Much of the material was obtained at cost and most of tile labor was lonated by willing hands. A re- tired painter Charley Wilkinson. vohmteered to paifft the fllside walls. Several ladies got together and varnished the hand-made pews. One family presented the church with a reconditioned mim- eograph machine: another couple purchased 50 new hymn books. The happy day finally came when the building was sufficiently completed to be used for all the regular selwices. On Aug. 6, 1961. the congregation met for the first time in their exam building. With- in a couple weeks Roy. Mr. Bell called a work party a.nd a large number of adults and youngsters Faced with the certainty that (?hristmas 1963 will set an all- lime record for mailings of Christ- lnas cards and gifts. Postmaster J. H. Gray today requested your cooperation in his annual "Mail Early For Christmas" Campaign. The Postmaster said. "Here are I the thing.; to watch to be sure that every Christmas card and gift package will be delivered be- fore Christmas Eve. "First. check over your Christ- mas card and gift list very care- fully, be certain each address is complete with full name, street and number, city, state and zone or ZiP Code number. "Second. stock up soon on stur- dy packing materials for your gift packages, including heavy wrapping paper, corrugated ear- tons. strong cord and paper adhe- sive tape. "Third, buy your postage, stamps now. Be sure to use the-colorful new five cent Christmas Tree stamps on your cards. "Fourth procure free labels from your post office which read "All for Local Delivery", and, "All for out-of-town delivery", so that yon can sort your Christmas cards .into two groups, with addresses all facing one way, thus insuring fast delivery. "Fifth be sure that your full name and address is on all of your Christmas card envelopes and ship- ping labels and be doubly sure to include your ZIP Code number in your return address. The Postmaster especially re- quests that you schedule your ity who felt the necessity for pro- viding Bible instruction for the youngsters of the area. The place f meeting was the little rural schoolhouse. For many years the Skokomish Sunday school continued faithfully to teach and encourage those who attended its services. Soon the lad- ies in the prayer circle began to pray definitely for a full-time pas- tor and a church building. THE HERMAN R. BURG fam- ily arrived in June. 1957. with their broken-down Lincoln and ov- erloaded trailer, to take over the pastorate of an unorganized band of Christian people. Village Mis- sions, a local mission board which supplies pastors for rural com- munities not yet self-supporting, had sent them across the miles from Minnesota to Washington. By eptember. 1957. several members were discussing the pos- sibility of erecting a church build- ing in which to hold the services. A meeting was called to begin thinking and talMng seriously of finding ways and means to con- struct a church. & blilding fund was started and the project was underway. Rev. Mr. Burg began proceed- ings to incorporate the Skokonlish Community Church so legal trans- actions could be carried on in ac- cordance with the laws of the state. Church officers were elected. By ]trances Silnluoiis KAMILCHE -- Another of Ma- son County's pioneer sons is gone with the passing last Wednesday of Chester L Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred \\;V. Taylor, who pioneered their home at Kamilche Point and who also passed away a number of years ago Chester was born Oct. 6. 1894 at Kanlilche Paint. ' He was a veteran of World War] One. He leaves three brothers: Orville Taylor. Shelton: Roscoe Taylor. Eatonville. and Allen Tay- lor. 'Palm Springs, Calif.; also three sisters. Flora Urkuhart, Oak- land, Calif.; Esther Reinsdroff. Se- attle, and Doris HolIiday, Long che school will play their last foot- ball game Tuesday of this week with Lower Skokomish on the home field. Next On the agenda in sports is basketball. ON FRIDAY of this week from two to three o'clock in the after- noon. Miss AliCe Washburn, the first, second and third grade tea- cher will entertain the mothers of Visitors at the Harry Simmons lmme this week are Mrs. Ina Dona- hue of Fairbanks. AlasKa and Mrs. Nellie Hansen of Olympm. Last Saturday 16 Progress Grange members took the seventh degree at the Grange Convention in Portland. They were Eugene and Florence Taylor: Edwin Taylor: Norma Wiles. Harry and Ella Sim- mons: Ira and Helen Stansbury; Walter and Frances Allen; Eldon a:ad Dorothy Todd; Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Cammack. and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley McFie. Mrs. Claude Wheeler returned home from the hospital Saturday after having extensive surgery. We are glad to report her good re- Beach. Calif. The funeral service covery. was held Monday morning, Rev. i The Edwin Taylor home was the Charles Wigton, pastor of the iscene of a birthday dinner for First Christian Church in Shel-I four November birthdays in the ton. officiating. Sympathy is ex-ITaylor family, last Sunday. tended to the family by many( Last Saturday at noon Herb friends in the community, laud Ruth Nelson entertained Gee. A correction in lst week's news I MclVlinn of Seattle and Roy Mo- item:-the young man who Was lhney of McCleary. killed in the automobile accident I Sunday dinner guests at the in Tacoma. Henry James, was the I Herb Nelson home were Mr. and MikegrandsnKrise.f HenYy.Krise and not dren.Mrs" Frank Baker and four chil- If the weather permits, Kamil- On Friday evening the Kamilche Missionaires will meet to prepare Christmas packages for missionar- ies. On Tuesday evening, Nov. 26 at 7:30 missionaries to-East Africa and Formosa will show pictures of those countries and their work there. her pupils in the class room. Last weekend Mr. and Mrs Ed- risunas mailings so that all of win Petty made a trip to Mikkalo, when the men wielded saws and met together to lay linoleum tile your cards and gift packages go- Ore., here they visited Charles l:ammers and the ladies brought in and spread paint. It was a united ing to most distant points are and Ads Burdick. They travelled food. A few lady carpenters even effort and in a fe; hours much ,nailed by Dec. 10. Those for local along the Oregon side of the Co- emerged from the group. Orue work had been accomplished, destinations should be mailed at lumbia river to Arlington and re- faithful member. Harold White. a In July, 1963, the Bells felt least a week before Christmas. turned Monday on the Washingi2on retired carpenter, spent innumer- called to' another field and were ................... side, crossing over the John Day able hours Working on tile build- replaced by the John Hadley fam- ing in dedicated devotion, ily. Rev. 'Mr. Hadley was just Confidence is a plant of slow Bridge. The weather was nice and The "Rol" Burgs left the corn- graduated from simpson Bible Col- growth. Samuel Johnson the autumnleaves very colorful. munity in June, 1961. and the Wal-lege and brought with him all the 1[0--  | VlUlnll u' '" '11I1i A . ,De lace Bell family came to take over enthusiasm and energy of youth. Shatterproof o.t, OF i FCheaper t' t OlatB FLEXIBLE, SHATTERPRQOF, MADE BETTER, LAST MORGAN.EAGRETT LUMBER Flexible Long-Lasting Only29Lin. Ft. --36 Inches wide-- Also In 28" & 48" widths H I LLC R EST Lawton Lumber Co. F,,. . .. _ .*,.'. ,% -"*'% ". NI100%3% :., : There Must Be An EASIER WAY There is! But don't wait until you need snowshoes to do the job. Fix yourself some low-cost storm windows NOW! Pick up a few Wm'p', EASY.ON Storm vVindow Kits and tack 'era up while the tacking's still easy. ]Each EASY-ON Kit contain clear plastic, molding & nails. .Everything for a complet storm window, Best of all .. o 0nly 39 at your local dealer. d bridging the way from the gas fields to your furnace Natural gas travels smoothly in it, steel / pipelines from the producing fields to your home-at times burigd deep in the earth, / at others soaring, high over rivers an4 / chasms on graceful bridges. El Paso Nat- :! .ural Gas Company s 54 ppeline bridges, , three of which are shown here, have been ff engineered to sqlve a special expansion- / e,00004oot Lion of metal pipeline will vary aa much a, two feet in length between the coldest " night of winter and th e hottest day of sum- ]t mer! In adt!o  to special design, the pipes are painted white to reduce tempera- ure changes to a minimum. EI Paso crew ork the year arou'nd o maintain pipeline bridges: they are egularly inspected, they are re-painted, rights:0f-way are regularl cleaned. Chances are you will never meet these men, but they are worng tel; Y0u -helping to bring you the finest home heat; in the land. If y.Qu ae 9 yet enjoying the  comforts of natural gas heat, call your re- tail gas djstgbutor* sgon. EL I ASC) NATUP Ai(N00yA5 COMP00 Through Its pipelines, El Paso Natural supplies wholesale gn servlca to retail natural gas distributors in WASHINGTON - OREGON IDAHO - ARIZONA CALIFORNIA COLORADO NEVADA NEW MEXICO TEXAS UTAH -WYOMING "In Weshinton retail gas distribution companies are, CASCADE NATURAL GAS CORPORATION COLUMBIA GAS COMPANY, CITY OF ELLENSBURG NORTHWEST NATURAL GAS COMPANY THE WASHINGTON WATER POWER COMPANY AND WASHINGTON NATURAL GAS COMPANY