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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
December 5, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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December 5, 1963
 

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PAGE 6 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL- Published in "Ohrisfmastown, U.g.A.', Shelton, Washington Thursday, December | siumwsmugwmm=mwwmlmum=l  um ! m.i i COUNTY BUILDING PERMITS Building permits approved by the Mason County Commission Monday were to Mrs. R.L. Reed, remodeling, garage and fireplace, $4.000 and Elizabeth Saegcr, wood porch enclosure, $200. FERRY RECEIPTS Receipts from the Harstine Island Ferry were $225.60 for the week ending Nov. 30. the Mason County Engineer's office reportecL POLICE COURT On the docket in Shelter Po- lice Court before Judge Rolls Hal- bert Monday night were Erren Barnhard. destruction of private property, 10 days in jail suspend- ed, driver's license taken for 30 days and $2.50 costs; Charles Hol- lass. drunkeness and vagrancy, 20 days in jail; Raymond Hartsock, drunkeness and disorderly conduct, $25 forfeit; Lawrence Sanchez, drunkeness, vagrancy, 20 days in jail: Albert L. Forsythe, failure to yield right of way, $17 forfeit; Jolm Pinkney, drunkeness. $10 forfeit; Tom Cuzick. drunkeness, $10 forfeit; Larry L. Rodgers, dri- ving while intoxicated, faulty equipment, speeding, $122 fine, $2.50 costs and five days in jail suspended. SHERIFF'S OFFICE ARRESTS John J. Pickney, parole viola- tion: James T. Hull, Port Orchard, trespassing, 30 days in jail, 15 suspended and make restitution; rilfred Ashe. 21, Port Orchard, Trespassing, $10 fine and $2.50 COSTS. STATE PATROL A four-car accident about % mile South of Shelton Saturday resulted in damage to four cars and a minor injury to one per- son. All four of the cars were northbound. Drivers were Walter Jackson. 64, Shelton; Sidney O. Anderson, 38, Lake Cushman; Roy R. Gripp, 18, Shelton. and Harry W. Nordendale, 43, Portland, Ore. Sheryle Anderson. 16. a passen- ger in the Anderson vehicle re- ceived a cut on her eyelid and was taken to Shelton General Hospital where she was treated and re- lased, The Anderson. Gripp and Nor- dendale vehicle were stopped on the highway for traffic when the Jackson vehicle struck the Ander- son vehicle in the rear. which caused it to strike the Gripp ve- hicle which in turn struck the Nordendale vehicle. The Jackson vehicle was a total loss. Damage to the Anderson ve- hicle was $1,000, to the Gripp ve- hicle, $300 and to the Nordendale vehicle $150. The "accident was investigated by Trooper Robert Furseth. SHERIFF'S OFFICE R. S. Flakus, Capitol Hill, re- po,:ted a gasoline motor stolen. Lyle Robard. Rt. 2, reported his house was broken into and liquor tolen and gas taken from two cars. Mrs. Stan Zukowski reported a seat cushion stolen from her car and damage to the car's radio aer- ial while it was parked at the Pool Nuotare. Dudley Fleury, Bells{r, report- ed gas stolen from cars. Mrs. Herb Strobel, Tiger Lake, reported her house broken into. Jack Westover, Bremerton. re- ported a shot gun stolen. W. O. Hm'ris, Bremerton, re- ported a rifle stolen from along- side the load in the Lilliwaup swamp. ,, SH ELTON POLICE C. H. Cornetl reported his shop broken into and three picture frames and a set of bits stolen an]iP;io  a id t;iar n irSh od:lrled. _ ' ~ Mushroom Hunting Well Covered By Book At Ubrary "To most people I suppose, the  sight of a mushroom in the woods is one to make the pulses beat a little more sluggishly. 'Hmm, a mushroom, they might ty, and then kick it". Thus begiris Donald Malcolm's review in the June 28. 1958 issue of The New Yorker of Alexander Smith's Mushroom hunter's field guide". He continues, "It is hard to un- derstand why mushroom hunting has been neglected by lovers of dangerous sport . . . yet the peril to the sportsman is perfectly real. and not like the dangers of the safari or the roller coaster, which are largely imaginary". This review is far too funny to be forgotten, and the book it celebrates has since then been one of the most satisfactory books available to mushroom hunters, a legion in Shelton. NOW "THE MUSHROOM hun- ter's field guide revised and en- larged', is in the library. A se- lection of excellent color plates is the first thing to strike the eye, but there arc many other improvements. Many new species are described, including some which are interesting to see al- though they are of no interest as food. An index will be a great help. It is unfortunate, that the new edition was published too late for the main season this year, but forward-looking mushroom hunters will not want to delay making the acquaintance of this very valuable book. %Vest coast disaster" was com- piled by Dorothy Franklin fl'0m news accounts of the big storm of Columbus Day, 1962. People who experienced the storm will find the record of it.s impact on the west coast from Califmmia to Washington well worth looking at. It is full of photographs showing the damage in all areas, -m en uu m eem umn=l uu uuu m m a m a uih cerise plate, P-53735 stolen from his pickup. About 20 Christmas Tree lights were stolen from the area around the Santa House. Roger Russell reported his Box- er dog missing. Edwin Gosser resorted grocer- ies stolen from his car while it was parked on Cota Street. William D. Hartman reported that while his car was parked at the High School someone broke the Tachomenter off of the steer- ing wheel. Cars driven by Gene C. Brown Elma. and Archie E. Roff. Shel- ton. collided at Dearborn and Ridgeroad. Brown was north- bound on Ridgeroad and Rof] eastbound on Dearborn. Damage to the Brown vehicle was $50 anc, to the Roff vehicle $100. Cars driven by Magdoline Kor- zeniowski. Elms. and Metric J. Durkin. Port Angeles. collided at Highway 101 and Arcadia Street, The Korseniowski vehicle was on the highway and planning to make a left turn onto Arcadia when the accident occured. The Durkin vehicle was also on the highway. Damage to the KorZen. iowski vehicle was $500 and t( the Durkin vehicle $350. Mrs. Korseniowski suffered a bruiseo arm and a bump on her head. Cars driven by Donald M. Botts. Shelton, and Albert E. Forsythe, Lakebay, collided at the inter- section of Second and Grove Streets. Botts was westbound on Grove and Forsythe northbounc on Second. Damage to the Botts vehicle was $500. Jim Leeds reported that a tire and wheel were stolen from hi. pickup. Tim $rhnitzer Wins Voice Of DemorracyAwardl Tim Schnitzer. a junior at Shel- ton High School, was named the winner of the local Voice of De- mocracy contest here last week. Others participating were Fran Demmon and Jim Sells. The local winner will represent Shelton in the district semi-finals of the script writing contest. The winner of the District 5 contest Jan. 12 will represent tke district in the state contest. Judges were Elroy Nelson, VFW; Carl Downing, Toastmast- ers. and Martin AUseth. The contest is sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars and its auxiliary Mail Ja-m Provokes Plea For Early In The Day Mailing Traffic jams-aren't always out in the street. Shelter postoffice had one Tues- day night that Postmaster Jack Gray hopes won't happen again, and won't if people will mail ear- ly in the day, that is. At 5:00 p.m. the crew had things in fine shape and it looked like everyone would be able to get off on time. At 5:30 the situ- ation was diametrically opposite. Mailers had dumped stacks of mail into the postoffice. So much that some of it couldn't be proces- sed by the 6:30 departure time of re.all truck for Olympia and none of the local mail had been worked. Result was that some out-going mail was delayed until Wednesday before leaving the local postoffice. The moral is -- please mail early, in the day, that is. And especially during the coming Christmas seasorl, pleads Postma- ster Gray. Tr,uck00(B us Grish- Inlures Loggers Six Simpson Timber Co. log- gers last Wednesday received cuts and bruises in a crew bus acci- dent near Camp Govey. The men were injured when the bus in which they were riding ran head on into a logging truck, which had halted on the narrow road. The bus driver was blinded by the late afternoon mm and did ot see the truck, Loggers Stewart Hood, Bill Rid- ley, Bob Iohnson, Eugene Bene- dict and Roland Cuzick were treated in a Shelton hospital. Ben- edict was released that night, the others the following morning. Mike Davis received slight injur- ies. but was not treated at the hospital. The logging truck driver was mz/njm-ed. The bus was badly damaged, tle truck only slightly damaged. FISHER ELEOTED MASONIO MASTER Lawrence H. Fisher ascends to the highest office in Mt. Moriah Masonic Lodge on December 27 (date of installation of 1964 offi- cers) following his election as Worshipful Master last Saturday night. He micceeds Glen Hufnail and moves up from the Senior War- den's chair he has occupied at present. Other elective officers chosen Saturday nig M inch]de Loui O. Larson. Senior V/arden; \\;Villiam M. Brickert. Junior War- den; John L. Carte. re-elected treasurer, and Arnold L. Cheney, re-elected secretary. isher will make seven appoint- merits before installation date. Two ]oinNatura/ Continent-Hopping Sheltonian Resou.os o[[ico Writes Frm Europe And Africa _,,_;t([ Here .avm00 barrels of fun is y utlz es flora Innsbluck Aushm where ful Shelton continenbhopper Raw-l the winter Olympic Games will lin McInelly. I be held.Imlsbruc] is in a valley Letters to family and friends I and quite large. I saw the sites show it and we give you excerpts I for the '64 Olympics. Mountains from some of them to prove it. lall around, and they are very Dated Nov. 20 and written from/ picturesque. Tangiers, Morocco: the Clyde "WE ALSO SAW Salzburg and Ziegler family read: mountain scenery that would take Two new employees have joined the staff of the Department of Natural Resources office here it was announced this week. Benjamin Lonn is the new For- est Engineer. He comes here from Washougal and has been with the Department of Natural Re- sources six years. He is a grad- uate of the University of Wash- ington. He is married and the father of three children. The family plans to make its home in Shel- teR. Douglas Daniels is the new Forest Practices Forester. He has degree in forestry from the Jniversity of Washington and has een with the Oregon Forestry Department the past five years. Daniels succeeds Gerald Need- mm who left the department to join the Mason County Assessor's Staff. He is a native of Sultan and is married and the father of one hild. The family is matting its lome in Shelton. Junior High To Present Concert The Shelton junior high school music department will be present- ing the second of wo annual con- certs in the Junior High auditor- um Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. Featured performing groups will be the seventh grade band, under the direction of Bob Dethlefs, the eighth and ninth grade Boys' Glee Club, and the eighth grade Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Pat Havens. There will also be several instrumental and vocal en- sembles. Tickets are now being sold by participating Junior High music- ians or may be purchased at the door at 50 cents for adults and 30 cents for children. $impmn To Host Safety Meeting Simpson Timber Co. will host the quarterly meeting of the Gov- ernor's Safety Advisory Board here today. The 22 members from all over the state, will meet at the COI- onial House. As part of the pro- gram they will tour Simpson's Jawmill Three. Shelton men involved in the program are John Stentz, person- nel ms]lager, who will welcome the group, Max SchmidLJr.. tim- berland manager, wbo will speak t at the dinner, and Howard Cur- tis, general safety supervisor, who is making the arrangements. Curtis represents the forest in- dustries management on the Board. which includes manage- ment and labor representatives from 10 major industries in the state. WWl Velerans Plan Ghrislmas Party Members of Madrona Barracks No. 1462 and Auxiliary will hold their annual Christmas Party at the Memorial BUilding Dec. 12. Auxiliary members will serve a turkey dinner starting at 6 p.m. which will be followed by a brief business session by both groups. A large Christmas tree will be illuminated immediately following the meetings and gifts will be ex- changed. No gift is to exceed $1. All members are urged to at- "I'm having a wonderful time, times I'm sure I'll never forget. Sunbathing on the beaches is something ehe in November but it is true. These Moroccans are running around with veils and gunny sacks on and I with sneak- ers and short, sleeve shirt and camera. "I've taken some pictures here that look like part of history books I used to read and look at back in grade school. We've found many bargains within the dirty, narrow crannies of Tangiers but resisting to buy is part of going to these out-of-the-way places and thus we were able to come here {Tangiers). "OUR HOTEL window paints a picture of the Atlantic and palm trees and donkeys and a typical African life as again seen in en- cyclopedias and history books. "Jim and I are leaving today for Spain and then on to Frank- furt. Venice, Piss. Florence. Na- ples and Sicily. We also hit Mon- aco, Nice and the Riviera before going to England. I may colne back from England and stay in Germany where I have been in- vited for a Deutschland Christ- mas. It would be very interesting as Christmas decorations already flourish in store windows and trees light up along the beautiful castle-lined Rhine river. "1 believe I have liked Germany best. Probably because we have spent time in such places as Ham- burg, Berlin teast and west), Mu- nich (Octoberfest and my 21st birthday), Heidelberg and its beautifully illuminated castle over looking a tribuLary of the Rhine. the Neckar River. We have also been to Nuremburg, Dusseldorf, Neuss (where I may spend Christ- mas), Bonn. Darmstadt. Frank- furt, Cologne and Hanau where Merv Hellman is stationed. Jim and I enjoyed the American ham- burgers and PX prices while we visited Merv. Also. I read many back issues of the Journal, about Clyde's Hungarian hound. I was hoping to get to Hungary but coins and time are not too long." A MORE RECENT letter, Nov. 27, written from Hanau. Ger- many, to his sisters. Land and Victd, at their Shelton home. said: "Jim and I just returned from down south, mainly Madrid and Tangiers, Morocco. The people (Moi'occans) speak many differ- ent lanages as they have been owned (the coontry) by many countries over the centuries. It looks like many primitive people wearing gunny sacks in Tangiers, but you would be surprised as to the young as well as the old peo- ple who speak English. "Lots Of tourists in Tangiers. Many ships can be seen as it is a great seaway as you recall in your history. "I have enclosed two ski patch- your breath away. We were on our way to Germany via Madrid and Paris when we heard about President Kennedy's death. In Ma- drid just boarding the train about 9:30 p.m. Friday night. We could- n't believe it and wouldn't until we read it. There happened to be about eight U.S. students on the train when we heard some news but nobody was sure. A Canadian who knows Spanish finally heard the news over a Spanish radio station and we were shocked. Some people wanted to go back to the U.S, immediately. Not until Jim and I were in Paris Saturday w'hen I finaliy goc an American newspaper could I believe it. "1 listened to Radio Moscow. the propaganda station, about JFK; the Russians seem quite mourn- ful. Adios, Rawlin Local Loggers Get Slate Timber Bids Two Mason County logging op- erators were among the success- ful bidders on timber on state owned land sold last week at auc- tion by the Department of Nat- ural Resources. Elmer Manke and Son. ShelteR. bid $5.500 for 270,000 board feet of Do'uglas fir located about 25 miles north of ShelteR. '.Victor Zabroski, Shelton, bid $14,410 for 620,000 board feet of Douglas fir and hemlock located about 25 miles north of ShelteR., Couniy Buys Two Oars For Sheriff The Mason County Commission Monday accepted the low bid of Jim Pauiey Inc, for two cars for the Sheriff's Department. Pauley's bid was $2.716.14. Oth- er bidders were Mell Chevrolet and Kimbel Motors. It was voted to install a street light at the intersection of High- way 101 and the Skokomish Val- ley Road if permission can be obtained from the State Highway Department. MEN'S INDUSTRIAL V L Canteen ............................ 30L- 21 Canteen ............................ 30j2 21 She{ton Motors ................ 29 23 20th Century Thriftway 27 25 Morgan Transfer ............ 26 26 Pantorium Cleaners ...... 25 27 Clary Trucking ................ 25 27 Cole's Mobil Service ...... 24 27 Lumbermelfs Mere ......... 21 31 High games---Phil Bayley 270. Joe Holt 223. High series---Phil Baylcy 582. WOMEN'S COMMERCIAL W L Richfield Oil ................ 36 20 Kelly Furniture ............ 34;/, 21 Gott's Oilerettes ............ 34 22 Bi!l's Shcll Service .... 30i 25,2 A!lyn Shell Service .... 27 29 Eells & Valley ............ 23 33 Ming Tree Care ........... 20 36 Darigold .......................... 19 37 High game - - Gerry Geist 198. High series Andy Rodgers 518. Split picks -- Ollie Nelson 3-7- 10. Suzie Luhm 5-8-10. Allyn Shell 4 (Joyce Dion 441. Ming Tree 0 (Audrey Preppernau 426): Richfield Oil 3 (Phyl Zieg- ler 506). Darigold 1 [Adair Neau 514); Kelly Furniture 2 (Gerry Geist 500). Gott's Oilerettes 2 (Viv WHITE WHACKS 606 IN MAJOR OIROUiT MAJOR LEAGUE Pts. Northwest Evergreen ......... 120 Timber Bowl .......................... 115 Dan's Nile Hawks .................. 105 Olson's B & B Shop .............. 101 Jim Pauley Inc ................... 85 LaBissoniere Agency .......... 83/ High game--L. L. McInelly 221 High series--Lynn White 606 : * :i: Lynn White whittled a 606 ser- ies out of 191-215-200 games in Major league bowling action Fri- day at the Timber Bowl, at the same time pacing Olson's Barber & Beauty Shop to a gaudy 16- point total which hoisted the ton- sorial experts into tight conten- tion for third place. Leading Northwest Evergreen (Ray Rice 550) ran second at 10 points, followed by Dan's Nite Hawks 71/.'_, (Dan Wilson 541), Timber Bowl 5 {L. L. McInelly 555). Jim Pauley Inc. 5 (Charlie avage 564i. and LaBissoniere Agency 3 [Bob Wuench 504). MIXED FOURSOMES W L Twisters .......................... 34 '//, 17 Board Busters ................ 29 23 Odd Balz ........................ 28 23 Knock Outs .................... 26 26 Strippers ........................ 25 27 Timber Ducks ................ 23 /o 28 Pm Busters .................... 22 29 What's Next .................. 19 23 High games -- Gerry Geist 160. Dean Smith 207. High series -- Iva Cook 436, Dean Smith 537. JUNIOR LkAGUE W L Joslin Logging .................. 31 13 Bloomfield Logging ........ 28 16 Beckwith Jewelry ............ 2 18 Hembroff Agency ............ 26 18 Merv's Tirecap .................. 19 25 Timber Bowl .................... 18 26 Starkey's Heating ............ 16 28 The Hut ............................ 10 34 High ganles .... Sonja Ahlquist 169. Claude Cook 198. High series Sonja Ahlquist 433, Claude Cook 521. Starkey's 4 (Del Hartwell). The Hut (forfeit}; Beckwith 3 (Col- lin Orr 465), Hembroff 1 {AI Clover 404 ) ; Merv's 3 { Joe Thompson 416). Timber Bowl 1 (Bill Tobler 443): Joslin 3 (Ricky Robinson 506). Bloomfield I Claude Cook 521). WOMEN'S CITY LEAGUE W L Morgan Transfer ........ 31 17 She]ton Hotel .................. 17 Lumbermen's Merc .... 28 20 Sunbeam Bread ............ 26 22 McConkey Drug ........ 25 /fi 22 .,:_, Polka Dot ..................... 25 23 Millo's Diner .................. 15 33 Hoodspon Lumber ........ 101/2 37 High game -- Vi McGee 234. High series -- Mary Ann Besch 557. Split picks - Alice Koppennan 5-8-10. Jean Yoat 3-10, Evelyn Eliot 2-7, Francis Fischer 3-7. L.M. 4 (Erie Eliot 4821 Pol- ka Dot 0 (Donna Coleman 492); Morgan Transfer 3 (Vi McGee 541-234). Drug Center 1 (Mary Ann Besch 557); Millo's 3 (Dode Johnson 402), Hoodsport Lumber 1  Chaz Reeder 398 : Shelton He- Davison 458): Bill's Shell 2 (Betty tel 3 olden 476). Eells & Valley w beam (Andy Rodgers 518). 482). {Dot Summers 490), Sun- Bread 1 {Millie Daniels GRANGE LEAGUE W L Shelton Valley ................ 35 20 Matloek ............................ 33 23 Pomona ............................ 28 28 Skokomish ...................... 27 28 Agate ................................ 27 29 Southside .......................... 25 31 Patrons ........................... 24 31 Cloqualimn ...................... 23 /fi 32 /., High games Ira Cook 187, Ralph Simpson 233. High series--4va Cook 459, Ralph Simpson 581. RAYONIER RESEARCH W L Maintenance .................. 34 21 Water Boys .................... 34 22 Rayonettes ...................... 31 25 Silva Foxes .................... 31 25 Acetate Aces ................ 30 2( Wood Birds .................... 28 28 Pin Curlers .................... 21 34 Fourfowlers .................... 14 42 High games -- Jenny Tratnick 176, Mary Anstey 236. High series Beth Brown 461, Mary Anstey 592. HONORED BLAZERSTom Marshall (left front) was vo t6it inspirational trophy by fellow members of the Blazer f0t squad and Chief Clayton (right front) was elected honoraO'. lain. Behind them stand their coaches, Walt Clayton, ChiefS': er and assistant coach, an Bill Brickert (right), head =1 Each member of the junior high team who turned out f;l E full season (including managers) were awarded spec al kP[ Guy Beckwith Jewelry for faithful service to the squad. F ' seven boys received keys. TIDES OF THE WEEK Computed for Hood Canal Oakland Bay tides are 1 hr. and 50 min. latex and pltm 3.0 ft. Friday, Dee. 6 Low . ............. 2:26 a.m. -1.0 ft High .............. 9:57 a.m. 12.9 ft. Low .............. 4:07 p.m. 6.5 ft. High .............. 8:33 p.m, 8,8 ft. Saturday, Dee. 7 Low .............. 3:22 a.m. 1.4 ft. High .............. 10:49 a.m. 12.6 ft. Low .............. 5:19 p.m. 5.7 ft. High .............. 10:06 p.m. 8.2 ft. Smday, Dec. 8 Low .............. 4:22 a.m. 2.7 ft. High .............. 11:38 a.m. .12.4 ft. Low .A ........... 6:22 p.m. 4.7 ft. High .............. 11:48 p.m. 8.1 ft. Monday, De('. 9 Low .............. a:zz'a.m. 2.7 ft. High .............. 12:23 p.m. 12.1 ft. Low .............. 7:15 p.m. 3.7 ft. Tuesday, Dee. 10 High .............. 1:20 a.m. Low . ............. 6:29 a.m. High .............. 1:02 p.m. Low .............. 7:59 p.m. Wednesday, De('. 10 High .............. 2:32 a.m Low .............. 7:30 a.m. High .............. 1:36 p.m. Low .............. 8:36 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 11 High .............. 3:30 a.m. 9.3 ft. 5.9 ft. 11.5 ft. 1.7 ft. HOUSEWIVES L ....... 2 '\\;: ,, Ronnie's .3: Hood Canal Marina ',i Shan, t :n Flcarine Suppi;"}i " ' od Center ...... _,, Jim Pauley Inc .......... -'2  Shelton Union Service .,2,0, Mell Chevrolet ........ 2&9 B & V Marina 236 High game Titlie 199. High series -- Betty I0 Split picks --- Mabel 10, Fran Eby 4-5-7. :1/ Jim Pauley Inc. 3 (Elle]r t man 434) Iiood' Canal M (Lil Updjke 460); Sheltel ' Service 3' {Alice KonnernV' I Ronnie's 1 (Virginia DUnU Ball's Food Center 2 (Ve.f.a( 452), B & W Marina "2. [ Dean 492); Shelter Ma, v ]ply 2 (Svbil Sampson 42' Chevrole( 2 (Hazel ttau 424 ). MR. & MRS, 8.5 ft. Griffey Construction 5.1ft. Eacrett Lumber 11.8 ft. Stock's Grapeview o. 2.6ft. J & J Service .............. Donn Marsh Fealty ...... : Sharer's Diggers Allyn Grocery Allyn Shell Serviee High games --Fae Roy Petty 200. High seres 10.1 ft. I Low .............. 8:27a.m. 6.6ft. 458, Joe Engen 532. High .............. 2:05 p.m. 11.2 ft. :i:  :i: ,1 Low .............. 9:10p.m. 0.9ft. A!h-n Grocery 4 tDon,* 4691,"Marsh Realty 0 (Bir,. BANTAM 'LEAGUE 520); Griffey Bros. 3 (l=I i W L fey 491), Sharer's Digge# Cook Plant Farm ............ 23 10 Robinson 416); J & J e Shelter Journal ............ 22 11 (Reg Brown 522), A11y a Jay-Birds ........................ 22 11 " (Jewell Von osten 395)j " V.F.W. Auxiliary ............ 19 13/ Lumter 2/ (Roy Fe 9' Wilson Mill .................... 13 20 Stock's 1 (Joe Engen ' Willour Insurance ........ 12 19 ..... I-- I Timber Bowl .................. ll 21/ TRAVELS-TO Tlb Lions Club .................... 9 24 Shelton's entry in tl, # High games--Susie Bloomfield grcen Traveling league,' ;s 119, Mark Thompson 145. by the Timber BoWl, aY High serbs---Susie Bloomfield Aberdeen Bowl next SI t 227, Chuck Thompson 280. morning and afternoon, to xith league rivals, hopi[ fe Journal Want Ads prove strongly on the00 9-15 won-and-lost recor / U. .,n . . Baplisl Youlh Group Fo LYo Plans Ghristmas Parly "YOUR-HOME[OWN NEWSPAPEI The Senior High Ambassadors ..... guestsf the willBaptiSthaveChUrChtheir Christmasand their YOUr lo:d new-er triv to represent every facc;(-o[  0J banquet at the Oregon Trail Res- the Community. It promotes business by advertising pro- taurant in Olympia at 7 p.m. Ded. and services; it supports churches, schools, and civic clubs by publishing iniormation concerning their ac- tivities; it recognizes individual members of the community as interesting events occur in their lives; and it spreads local news, and national news in local terms. By help- , ing different factions of the community to learn each other, your local newspaper promotes and cooperation tor the good o| the entire area. SOLID(uNITING-FORCE[ 23. The theme will be "Wise Men Still Worship" with the guest speaker Miss Jepson. For information on tickets call Mrs. John Cole at 426-6181. LETTERS TO EDITOR LIBRARY DECISION DISAPPOINTS WRITER The decision of the Library Board to turn down the opportun- ity to join the 5-County Library Demonstration dismays and bat- ties me. Having read the report ot the joint commission which stud- ied the matter and made the rec- ommcndation. am at a loss to see how there could be any ob- jec, tion. It is true that we have an ex- cellent little library, and those at us who read for pleasure probably can never find the time to keep up with all the good reading mat-. ter offered. But I know from my experience with my junior high, high schoo and college kids, that neither the school libraries nor the public l- brary have adequate research ma- terial It's rather sad when a jun- ior high school .student can't find information on his subject for school projects. The improvement in library ben- efits that we can have with no additional cost (at least long enough to satisfy ourselves that it works) is not. a luxury; it's part of education, both for youngsters and alert grown-ups, and I sin- cerely hope the Library Board can be pursuaded to change its *'"" I 1 Journal ds Mrs. N. Pe0000ck 42]. Fairmont Shcibn 11|6 coMMUNICATIoNs tUILDING. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON S|ATTLll J. WASHiNGOii Newspaper Pub//shers Inc. HELP YOUR TOWN GROW! SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL"NEWSPAPEP,!