Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
December 9, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 3     (3 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 9, 1941

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

. 9,197 ', Sday, December 9, SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Carder-Plenlmons Wedding Held Saturday Morning The home of Mr. and Mrs. T. Girl Scout Council Holds Meeting G. The Girl Scout Council met on Page Three DeMolay Mothers’ Club Holds Meeting I The DcMOlay Mothcrs‘ club held Carder of Capitol Hill, was the their regular meeting last Thurs- rate , t~-—~ -~ < l'~ Women nlve Silver Tea I r Schafer Baptist Women held a su-: PRACTICAL HEALTH HINTS ,idents of. " in the Church parlors on .’ leb ‘ lay, December 4, which was L‘yarixiive ed by a large number of, War Breads Then and New {citations W" ,"t tripl/g, next meeting will be a 1‘ e " dessert luncheon on Wedw B Dr. e A.T b itligthelr' y. .It will be a Christmas Y lam 3 ° 6” immel‘ WIth an excnange 0f gifts- POPULAR slogan in 1917-1913 it is 1'“ ' embers and friends are in-l ,re olos .to attend. lunty HIII RE ash- wedné favis Floral Shop um : hElton Hardware Bldg. "W e 232 270-W was that wheat would win the war. Actually, food did help to win the first World War, as it will surely help to win the pres- ent conflict. To conserve wheat in this c O u n t r y 'i n 1 9 l 7 , m a n y substitutes for W h e a t w e r e used in our so- called “war breads". They g e n e r a l l y spoiled the fla— vor and taste of this attractive food, but helped to provide needed . sustenance to our allies. ' Today, there is no likelihood of , a return to these war breads. Not I only is wheat plentiful, but the modern baker produces better bread from a variety of healthful ingredients, such as milk, yeast, shortening, sugar, salt, malt, and wheat flour. Even if the baker had to use substitutes for some of his wheat flour, better substitutes are avail- able today than 25 years ago. One is soya flour, which makes an ex- cellent, highly nutritious loaf. Another is potato flour. Our food problem is one of quality rather than of quantity. I Say It i' ITH FLOWERS ,They Bring Comfort and Happiness NERAL DESIGNS AND HOSPITAL BOUQUETS Vered anywhere, anytime Dr. lame: A. Tobey Mrs. Ferwerda Attends l Quarterly Conference Mrs. A. L. FerWerda sang at the Quarterly Conference of the Latter Day Saints which was held in Seattle on Sunday. One or two 'of the singers will be sent to iSalt Lake to appear on their April program. . It is planned to start Sunday school here soon. Mrs. Ferwerda is in charge of the music at the evening sessions of church which are held in Olympia. . , 'v . ‘ .. y. K . onder He’s > , (a, l . . “ a; .ys Alone . . . 00’ wrinkled, _soiled clothes! FARKER “ the crows stay away. Yet ' - Amen present no better -... anoe—and wonder why I {don’t get ahead in social business contacts! Don’t the risk of looking care- as a scarecrow—send your H S to us for FREQUENT ing- I ‘ SON COUNTY I m AM LAUNDRY AER: it... lawn; going... , DRgHggggNERS i. amass; . Bill Dickie were also at the game. ,rry Doom ‘ Plan TO Have Your Christmas :1. for Dinner AT COLONIAL HOUSE Colossal Ripe Olives ~g Celery en branche Salad D'jour Roast Turkey --—»Old Fashioned-Dressing» Baked Ham —- Spiced Grapes Snowflake Potatoes -« Asparagus Tips —- Buttered Corn Orange Rolls Coffee DESSERT Hot Mince or Pumpkin Pie with Whipped Cream Butter Rum Sundae —« Ice Cream —— Sherbet Frau .s, ,. . M... For Reservations Phone 480 Per plate $125 Children 75¢ I cursn THAN CAST N—FAR TOUGHER HAN ALUMINUM: Ilsldewalls are extremely dur- °i without unnecessary k"less. 2. Reinforcement r Prevent distortion. 3. Elec- Pllted surfaces protect ‘ 5! scoring. 4. Four piston ' provide better compres- ‘hd improve oil economy. We have plenty of food, but many persons do not get diets that are nutritionally adequate, contain- ing full quotas of necessary vita- mins and minerals. In order to help solve this urgent problem, our bakers are producing so-called “enriched breads”. These white or slightly darker breads are thus named because they are enriched with precious vitamins and minerals natural to whole wheat. This important contribution to national defense has been made by our great baking industry at the direct request of government officials, scientists, and leaders in nutrition. Enriched bread is usually sold at no extra cost. Since this im- proved type of bread contains added vitamin B1 (thiamine), vitamin 32 (riboflavin), the pel- lagra—preventing vitamin (nico- tinic acid), and the food-min- erals, iron and calcium, it is much; more valuable at the same price than is regular bread. Consumers should ask their bakers and grocers for enriched bread by name, and should look for the enriched bread label on Red Cross Tea on Thursday Successful The Red Cross Tea held at the Memorial building last Thursday was well attended and all report- ed a fine meeting. The talk on the history of Red Cross from its, beginning in this country by Mrs. Otis Floyd Lamson, was both in- formative and interesting. Mrs. Lamson held the attention and in- I spired all of her audience. She al-I so explained the various work of the women's divisions. The tea ta- ble, in front of the fire place, was centered with a figurine arrange- ment in keeping with the holiday Season. Miss Deeny and Miss Lu- cille McDaniels, dressed in their nurses uniforms poured. The oppo- I , site end of the hall was decorated with the Red Cross flag and a display of the production work. Mrs. Viola Kimbel, who had dress- ed a doll as a Red Cross nurse to center the display, was inI l charge of the display. Mrs. Edithl‘ Mathewson assisted by Mrs. Phil Fredson and Mrs. Fred Diehl ar-I ranged the table. The Garden Club decorated the rooms and made the l corsages. Mrs. Ed Faubert was in charge of the committee serving lthe tea and the Canteen Corps I efficiently handled the kitchen de- I the wrappers of every loaf. Two slices of enriched bread at each meal will provide one quarter or more of your daily needs of these essential B vitamins and iron. Mrs. Carl Mattus Honored Sunday Mrs. Carl Mattus, a recent bride, was honored with a bridal‘ shower, at the home of Mrs. Emil Anderson on Harstine Island Sun- , day, December 7. A social after-I noon was enjoyed by the 25 guests present. A pink and white color scheme was carried out in the decorations. The served buffet style. Mr, and Mrs. Mattus' wedding dance was held at the community ,hall on Harstine Island, Novem- ber 29. The hall was cleverly dec— orated in the dinning hall. Mr. and Mrs, Mattus received at the door. Mrs. Mattus was gowned in blue taffet- : ta and wore a corsage of garden- ias and pink roses. The wedding cake, cut by the bride, was Served to over 150 guests. Royal Neighbors Hold Meeting The Royal Neighbors held a busy meeting at the Odd Fellows hall on Thursday, Mrs. C. F. Wilson was presented the door prize and Mrs. Asche received the doll. The penny din-. ner was very much enjoyed by all. New officers elected are Syl- via. Fisk, oracle: Mary Jadin, vice- luncheon was , pink and white, as was! December 4. . tail under the leadershipnof Mrs. | John Dotson. I The Red Cross wishes to thank éthe Forrest Gardens, the Shelton . Hardware, The Lumbermen’s Mer- I cantile Store, Paul Jacobs and all , Ithe committees for their assist- : ance. Mrs. Ivy, 3. Motor Corp member and four ladies from Olympia ac- companied Mrs. Lamson here. { Sheltonites Attend Hoquiam Wedding Of interest to her Shelton friends is the wedding Saturday evening of Miss Margaret Finch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thom- as C. Finch of Hoquiam to Don~ Iald Zimmerman, also of Hoquiam. Rev. P. J. Ryan officiated at the ceremony at 8 o’clock in the par- ish house of Our Lady of Good iHelp Catholic church. Mrs. S. B. Anderson of Shelton and Mrs. Eva Amey of Puyallup,| aunt of the groom poured. Other Sheltonites invited included Mr. Anderson, Miss Irene Rivers and Miss Phyllis Kremmel. The bride is a former employe of the J. C. Penney store here. W.C.T.U. Holds Membership Meeting , The Women's Christian Temper- ance Union held their annual mem- ‘ bership, “dues-paying” meeting at the Methodist Church last Fri- day. The meeting started with a 1:30 dessert luncheon. Mrs. Ma- ,ble Anderson, the local president was in charge. The musical pro- :gram consisted of solos by Mrs. Bernice Stewart and Mrs. Donovan PHONE 100 iQCIflLWfNTS I American Legion Auxiliary Holds Regular Meeting The American Legion Auxiliary held their regular meeting last. Tuesday with Etna Eliason presid- ing. The scrap books made by the Juniors were on display, also the. dish towels which the girls are1 selling. Twenty pounds 'of ragsl were sent to the Retsil hospital to be made into rugs, and 230 nutcups were sent to the Ameri—g can Lake hospital for Thanksgiv- ing. The group, will send games,. new and used to the soldiers in Alaska, also cookies. The sub- scription to the National Geogra- phic was Tenewed for the Wallai Walla Hospital. The next meeting will be a Christmas party. In-, stead of a gift exchange the mem- bers are asked to bring canned food stuff for the White Christ-l mas. Refreshments will be serv- ed. I Mrs. Earl Asks For 1 Material To Make Rugs Mrs. Warren Earl, rehabilitation chairman of the American Legion Auxiliary for the Fred B. Wiv—I ell Post No. 31, states the Anx- iliary is gathering cotton, silk, rayon and wool rags to Send to the Retsil hospital, where the pa- tients make these into rugs. A 26 pound shipment wasmade last Week and another will be model R the beginning of this week. Also, there is a great demand for whiteI cotton such as used sheets andI pillow cases. This is the only me-I thods the men have of making; money and Mrs. Earl requests] anyone having any materials tol give to call her. ‘ Rebekah Social Club I Slates Meeting I The next Rebekah Social Club;l meeting will be held on Wednes-I day afternoon at the Odd Fellows: Hall at 2 o'clock. Plans will be made for the Christmas party. Visits Here Mrs. T. M. Torgerson of Ellens- I I burg was the house guest of Dr. and Mrs. Emery Burley over the Week end. Mrs. Heggstrom Hostess Friday I Mrs. Fay Heggstrom entertain-‘ ed Friday evening, December 5, for Helen Carlson, Carey Oleson, Laura Gruger, Charlotte Gardner, Verna Goodrich and Doris Buck. Games were played and the prizes were won by Verna ,Good-I rich of Camp 3 and Charlotte, Gardener. Delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. I P.-T. Club of Junior High School Meets The Parents-Teachers Club of the Junior high school met lastl Thursday evening. The program includedtwo' xylophone solos by; Patty Case, two trumpet numbers' A of their trip to Yellowstone Park ‘ and Mrs. scene Saturday morning of the Monday at the home of Mrs. Wal-: Wedding of Miss Gwendolyn Plcm- g ter Elliott at 1 o'clock. Eleven mons, daughter 0f MI" and Mrs" members and Mrs. Burrell, lead- , . . Iéérgérp$fir§frfirtingramzvlllllag 3 er of the Bordeaux troop and Mrs. Carder of Shelton. The weddingI iiisoranfigifriiolggofizréeagifiinaf was erfor d (,t 11 o’ lo k b ‘ . ‘ the 152v. Rmé. bgllhley ofcthce Lu'Y. Mrs' Hl‘gh Hamllton mad 3.1”” theran Church before about 35I per Whmh- Stressed three pomts' friends and relatives. {membersmpfiplan 0f work' and Fir bou m h 11 _ d 0hr W; their place in the defense work. themums gma’c‘e : lhvglny settiligain I its“? @515, v1?“ aciept reSponsmlg- I I i v 1y an a e par ln commumy thg‘filvflgréomfi for .the W?ddmg- life. A report was given on the e 1:10 “as give? 1“ mar‘ Little House by Mrs. Robert Allan, “age by {31‘ father mm was very which Will be finished by the first attractlve in a brown aqua dress. of the year_ Troop 1 gave three Her corsavge W35 formed ,Of tallS'I dozen spoons to the Little House. man roses With bouvardla. Mar-i A report was given on the lead- garet Flemmmlsy the bride's SiSterI ers meeting. The Girls will sing 22d igldesrilgldml’gofi ggld fgeSfiI carols downtown then break up in een_ 955 1m 9 m 1“ smaller groups and sing in the Cal'natlons formed he? corsage' different districts. The nominating Lew Daugherty was best man. committee will report names for Mrs. Plemmons and Mrs. Carderi the new officers at the next meet- wore black dresses trimmed in ing which will be held with Mrs. white. Both mothers were gar- Hugh Hamilton on the second denia corsages. ,Monday in January. Ten books A reception followed the ceté- will be ordered for the girls. As mony. A three-tired cake, topped the tronps register Mrs. Ed Fall-’ by the traditional bride and groom adorned the white linen covered bride’s table. Mrs. 0. An- after it is finished. The Junior bert will give each a key to the Little House which thev may use day and’clectcd new officers. The new OfflCPI‘S are, president, Mrs. Hattie Ellison; ‘Kirk Jordan; vice-president, Mrs. secretary. Mrs. Mark Pickens: treasurer, Mrs. A. J. Conner. The meeting was held in the Masonic Temple. MILLO’S QUALITY MARKET GROCERIES FRESH MEATS FRUITS FINEST FOODS AT BEST PRICES HOODSPORT derson, Miss Erma Anderson, of high troop will make charm Seattle, Mrs. E. A, Winscott of strings which they plan to sell. Hoquiam and Miss Jeanne Plem- mons assisted with the serving. I Out of town guests included, Mr. and Mrs. David Turner, Mr.I and Mrs. Leslie Turner, Mr. Al-I fred Turner, Mrs. Orville Antler-I son and two children Erma and! Eugene, all of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Winscott and Mrs. . N. Averil, Of Aberdeen, and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Winscott and three sons of Hoquiam. Local guests were Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Plemmons and family, M12; and Mrs. I. G. Carder, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Killough, Mr. Mel Cleveland, and Mr. and Mrs. Geor- ge Turner and children Arvcy and Phyllis. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Carder will make their home in Shelton where he is employed. Both the bride and groom attended the local schools having graduated with the class of 1941. directly high, once the disease develo Neighbors Of \Voodcraft Hold Meeting I The Neighbors of Woodcraft' held a Christmas party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Ok— erstrom last Thursday. There was an exchange of gifts and several I about formation of pus. of-doors. stories and poems were read. Mr. Okerstrom showed pictures this summer. Lincoln P.-T.A. W'ill Meet On Thursday The monthly meeting of the Lincoln Parent Teachers Associa— tion will be held this Thursday, December 11. The meeting date being scheduled ahead because of the holiday season. A talk on "Spiritual Values" and discussion on the Christmas Story will be given by Mrs. Hugh Hamilton. The Lincoln Glee Club will on— 'tertain. Mrs. Lawrence Powers Marvin Carter are in charge of the second grade moth- m. ps. Cu Today we‘ want to tell you about another disease that acts on the brain. the same manner as hydrophobia. While the disease is not 100% fatal. the mortality is terrifically The disease is preventable. WHEN STEPS ARE TAKEN IN TIME. Tetanus or Lockjaw-is caused by a germ that thrives best where oxygen, or air. is.excluded. The germ lives indefinitely exposed to oxygen, but they reproduce themselves best in a penetrating wound, where other germs or dirt have brought The normal habitat of the tetanus germ is the intestinal tract of the horse. and Is found widely distributed around stables, horse lots, wherever fertilizer has been used on lawns or flewer beds. in short, the germ may be anywhere, particularly out— The tetanus germ is a typical scaVenger, so the penetrating, oxygen-free. pus-filled wound is an ideal home for him. Re- member. these wounds do not have to be large. but these germs multiply and pour their poisons into the system, where it attaches itself to the nerve trunks and goes to the brain. A small dose of “tetanus antltoxin" given in time, will prevent tetanus. In any case of a wound. you should put the responsi- bility on your doctor. He will not give you antitoxin, unless you need it, but he is best qualified to judge. ONE CASE OF TETANUS PREVENTED THlSSSUMMER— will make this entire series of health talks worth while! lowsE RICHARD E. GRENBEQG» Pr‘op. I FIIlIIIB PIIESIIBIPIIBIIS IS IHE IIIIlSI IIIIPlIIlIflIII Pfilll [If DUII BUSIIIlSS oracle; Alma White, chancellor; iPalmer. accompanied by Mrs. Mary McCreary, recorder; Stella I :7th D0t50n- sergeant Kuntz Was Booth, receiver; Eva H311, mar.‘ introduced by State Patrolman shal; Elia Van Beak, inner sen- I Cliff Aden and gave a safety talk. nel; Mary Silvers,'past oracle. The 7 dent of the W.C.T.U. also gave an Christmas party is planned for, intereSting talk- the evening of the 13th at the, The committee in charge of the home of Mary McCreary, on meeting were 'Mrs. Ed Miller, Mrs. Franklin street, IRoy Eells and Mrs. W. H. Snel-I grove. I tinel; Mary Trotter, outer sentl- I MTS- W~ M- Elliott, county Neill“ by Dorothy Williams, two vocal ers who will be the hostesses. selections by Jo Ann Soper, a piano solo and musical reading by Bernadine Winiecki and two violin 30108 by Winnifred Collier. The 7th and 8th grade girls mod— eled the garments they had made in the Home Economic classes. Community singing was cnjoyedI by all. Refreshments of plum pud- f. “Tellin the Public About the Doctor" appears weekly this apex. '.-Il'll I‘la‘.‘H.II.FIEELEIIIIIIEfl'—FIIUIDUIIlfllnlflIIfilIlll III... —1VOWIN B'ili‘lv -- Amway STEEL PISTON “MI I P.-T.A. Slates Food Sale For Saturday The Lincoln Parent-Teachers Association will hold a food sale on Saturday, December 13, at the Lumbermen’s Mercantile Store. All types of home cooked foods, jams and jellies will be for sale. The money will go to the general fund. In Seattle On Sunday Afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Donovan Palmer and sons attended the annual Christmas program at the Uni- versity of Washington, held Sun- day afternoon at Meany Hall. Dean Palmer appeared in the Men’s Glee Club and Art Biehl took part in the symphonic band. Rebekahs Slate Friday Meeting The Rebekahs will meet on Fri- day evenihg at 7:30 p. m. sharp at the Odd Fellows hall. There ‘will be initiation. I The Degree team will meet atI 7 o'clock. i Bordeaux P.-T.A. To Meet On Thursday The Bordeaux Parent-Teachers. Association will hold their month- I 1y meeting at the school on Thurs- day, December 11. The Glee Club will sing Christmas carols and the pupils of the 6th grade will tell of Christmas in other lands. The recording of Dickinson’s “Christ-Y I mas Carol" will be played. Tea, mothers with Mrs. Theodore Carl-i ding and coffee were served. Episcopal Guild Meets Wednesday The Episcopal Guild will meet on Wednesday, December 10 at the home of Mrs. George Le- Compte at o'clock. Shelton Music Study Club Slates Meeting The Shelton Music Study Club will meet with Mrs. Bernhard Win- iecki ouWednesday, December 17 at 1:30 o’clock. Mrs. Earl Jor- RAVELING around ’town here, you’ll find Buicks that are still in service after six, eight, ten or even more years. It’s Worth noting that these sturdy old Buicks are still serving faithfully and dan will be the assisting hostess. Shelton Garden Club Makes Xmas Corsages More than 25 members of the Shelton Garden. Club met at the Memorial Hall on Monday, Decem- ber 8, to make Christmas cor- sages. The corsages are made of dried materials such as seed pods, cones, ribbons and small Christ- mas ornaments. A great number were made in the afternoon and more were finished when the la-' dies ga’thered again in the eve- ning. Visiting Relatives Min. and Mrs. Oscar Michael- son of NorthDakota are visiting relatives in Shelton and staying with Mrs. M. Hulbert. Leaves For Kodiak Mrs. Harry on Saturday-for Kodiak, Alaska, to join her husband. Mrs. W. Maxwell I Entertains Club Christofferson left well, for several reasons. Ilrke a Iip fiam [Ire Old-lime]: All the factors that make for strength and long life are still present-plus such further advances as all-coil springs, I They have the same basic type of engine as the sleek 1942 Buick a rugged, long- lived, extra-efficient valve-in-head, though it is now made better by FIREBALL combustion. They have the same dependable drive a stout torque tube encasing a sturdy steel shaft stretching its unbroken length I from transmission to rear axle. ’42 models. Frames are fundamentally the same now as then; brakes, though hydraulic now, use the same, efficient, self-en- ergizing action. I I llivailzblc at slight extra cost on Buick SPECIAL models. standard on all other Series. Domite pistons that squeeze more good from gasoline, Compound Carburetion'r that spells peak economy with un- matched reserve power. There’s more comfort, more conven- ience, more beauty, more value in these But what counts is that they’re still . Buicks —tough, rugged and dependable. . Take a look at what your next car is likely to be up against and ask yourself if that isn’t the kind of car it’s smart to buy right now. @le "(M “A! OF GIIIRII. N010" I l I Iwill be served by the 6th grade I Mrs. W. H. Maxwell entertained VAlUE SPECIFICATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE INCREASE ENGINE LIFE! Oldsmobile’s famous Econo- Master Engincs~both the 100 H. P. Six and the 110 H. P. Straight Eight. Come in and try the alert, dc- pendable performance of the Oldsmobile B-44. And for even greater performance- cfficiency, try Hydra-Matic Drive—optional at extra cost. FOTHER STEP FORWARD motor car development! iwand new material for _.-°ns! It’s light-weight kmasteel, produced by , eral Motors for use in Diesel locomotives of 1“Continental stream- ,' trains, and now adopt- ,ff°1' automobile use in 1 " , , ,. Trade-ins" apply on down payments. Monthly payment: are available- = A .OANALWAYS COUNT 02v *filtitltlbltltltlt VELIVER OUTSTANDING PEP AND PERFORMANCE! LDSMOBILE Jr’s QUALITY-BUILT T0 LAST son in charge. There will be GirlI Scouts present to care for small children if the mothers desire this service. OUR No. JOB IS I DEFENSE! .fl" Airplane cannon and artillery shell are now rolling off Olds produc- tion lines. With remaining facil- ities, Oldsmobile is building a limited number of quality cars. I Arcadia Club Slates I Christmas Party 4 The Arcadia Home Economics l Club will hold their Christmas par- ty on Friday, December 12 at the home of Mrs. Alonzo Robinson. The dinner. a planned potluck af- fair. will be served at 12 o’clock. Each member is to bring a giftl to exchange. ‘Karen Scott Celebrates i ‘8th Birthday Saturday I A skating party in honor of Karen Scott's 8th birthday was ' enioyed at the Olympia Ice Arena Saturdav by Ann Drew, Gerald Gross. former Shelton residents. l row living in Olvmnia. Terrv Lvnn Skolseir. Marv Wilson. Jean Dur- i and. Rill Gross. I and Karen Jean Condo". Refresh- ments were served at the close of the party. ‘sssssssss Lawns, Bum Imu TuAN ANY OLDS IN 44 Ynas! Dinner Guests at Scott Home I of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Chase. lwere in play with Mrs. E. B. Sut- Bobbv Condom I at her home last Thursday for the . members of her bridge club for. their annual Christmas partym There was an exchange Of gifts followed by cards. Mrs. Horace Skelsey won high honors and Mrs. S. A. Hateher was guest of 'the club. , Weekend Here “ Mr. and Mrs. Peter‘Veium of Centralia, Private Oates and Pri- vate Fran}; Ream of Fort Lewis, were week end guests at the home Double H Club I Meeting ls Hold The Doutfe H Club met on Thursday at the home of Mrs. Hugh Clark. Two tables of cards ton and Mrs. Eugene Brown win- ning honors. Mrs. Frank Willard was guest of the club. A special Christmas party will be held this Friday at Rau‘s on Hood Canal. Sheltonites Art??? I Game In Tacoma I Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kreien- "BOB" Erwin Motors lst and Pine Sts. Shelton, Wash. On Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. Olin- baum and Mr. and Mrs. William A. ten F. Harlev of Seattle. Miss Kar- McKenzie were the guests of Mr.| :en’s grandparents, were dinner and Mrs. Donald F.’ Buchanan of i one,ng at the Scott home to he1p.Taeonm for. the Tcxas-VV. S.. C. her Gamma“. December 7 Ming game and dinner-dance following In“: kiwi-“lay, at the Tacoma Club. Mell Chevrolet Company at & Grove Phone H WHEN mm AUTOMOBILES All! cum IUICK WILL wILo rum " '