"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Get your news here
News of Mason County, WA
Mason County Journal
March 21, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 21, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 12 . _ -_ SHELT. 0N--MAS0 C0_UNT JOURNAL Publislie in "Christmastown, U.S.X.", Shelton, Washington , Thursday, March 2; !, .... * * *, .... * * MARY M KHIGHT SCHOOL 00EWS Gonner. Measure On NORTH HASON SCHOOL NEWS ger/00 e Bond Vote I ] 0 a N I II T| A | ..... ," ........... - Aulo bcenses Passed rrccinet Yes No, i V n ,, ll IIi IIRiml II .zgn enooz ruoenrs visit rare capitol, OLYMPIA---Washington State Annual Senior Ball Is Plalmed For Airport .............................. 32 24 See Legislature and Other State Offices oiorists yh'o buy an automobile Saturday; Juniors Get Class Rings Afi]?I ..............................  1 I   a   The entire high school student all of the stringent physical and year will hence.forth get a finan- By Dennis Shelly structor, Mr. Kieth Lamb, and e}[a]r  ............................  ,a) P []     [] [] I body visited Olympia last week in educational requirements and has cial break. A suggestion from Last Saturday night the P.T.A.'s also school superintendent, Robert et[an: L.;: .......................... 2i 'Y PAAA i   IN   / order that they might gain a bet- been formally sworn in as a mere- Cla/lam County Auditor R. A. "one show only" Minstrel Show K. Johnsen left yesterday after- .apltol,m ........................ ;  "'| || i|l i I      ter understanding of state govern- her of the United States Marine Fleming to State Rep. Paul A. non for Mexico to take care of tmqnam]m ........................ VVV State Farm makes news by pioneering a GOOD STUDENT DISCOUNT on car insurance! You've read about it in Tine, The Waft Street Journal, and ,jour local newspapers. Another State Farm first! State Farm Mutual now gives a 20 discount on car insurance if the single mate drivers in the family are full-time students between 16 and 25, are at least duniors or in the 11th grade, and have a B average or the equivalent. If you think your family qualifies for this new discount, cal! toda.yl LES YOUNG 2325 Caltanan i Street, Phone 426-2428  STATE FARM MufuaJ Aufemobtle Insurance Company Home Office: Blooming tonl!lii?3ohi  ment and observe our legislators in action. The students spent a brief pc, riod in both the Senate and House of Representatives and in addition visited the principal state offices including those of the governor, secretary of state and the trea- surer. Our group was greeted personal- ly lJy G0v. Albert Rosellini who made a short address of welcome and answmed a number of ques- tions relative to current legisla- tion proposals. THE TRIP PROVED to be more than just a guided tour of the State Capitol as each student was requir'ed to take notes and write all extensive English theme on his observations and experiences. Considerable interest was shown in the election for school directors March 12 although both incumbent candidates were unopposed. Herb Brehmeyer, Jr., received a total of 60 votes and 44 ballots were cast for Helen Stodden. There was no organized opposition to either can- didate with only a scattering of write-in votes. The Harstine bridge issue would have passed with an overwhelming majority if Mason county as a whole had favored the project with the same percentage as did the voters in this district. The propos- ed bond issue received 39 votes in favor with 15 oppose'd. Gene Brehmeyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hcrb Brehmeyer, has passed LOCKER BEEF Hind Quarter--59' lb. Grain Fed  Graded Good SHELTON MEAT GO. Phone 426-3581 Corps. Gene, a senior, not only has an outsLanding scholarship rec- ord but also has served in nume- rous student offi- ces. He has an enviable re c o r d in athletics and. was one of the star performers during this year's basketball seas- on. Gene has won letters in every sport offered he- re including ba- seball, football, basketball, track and boxing. /-Ie will remain in school until after graduation and then be assigned to the San Diego base for preliminary training. After completing boot camp he is interested in furtlring his edu- cation by enrolling in courses of- feredby the Marine Corps. Gene's mother is very proud of this de- cision to serwe his country and says that his greatest ambition is to return home on his first leave attired in the Marine dress uni- form. We shall all be equally proud to welcome him. Crowding a ten day tour into three days would be an insurmoun- table task for most people but it seems to be a mere matter of routine for Coach Jack Hogben. Leaving here Friday accompanied by students Stet Palmer and Jerry Shaw the trio first visited Whit- man College in Walla Walla and then drove on to Spokane where they took an athletes first aid course conducted by Joey August, tra/ner at Gonzaga University. While in Spokane they saw the class B basketball tournament and made a tour of the Whitworth (011ege campus. The next stop was Washington State College where they visited the College of Veterinary Medicine, the anatomy laboratory proving to be of special interest. An albino swallow brought to school by Da- vid Valley was presented to the W. S. U. museum. On. the retum trip the group stopped in Wenatehee to see the youth circus conducted by Paul Pugh who has been accorded na- tionaI recognition for his work with young people. The final stop on the tour was made in Tacoma. where they were entertained at a banquet given by the Organiza- tion of Circus Fans. Conner has brought this about. After talking with Auditor Fleming, Rep. Conner discussed this problem with the Washing- ton State Automobile dealers and also tJe department of licenses. A a result, there is now legisla- tion passed and sent to the Gov- ernor which provides a citizen buy- ins an automobile in November or December pays only for the months actually used. It is felt that a person wish- ins to buy a new ear as a family Christmas present or for some other purpose will not be deterred because of an unfair license fee. BOOK STACKS AND SHELVES' By Shirlee Murphy, Librarian "I have a new book!" The second and third grades had first chance to select books from the latest ar- rivals. "The Sun" by Herbert Zim gave much information about our nearest star. The latest findings about the planet Venus were eag- erly sought by the children when they looked at the illustratior showing space relationship in the heavens. In addition, "The Moon Seems to Change" by Branley, "Houses From the Sea" by Gou- dey and, oh, boy! "Coyotes" by Bronson were taken home by smil- ing-faced children. The third grade is continuing to learn the use of the catalogs. Re- membering to look for the title by the second word if the first happens to le "a .... an" or "the" is quite a job. After the card is found they write the call number on a slip of paper and search for the book. All goes well if it isn't checked out. When it is found in the place it is supposed to be, the child quickly forms a close asso- ciation to "his find." Circulation statistics for the school year to date number 2,273. Our total inventory is about 2,400 titles. Necessarily book mending is a continual practice. Now that the basketball season is over, Nellie Chappell's Owlettes are beginning to practice softball and expect' to line up a full sche- dule of inter-school 'games. New equipment received last week in- eluded seven gloves and a quantity of softball ammunition purchased with money the girls earned them- selves through various projects. It is a pretty safe prediction that our girls will continue to enjoy the same success they had in basket- ball. How do we thin such a man as this ? / The railroad hat is deceptive. Bill Schupbach is a lifetime Standard Oiler, retired. His grandfather, father and uncle were Standard Oilers before him. Before retiring, Bill was a refinery foreman. His company retirement plan gives him security, and time for mode[ railroading, but his big enthusiasm is still Standard 0il Company. Bill keeps close to us, and we to him. He is invited to our picnics and parties, receives our publications, Planning ahead to serve you better STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF:CALIFORNIA ! and is still one of the "Boys" at the refinery. He knows that he belongs. It isn't the spoken thanks that do it; but your lasting interest in a man, your counting him as a person and not a statistic, these are the things that liven his spirit. We have thousands of such fine men and women on our retirement payroll. If you know some of them, you know that they, too, are ardent  . Standard Oilers. .8 S::::i::::::, of more than 600 persons. The program was presented in the high school gym from 8 to 10 p.m. As- sisting the P.T.A. was the high school band and many, many adults from around the commun- ity. tefreshments were available immediately following the pro- gram. Next meeting of the high seliool P.T.A. is scheduled for tonight at 8 p.m. in the school library. Dr. Norman Richardson from Olympic College will speak on "Careers for Youth" as well as discuss edu- cational opportunities of commun- ity colleges in general. All parents of high school seniors are urged to attend a special meeting from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the same meeting place. This Saturday will be the date for the annual senior bail. It will be held at Alderbrook Inn on the canal and will include a dance and dinner. Senior Class President Mike Stevenson, said the tickets will cost $8 per couple and anyone may buy a ticket as long as one of each couple is a junior, senior, or alumni of NM High School. YESTERDAY WAS a moment- ous day for the juniors. After three and a half months of wait- ing, their class rings finally ar- rived. They had planned to get their rings this year so they would be sure to have a ring when they become a senior. Ranging from $19 to $27, the stylish rings are "worth their weight in gold". This last week is also the test week at NM with the third quart- er coming to a fast close. Quarter exams are to be given on Wednes- day for periods 1, 3 and 5, and on Thursday, periods 2, 4 and 6. There will be school Friday, how- ever, a 1:30 dismissal will serve as an opening to spring vacation. Everyone will sit out the whole next week just hoping that a certain plane will never return from Mexico. Yes, I said Mexico. Not only will next week be spring vacation but it will also serve as a teacher's workshop. The teachers and other interested parents partaking in the "workshop' will board a plane at the Seattle-Tacoma International Airport late on Friday afternoon, March 22. They will arrive back at Sea-Tee around midnight, Saturday, March 30, over a week later. NM's foreign language in- was viewed by a ealacity crowd Dayton ............................... 26 all necessary arrangements. The purpose of such a trip is to study the Mexican school system. All participants must pay their own way. Last Tuesday afternoon the school was entertained by the nmsic of the Eastern Washington College of Education. Although the music was strictly choral music, the students were still quite in- terested and mapressed. Besides tbe main choir group, the school was entertained by a special quar- tet which was led by a graduate from South Kitsap High School in Port Orchard. Francis "Cap' De- Micro. THE SCHOOL BOA]lID recently awarded the leveling of the tennis courts lands to a Port Orchard firm. Their winning bid was $675. The area to be cleared is 230 by 130 feet. Although the land to be cleared and leveled is large enough for four doubles courts, only two courts will be poured because of a present limited funds situation Thursday of last week several boys went down to Belfair Gar- dens. a local nursery, to help the owner, Mr. Squires (Sr.). load sev- eral loads of peat moss and plants which were transplanted to school grounds. Mr. Squires has donated more than $500 worth of plants and even volunteered to aid in the landscaping of the school grounds. /Mr. Merrills history and govern- ment classes have recently held several debates. Most recent were two related debates from his U.S. history classes that were con- cerned with intervention in Cuban affairs. In the third period class it was the side that was opposed to intervention that won but the fourth period decision was given to the team that argued fro' in- tervention. There were three mem- bers to each team and the re- mainders of students of each class were the judges of the debate. A mysterious fire alarm was sounded last Thursday afternoon and it wasn't until after much ado and puzzlement that tbe cause was learned. A basketball had bounc- ed off the alarm switch in the gym, tripping the alarm. The junior high school is pres- ently holding a model ear contest. All models are on display in the hall showcase and awards will be presented this Friday. Eells .................................... 22 25 Grapeview ....................... 64 38 Harstine ............................ 62 7 Hocdsport .......................... 30 45 Isabella ............................. 28 16 Kamilche 1 ........................ 33 21 Ka milche 2 ....................... 37 38 Lilliwaup .......................... 10 15 Matloek & Satsop ............ 39 15 Mill Creek ........................ 49 41 Miller. ................................. 46 50 Mt. View . ........................... 16 17 Northside .......................... 73 16 Pickering .......................... 57 36 Potlatch ............................ 15 14 Skokomish ........................ 10 15 Tahauya ............................ i2 90 Union .................................. 53 76 Westside ............................ 23 21 Shelton i .......................... 40 15 Shelton 2 ............................ 65 37 Shelton 3 ............................ 69 25 Shetton 4 .......................... 33 32 Shelton 5 ............................ 43 55 Shelton 6 .......................... 44 18 Shelton 7 ............................ 39 35 Shelton 8 ............................ 42 29 Shelton 9 ............................ 52 48 Shelton 10 26 5 Shelton 11 &i4iii:iiii:ii:110 105 Shelton 12 ........................ 51 32 Shelton 13 ....................... 65 50 cried the hero! Let us be your hero and refinance your old mortgage. Your payments will be rearranged into smaII monthly installments, re- ducing both interest and principal. Stop by Loans on( automobiles, ment, livestock, other security take up to 48 mo to repay. Credit l Insurance is able. Phone, or write: SERVIGE GO, 124 Railroad Ave, Shelton, Phone 426.4447 Daughter of Skokomish Valley Folks Is Married In Salem, Ore., Ceremon aunt of the bride, and Mell Mahl- and talk with our loan officer, . I Let us put a happy | ending on your home-buying drama, i Ico,,.o, | FIFT. AND  WASHING'roI emdorf, brother of the groom were the only attendants. Caroline and Tammie Blaekwell, daughters of the bride attended the ceremony. Following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Chet Rosenberg entertained at a dinner in honor of the newly- weds. Those present were Mrs. Hannah Peterson, grandmother of the bride, Mrs. Gerald Grislawn of Seattle, Mrs. Norma Mahlendorf and Mr. and Mrs. Mell Mahlendorf of Sheboygan, Wis., Mrs. Clayton Ferrier and sons of Hoodsport, Vern Rosenberg, Mr. and Mrs. A1 Peterson of Shelton, and Carri, and Tammie Blackwell. Mr. and Mrs. Mahlendorf will make their home in Seattle, where he is em- ployed by Boeing. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Donaldson, accompanied by Mrs. Fae Bennett of Shelton, drove to Kent recently, where they visited Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham: Mr. and Mrs. Jim Valley and daughter, Vieki of Bremerton, spent the weekend with his grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Val- ley. MR. AND MRS Ronald Johnson, Jennifer and Bruce of Sumner, Mr. and Mrs. Arlan Johnson and daughter, Kimberty of Seattle, spent Sunday With their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Deyette drove to Pullman last week and spent several days, Bert attending the Road Clinic held on the Campus. While there they called on Mr. and Mrs. Renney, former square dar, ce callers. Mr: and Mrs. Claude Dugger  and Mrs. Delores Drake and son Kenny drove to Cenralia Monday, where they vi .... M teo MF. Dugger's mother, rs. John Dugger. House guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ohet Rosenberg, recently were Mr. and Mrs. Mell Mahlendorf and Mrs. Norma Mahlendorf of She- boygan, Wis. They thoroughly en- joyed the mild winter weather and the seemc beauty of the Pacific Northwest, Which is quite a con- trast to the zero weather of the East. [RS. P&UL PIPER of North Bend spent Wednesday at the Paul Hunter me. Mrs. Piper is a cous- in Or s %unter Brothers. Thurs- day, .. ecil Gilbert of Hoods- port entertained with  h,noh - *S P ............ -.v.x for 1 Z Per, Mrs. Mary Hunter, ann lvtr, sabel Hunter. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hulbert and Donna were Saturday evening guests of Mr and . Mrs. Chester Valley 2 aday evening Mr. and Mr,. (utYAeckwith and son Mike called a the Valid,, h,. Mrs. . Bray was a Sunday dinner guest at the Donald Doak home. naay'erCalm'rs"tethe Roy Coble home   J Su f- Mr. and Mrs. Dec Snyder-oz;ilaek Lake, Ida Knight, Clair TOir s, and Vivian Smith of SheIton, zSS A1 " O fine Masse of Es- tecada, re, and d " _ , Mr an Mrs Roy lannmg. ' " NEW V.8 COSTS ONLY $105 MORE THAN THE CLaSSiC 6 Announeln00 NewBamhler 00lassie F8 with superior#erformanee and high economy Advanced Unit Construction creates new W solidity, replaces many small pa%. "Car of the Year" now offers 198 HP V-$ running mate to famed Classic 6. Try this for a surprise package. A brand-new V-$. Economy in the Rambler tradition. Responsive per- formance. Price ? $76 to $195 less than comparable Sixes of the two best sellers. Through years of research, American Motors was convinced that a high-economy V-8 could be perfected. Today the Classic V-8 is'tested, proved and ready for you, at your Rambler dealer, yot get balanced performance plus high economy-" the Best of Both. And many other "bests" yot never he/trd of before in any car priced so loW t Rambler "83 Rambler's New Classic V-8 delivers V-8 performance-famous Rambler economy. WINNER OF MOTOR TRER D MAGAZINE AWARD "CA It OF THE YEA R " SHELTON MOTOR CO. 233 S. First, Shelton, Wash' &eeee- Used Cars, Too. Buy Now During-Your Rambler Dealer's Used Car 7,,UI