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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
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April 25, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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April 25, 1963
 

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1963 SHELTON--ILSON COUNTY JOURNAL Published in "Christmastown. U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington PAGE 15 ,mn ranglers 4-H Hall Ap- presi- )on" has camp theme l Will attempt this not to use a denlon- n]ake an elec- Linda \\;il- was on uses reporter Off OX " ONLY 6:45 Evergreen Garden Club Making Plans For Rummage Sale At Belfair By Rachel Freelin BELFAIR .... Everything from button collections, through house- hold goods, to practically new clothes is being stored in a num- ber of Belfair homes in prepara- tions for Evergreen Garden Club's rummage sale to be held at the PUD. building in Shelton this Fri- day and Saturday. Final plans for the sale, which will provide funds for the club's scholarship for a North Mason senior, were made at last Thurs- day's meeting of the group, with Mrs. Glenn Criss and Mrs. Stan Freelin as hostesses at the latter's home. Guests for the day were former members; Mrs. John Paxton, re- cently returned from a winter spent traitoring through Arizona and California, and Mrs. Karl Matz; also Mrs. Lowell Gunsel- mare A ne' member, Mrs. Edward Harris, was wel'comed into the group. Mrs. Claude MeKnight was in charge of the spring plant sale and exchange, and Mrs. Boyd Hun- ter brought the arrangement of the month,, a Japanese line design of apple blossoms. All members wore corsages of their own mak- ing, after several workshop ses- sions in corsage constrnction dur- ing the past few months. OFFICERS ELECTED at th( meeting to begin their terms in September after the summer va- cation were: Mrs. Robert John- sen, president; Mrs. Tom Gibson vice president, Mrs. Ethel Randall secretary, and Mrs. Glenn Criss treasurer. The announcement of  June IT YS TO AT , Shelton Branch County Federal & Loan Association Insured to $10,000.00 by the F.S.L.I.C. &.M, ...... 4. P.M. Monday thru Thursday 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Fridays Offic e Branch Office itol Way 313 Railroad Ave, Wash. Shelton, Wash. 8 . Private, Confidential, Economical wedding plauned by Miss Bonnie Baker of Bremerton and Patrick E. Ruff was made recently by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Baker. Miss Baker is a 1962 gra- duate of the U. of W. and is a teacher at Central Kitsap High Schoot. Mr. Ruff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ruff of the North Shore, is a 1961 graduate of the Univer- sity. A metallurgical engineering major, he is employed in the nue- lear power division of P.S.N.S. At present he is in Pittsburgh, Pa. attending Nuclear Reactor school. Marking her 13th birthday, Miss Elizabeth Hunt was hostess aL a recent luncheon aL the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hunt. Guests for the occasion were the Misses Emily Meyer, Katie Blair, Nora Schroder, Mona Cart- wright, and Sheri Bishop. Miss Patricia Ann Cook and Robert E. Bierman exchanged wed- ding vows before the Rev. Milton Gire last Saturday in a 2 p.m. ceremony at the Belfair Commu- nity Baptist Church. The bride wore a full-skirted street length dress of white organ- za, and carried gardenias and ste- phanotis. Miss Linda Cook, her attendant, was in yellow, and the yellow and white color scheme was carried out in flowers used for the wedding and the reception which followed in the fireside room of the church. The new Mrs. Bierman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Cook, formerly of Philo, Calif. who recently purchased the Rich- ard place on the old highway. Her husband: is the son of Mrs. Vivian Blerman of Boonsvillel Calif., and the young couple left after the ceremony to retm to Philo where they will make their first home. TVANOH GRANGE'S last meet- ing included a potluck dinner, and a demonstration by Mrs. Jane Windsor on floor and rug care, of particular interest to all he house- wives attending. Guest speakers are proving a popular feature of the local Grange, at the meeting before this members enjoyed a panel discus- sion in line with their program theme of Education in Govern- ment. The structure of the two political parties was discussed by local precinct committee heads. Mrs. Evelyn Stifling, also State Campaign Chairman for the Fede- ration of Republican Women' .Club's, spoke for her party, and Mr. Marion Ne:,kirk represented the Democrats. A question and answer period on the two party HOOD CANAL SCHOOL HEWS Local Medical ]960 [SR Graduate ,or ln,sbaud ,00.aIled home00 frmn Germany after the aecident. Killed In Auto Care Bill PTA Officers For Coming Year Are Elected: Sixth Graders Attend Conservation Tour Crash In California Hood Canal P:T.A. John Pill narrated as master of Mrs. Shirle3 Stone Holland. 20. a 1960 graduate of Irene S. Reed is Sl,613,000 NEW YORK. tSpecial.)---How much do residents of Mason County spend a year for medi- cal. dental and hospital care? \\;Vhat is deir annual health bill. taking into account the amount they spend for health insurance? According to recent studies. made by the Department of Health. Education and Welfare and by the University of Michi- gan, the cost is going up rapidly in the local area and is most other sections of the country. Because of the higher prices, especially for hospital care, the millions of Americans who see doctors, buy drugs or go to the hospital each month are finding that their health dollar is buying only two-thirds as much as it did 10 years ago. IN MASON COUNTY, on the basis of the latest figures, the out-of-pocket expenditures for medical care amount to approxi- mately $98 per person per year, or 5.4 percent of the net income. Some 68 percent of tlis rep- resents direct payments and the remainder the cost of health in- snrance. In line with the rising prices that have been noted nationally, the current expenditure locally compared with $74 per capita 10 years ago. These sums apply mewely to private expenditures for health care. They do not include gow- ernment outlays o madical care provided through private charity. The Social Security Adminis- tration finds that all categoies of medical care are becoming more expensive. In the period of one year, hospital care in the United States went up 9.8 percent, nurs- ing-home care, 8.9 percent, pay- ments to physicians, 6.5 percent, and eyeglasses, hearing aids and other appliances, 2.3 percent. THE NET COST of health in- surance, meaning the difference meaning the difference between tile amount paid for insurance and the benefits paid by the carriers, increased 15.7 percent. The American public, according to the latest Government figures, is spending $21.1 billion a year for medieal care. About 28 percent of that bill is met through insurance benefits. In Mason County, the overall eost of medical care m the one- year period is estimated at $1,613,000. system followed their reviews. Whatever complaints there have Lilliwaup been about the weather, it was a beautiful morning for the open- ing of the local lakes, and fisher- men report that the tront were Families - Enjoy large and hungry. "Whether it was the fishing, or the morning sun- shine, Sunday brougLalargecrowd Get T0gethers of summer residents and visitors to m lhe canal. Among the former the Dean Mesners of Bremerton the Frank Taylors of Seattle. Mr and Mrs. AfigusL George of Seattle were glmsLs at the Lee Lopriore home along with the Frederick Fardos, and the barbeque came out of winter storage for the oeeasion. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Broostrom of Olympia were guests at the William Cummings home, and Mrs. Claire Bogle's guests were Sister Dominica, Sister Superior at Aqui- nas Academy, and four sisters who teach at the Academy. BUILDING PERMITS and Sharon Huisingh, all of Shel- ton. Building permits approved by the Mason County Commission IT WAS A NICE get together Monday included Hans Madsen, for the three Sharons who were wod ocabin, $1,500; Ronald E. school chums. Sharon Emery is Coos, pumice block residence, $10,- visiting from Yuba City, Calif. 000; Larry Oliver, patio, $600; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schauf- William S. McGee, wood residence, let. who spent the winter months $1,000; Wilfred Kitchie, add to! in Arizona, have returned home. residence, $800; James A. Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Don Gores and patio, $600; Marlin J. Hart, en- children of Tacoma spent the closed back porch, $100; Richard weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. Miles, wood cabin, $1,600: Bill McKasson. MOTHERS HURRY! Children IC PER POUND FAMILY GROUPS WELCOME ONE II x 14 VIGNETTE PHOTOGRAPH will area ONLY MOTEL By Mrs. NeLl Vance LILLIIVAUP -- Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Evans of Holiday Beach had as Easter weekend guests their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. Wahl and children of Ta- coma, and also Faith's mother, Mrs. Florence Ross of Seattle. A busy weekend was enjoyed by all with an Easter egg hunt for the children on Sunday after church. Saturday visitors at the Evans' home were Mrs. Sharon Emery and her mother Thelma Kneeland Mr. and Mrs. Nell Vance mo- tored to Tacoma Friday where they visited their sons John C. Burg and family and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burg and daughter of North Lake. Sunday the menfolk fished, eaeh getting his limit Sun- day the Vances helped celebrate the birthday of Art, also the wed- ding anniversary of their grand- daughter and husband, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cook of Tacoma with a family dinner. Another occasion was th birth of another great grandchild, born April 11 to Mr. and Mrs. Allan Tongedahl of Tacoma. This makes 10 great grandchildren for the Vances. They returned home :Mon- day. LILLIWAUI, Community Club will hold a card party April 26 this will be the second in a series of five. Pinochle will be played, and will start at 8 p,m. Doris Bearden and Mattie Backlund will be hostesses for the evening. Christian Science Services Are Set "Probation After Death" will be the subject of this week's Sun- day service at Shelton First Church of Christ Scientist. The opening Scriptural passages will be from the Sermon on the Mount: "Blessed are the poor in spirit: for their's is the kh]gdom of heaven" (Matt. 5:3). Related readings will include these lines from the Christian Science textbook: "Willingness to become as a little child and: to leave the old for the new. rend- ers thought receptive of the ad- vanced idea. Gladness to leave the false landmarks and joy to see them disappear, this disposi- tion helps to preeipitate the ulti- mate harmony', ("Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy, p. 323). Recepits from the Harstine Is- land FerT were $190.50 for the week ending April 20, the Mason County Engineer's office reported: A , PRIL 28 , APRIL 29 , to 8 P,M, LIFE SIZE Bring all your family to Austin Studios and receive a lovely 11 x 14 Portrait for only 1 a pound! Example: if your child weighs 16 pounds, you pay 16, 20 pounds, 20, com- bined weight of 4, 167 tbs., 167 cents. Generous selection of proofs Limit one to a family 50 for wrapping and insurance Satisfaction or your money refunded Licensed and Bonded Over a Quarter of a Century of Fine Photography ;ompaniedwithbY Austin Studios together. t. N T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY The Hood Canal P.T.A. was held April 16 at Che Hood Canal Jr. High School. The Girl Scouts from Trocrp 228 opened the meeting by giving the flag salute and reciting the Girl Scout oath. The lew officers for the com- ing year were elected by unanim- ous ballot. They are: President and co- president. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Grubb; vice president. Mrs. John Denison: secretary, Mrs. Shells Toler and treasurer, Mrs. Bar- bara Crumb. It was decided the P.T.A. would sponsor a float for the Forest Festival. Mrs. Jim Reeder and Mrs. John Denison agreed to be co-chairmen, they urgently request dl available manpower to call and voIunteer to help with the deco- rtirLg. The entertainment for the eve- ning was six leaders of, five differ- ent youth groups giving interest- ing talks about their programs. The panel was Jan de Laubenfels of Olympia and Billie Holms of Shelton, discussed Girl Scouting. Clarence Anderson of Shelton talked on Boy Scouting. Jane Windsor of Shelton de- scribed 4-H Clubs. Jim Reeder of Hoodsport out- lined little league baseb821 and Barbara McDowell discussed Girls' Leam in the schools. Refreshments were served by the Skokomish district mothers. Annual sixth grade conservttion field tonr Friday, April 19. the sixth graders from all of the Ma- son County grade schools attended field tour. It was held: at Panhan- dle Lake. We took sack lunches and were given free pop there. There were eight stops, 12 minutes to a stop, and three minutes between stops a total of 120 minutes in the forest. It rained and the forest was wet, but we all enjoyed it in spite of the weather. Each student was given a small tree Lo plant aL home. Freshman Frolic The Freshman Frolic was held Friday, April 19. from 8-10:30 p.m. The theme of the dance was "Mo- ments to Remember." of ceremomes for a short but eu- high }nchool. died March 24 in Let- tertaining skit. Chez Reeder sang terman Army Hospital at the Pre- two songs and accompanied the sidle Army Base near San Francis- skit with music, co. Everyone enjoyed pictures of Death resulted from injuries re- students during tbeir young years, eeived in an auto accident March The Girls Home Ec. Class made 9 in which her 4 month old son. two lovely sheet cakes with the. Jimmy, was killed instantly. [theme of the dance inscribed on Can 00ave You Tax Money! each. All wish to thank Mr. and Mrs. Pill, Mr. and Mrs. Bryant. Mr. and Mrs Jackson and Mrs. Sage for chaperoning. Hoodspert News All the students were happy to be back in school after spring va- cation. The first and second grade have both had an increase in enrollment. In the first grade the new students are: Sherry Rhodes and Mona Crowley. The second grade are pleased to have Herbert and Lest- er Hepburn, Meal Rhodes and San- dra Crowley join their class. Last Thursday Mrs. Berge's room had. a clash dress up day. Most of the students came in clashy outfits, along with their teacher. PORTS The Hood Canal baseball team received their new uniforms April 5. They are light gray with a blue and red trim. They are still work- ing on the field. Six telephone poles were purchased from the P.U.D. and installed last Friday. They will support our new back- stop. Mr. Pill, Mr. Jackson. and a few boys came doxm Saturday and worked on the planking of the backstop. The track team had their first track meet in Shelton April 18. Robert Miller received two first places, one for the pole vault with Mrs.. Holland and tile baby were [passengers in a cat" driven by a friend which wenl ou of control and rolled down a 300 foot. em- bankment on a high lnountain road on Mr. Tamalpais in California. The baby was thrown from the car and killed instantly. "Mrs. Hol- land was taken to a nearby hospi- tal and later transfered to Let- terman Army Hospital where she died withoul regaining eonsious- ness. She graJuated from Irene S. Reed high school in 1960 and joined tle rAC in September of that year. She was married to Pfe. James F. Holland at Ft Meade. Md.. in 1962 while they were both stationed there. At the time of her death she was living in Iaafeyette, Calif., while her husband was serving with the Army in Germany. Are you claiming all drug de. ductions to which you are entitled? Thousands of items can be listed. DrugTax--available free to our cnstomersfurnishes you an an- nual record. Come in to(lay and ask about DrugTax. It'a Ire, Start aving tax money! PREPP'S ..... Rexall Store Second & Railroad Phone 426-4642 opyrlght 196. Les Joslin SUGGESTSt According to 1962 statistics . . . In a year, one driver in every five is in a traffic accident. a height of 10 feet 6 inches., and a first for the discus with a dis- anee of 117 feet 3 inches. Dan Ra- g'an received a seeond place in the high jump, with a height of 5 feet 1 inch. He also received seeond l place in the 100 yard dash and the l 880 yard run. Rick Giles received a I first place in the class C pole t vault with a hight of 7 feet 6 LSFIi AC|O|N7 IIIALI ] inches. 1627 SUMMIT DRIVE PHONE 426-6373 THE KEY TO SECURITYi t Journal Want Ads Pay 're Yes. The exact model Plymouth that beat Chevrolet and Ford can be in your driveway tomorrow. A customer walked into a Plymouth dealership the other day and asked where he could get a Fury just like the one that beat Chevrolet and Ford in 8 out of 10 tests at Riverside. The Plymouth salesman grinned broadly and said, "Mister, you're leaning on one!" The point is, the exact model Plymouth that performed so well at Riverside--winning every acceleration test, the handling test, beth passing- safety tests, and the gas economy test-is performing just as well for thousands of new Plymouth owners every day. ('l:here's probably one sitting in your Plymouth Dealer's showroom this minute, with a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty* in the glove box.) See and drive the 1963 Plymouth! At Plymouth's request, Nationwide Consumer Testing Institute purchased the test cars--a 1963 Chevrolet Impala V-8, Ford Galaxie "500" V-8, and Plymouth Fury V-8. They conducted every test and computed all results, See your Plymouth Dealer for illustrated Official Results Booklet. NATIONWIDE CONSUMER TESTING INSTITUTE REPORT ZERO-TO-SIXTY PLYMOUTH ...... 11.99 sec. CHEVROLET ..... 13.64 sec. FORD ............ 18.01 sec. QUARTER-MILE PLYMOUTH ...... 18.04 sea. CHEVROLET ..... 18.99 sec. FORD ............ 20.53 sec. KILOMETER RUN PLYMOUTH ...... 33.43 see. CHEVROLET ..... 34.44 sec. FORD ............ 37.59 sec. ECONOMY RUN PLYMOUTH ..... 18.77 mpg. CHEVROLET .... 17.04 mpg. FORD ........... 16.14 mpg. HILL CLIMB CHEVROLET ..... 15.00 sec. PLYMOUTH ...... 15.44 sec. FORD ......... *.16.00 sec. CITY PASSING PLYMOUTH..: ....... 278 CHEVROLET ......... 279 ft. FORD ................ 305 ft. HIGHWAY PASSING PLYMOUTH .......... 462 ft. CHEVROLET ......... 516 ft. FORD ................ 554 ft. EMERGENCY STOP FORD ................ 120 ft. PLYMOUTH .......... 125 ft. CHEVROLET ......... 133 ft. GO-STOP-PARK PLYMOUTH ....... 2:32 min, FORD ............. 2:44 rnin. CHEVROLET ...... 2:57 rain. 3t4-MILE CLASSIC PLYMOUTH .... 2:51.74 rain. CHEVROLET....2:55.67 rain. FORD ........... 3:04.89 rain: **Incomplete third heat *Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against detects in material'and workmanship on 1963 care has been expanded to include parts replacement or repair, without charge for required parts or labor, for 5 years or 50,000 milee, which- ever comes first, on the engine block, head and internal parts; transmission case and internal parts (excluding manua! clutch); pLI0U/H ttllON, ilJ CHRYsLER 0rquo converter drive shaft; universal joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings,  MOTORCORPORATION provided the vehicle has been seeviced at reasonab a Intervals acoordin to the PtkmouLh.Valiant Certified Car Care =heduieih KIHBEL HOT011S INC. 707 South First St,, Shclton, Wash.