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Shelton Mason County Journal
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Mason County Journal
July 11, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 11, 1963

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1963 n$, SHELTONMASON COUNTY JOURNAL -- Published in "Clirlsmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington i I | I i I i I I I PAGE 7 Southside, Married In Home Ceremony Last Wednesday Belfair Firemen Get Certificates J!Ray Kratcha with close friends ;md Grace Collins of I attending the wedding. ant iv, r. Cimcies A rcccpKcn "::a&apos;.; held f:::" t.h: at 7:30 p.m. newlyweds at Little Skookum hall home of the bride, with about 50 guests attending. Loriraer of Olym- Assisting were Mrs. Frank Bishop, at the ceremony, who poured coffee; Mrs. Archie Was best man and Adams. pouring tea; Mrs. Frank Was maid of honor 'Morris. who cut the wedding cake OF NAMES OF PERSONS [G TO BE OWNERS OF ABANDONED PROPERTY persons appear to be the owners of certain property which has been reported to the , ttarr Y, Shelton; Jackson, E. C., Potlatch. ah0n concerning the amount or description of the bya the name and address of the holder may be ob- niperso n possessing a legal interest in the property H'g an inquiry to the Tax Commission, Unclaimed Pro- I, ',al0n, p. 0. Box 510, Olympia, Washington. ttf of claim is not presented by the owner to the holder  g2ner:s right to receive the property is not established ;:^:' 4-s satisfaction within sixty five days from the date :;!'0, , p blished notice, the abandoned propert will be ?  . Y :: the e Let than eighty-five .days after such publication UmdY of the Tax Commission. COMMISSION OF THE OF WASHINGTON By Charles W. Hodde Chairman relatives and Mr';. Ira Stansbury serving punch. of by Terry Shrum. Colleen Shrnm and Janice Morford were in charge of the gift table. Virginia Cook. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Cook of Cole Road. and Leila Cook. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ]-lenry Cook of Cole Road attended Cliff Mann's Floral School in Denver. Colo. for four weeks. Virginia and Leila get to ride home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Kreifels. Sheila and Cheryl returned last Saturday evening from a vacation to their former home in Nebraska, where they visited relatives and friends. They also spent several days in Colorado visiting Mr. Krei- fel's mother and other relatives. MR. AND MRS. Robert Ruff and daughter Terry of Poodle!on. Ore.. while in Shelton visiting, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Le- Roy Moore and family of Little Skookum Saturday evemng. Bell Riders Saddle Club held its all Junior Horse Show Sunday, with Jerry Bryson winning the trophy for 13 and under division and Jim Bryson winning high point for 14 and over division. As be- ing chairman of the horse show Mrs. Veta Holtorf wants to thank all for staying for the day, inspite of the rain. Don't forget the Sad- dle. Club meeting this Friday eve- ning at the club house on Capitol Hill. Mr. and Mrs. John Holtorf and family spent the fourth of July at Oakville enjoying the eelebration PITTSBURGH SUN PROOF" :EACRETT LUMBER HOUSE PAINT Lives on a hill Io primer needed for [ most repaint work when surface is sound. Dries in just 30 min- utes. Paint over damp sur- faces-sudden show- ers won't delay paint- ing. Colors stay brighter longer. Sun-Proof Latex Paint resists blisters. on Hillcrest Phone 426-4522 I and the fireworks in the evening. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob 14ovriolr arld fudlv Saturday eve- ning for dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kindred and girls of Bel- fair. Live Wires 4-FI club members met at the home of their leader. Mrs. Betty Wolf on June 29. Mem- bers talked about 4-H camp and worked on their skit and decora- tions for camp. Club members used their fair books to look up and see what each member could enter at the fair. Sally Wolf serv- ed refreshments. The next meet- Log will be held at Patty Jo MeWs on July 11, and will meet at 11 a.m. reported Barbara Cook. ENJOYING a family picnic on the Fourth of July at Mason Lake were Mr. and Mrs. Verne. Schuf- fenhauer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bloomfield and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bloomfield and family, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wat- ers and family, Mrs. Mabel Bishop, Mrs. Bert Woods of California and Mr. and Mrs. Claude McIrvin. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bmlmbaugh and Mr. and Mrs. Jor- dan Clopper spending a couple of weeks were Mr. and Mrs. Fl:ank Stander of Lenox. Iowa. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Herrick and family were Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Morgan. The Herricks and Morgans viewed the Correction Center Sunday. Guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brumbaugh and Mr. and Mrs. Orin Brumbaugh spending the weekend was Mrs. Ethyl Hans of Portland, Ore. Census To Ask About Plans For Purchases Questions on families' plans to buy automobiles, houses, and ma- jor household appliances will be asked in addition to regular mon- thly inquiries on employment and unemployment in the Census Bur- eau's Current Population Survey during the week of July 19, it was announced today by Director Guy E. Rainboth of the Census Bur- eau regional office at Seattle. In April of this year consumers reported that they expected to buy about the .same number of new cars. fewer used cars. and about the sme number of new houses in the following 12 months as was the case in a similar survey made in April 1962. Families inchided in the Cur- rent Population Survey here and in 356 other areas of the country are scientifically chosen to pro- vide a representative sampre of the Nation's poptflation. Census Bureau interviewers who will visit local families in July include Mrs. Polly A. Swayze, Shelton. HONORED AT UWJ. Richard Bock, formerly of Shelton, left was presented the president's medal at commencement exercises Saturday at the University of Washington. Making the presenta- tion was UW President Charles E, Odegard. Bock received the honor for having the highest four-year scholastic record of any senior graduating in the 1962-63 academic year. Except for 10 hours of "B" he made straight "A" grades throughout his uni- versity career. He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Louis H. Bock, Vancouver, B.C., former Shelton residents. He graduated in 1959 from Irene S. Reed High School with straight "A" grades. He received his degree in political science and has been awarded a fellowship at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and Inter- national Affairs at Princeton University in preparation for a ca- reer in the foreign service. ,,, , , J LETTERS APPRECIATION GIVEN TREST FESTIVAL Editor, The Journah It may seem a little late to write about Forest Festival, but as a result of the pioneer logger inter- views my dad, Ben Booth, re- ceived a letter sent in care of the Journal and forwarded on to me. I felt. you might be interested in knowing how far-reaching your paper can be. The letter was written by a girl my sister and I had known when we went Deekerville school be- fore Mary M. Knight was built. It was written for Mary Endicotte Parrish, who is 84 and in a nurs- ing home in Snohomish, She is my dad's cousin and is the daugh- ter of the Endicotte and wife of tlm Parrish who were the Endi- cotte and Parrish my dad men- tioned in his inte,'view. They had lost track of each other somewhere in the past, al- tlmugh they had been close friends when they were younger. Sunday, which waa Father's Day, I took dad to Snohomish to see her. I feel sure if the many people who worked to hard for the Forest Festival could have seen their TO THE i ,, , , , EDITOR J pleasure at seeing each other again they would have felt an un- expected reward for their efforts. I would like to say that my cou- sin, Jean Yost, and I would have liked to have found a way to in- clude our third uncle, Ira of Mat- lock, in the Ford brothers, but prejudiced as we are we didn't think he could have been much help to anybody in 1910 since he is still such a "young fellow". I would like to say, also a spe- cial "thank you'.' to the girls who did the interviewing. They were completely charming girls and did a very good job. After listening to the conversa- tion on Sunday, and already know- ing my mother's pioneer back- ground, there is no longer any doubt why I have the urge to get out and clcar an acre of ground the first sunshiny day ot each year. With pioneer stock on both sidcs, how could I miss? I'm sure my family joins with me in saying :'thank 5rOU" to both your paper and the Forest Fes- tival association for the pleasure it brought my dad, Ben Booth, and my uncles, Earl and Clifford Ford. Florence White E "11'July' Bargain Days S ills T QUALITY CHARGE IT! PENNEY'S ELECTRIC BLANKET AT A SPECIAL 72" x 84" double bed size ........................................... IIF 63" x 84" single control, twin bed size ............ 9 $ 72, x 84" dual control, double bed size ........ I 104" x 92" dual control king bed size ........ $25 FULL 2-YEAR REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE! Come see how much thicker, softer, more beautiful OUr electric blanket is with Supernap! Extra beauty Plus famous Pelmey's automatic control for constant all - night warmth choose from 9 settings! Nylon binding. Moth-proof rayon and cotton, machine Washable.* Sensational price! rosebeige, peacock, pink cloud, beryl green, primrose gold. BARGAIN BUYS! PLAID or SOLID IN BEAUTIFUL BLENDS, co0000s: 38s 72" x 90" RAYON & NYLON IN BOTH SOLID & PLAID80,, x 90" 5 0 OUR FAMOUS 100% ACRYLIC, NOW MORE LUXURIOUS WITH SUPERNAP! 69 s 72" x 90" NEW! 100% ACRYLIC WARMTH rITHOUT WEIGHT! 7 8 80" x 90" *lUkewarm water l-lead man at P,U.D. regularly 3 for 2.95 ..... goes On sale 32 44 NOW for y ..... Pima Prince combed pi- ma cotton crewneck T- shirts ........ sizes 34 to 46 Pima Prince combed 2- ply mercerized pima cot- ton briefs ........ sizes 30 44 Pima Prince combed 2- ply cotton athletic ........ sizes 34 to 46 Pima Prince pastel solid color boxer shorts sizes 28 to 44 Pima Prince fancy prin- ted and woven boxer shorts ................ 30 to 44 SUPERNAP makes these big-value blankels warmer, softer, loftier! 70 x 80" for twin or full 3as Count on Pezmey's for outstanding blanket bu-s like these! Colorfully patterned rayon/nylon blend with Supcrnap finish , . . beautifully ma- chine waNmble.* Pcrfcct for..car and robes, too. Same type of work since 1939 *hlkewarnl water SENSATIONAL SAVINGS ON SANDSATIONAL SUITS! SIZES 32-38 On Completion Of Training Course By Carol)m Freelfn BELFAI/ Certificates were a.warded to 42 men and four wo- men who completed the state basic course in fire training Monday evening, July 1 at the Belfair Fire Hall. Chief William DeMiero of the Betfair Volunteer Fire Dept. introduced guests on hand for the presentations: Paul H. Connors, State Representative from the 24th District; Lyle Goodrich Supervisor of Fire Training for the State of Washington; Harry Elmlund, Ma- son County Commissioner; and Hal Gardner, assistant Fire Chief of Bremerton and instructor of fire training. -The Belfair volunteer fire de- par[men! scored 100 pe,ent par- ticipation in the program, which is operated by the State Board for Vocational Education of Olym- pia. Receiving their certificates were volunteers William DeMiero, Frank DeMiero, Kenneth Satran, Dale Satran, Len Rose, John Sid- waski, Jerry Baldwin, George Wer- dall, A1 Crayne, Barry Shover, John POI,,.Bob JJaningsen, Kay Thompson. Bill Palmer, Charles Kovack, Leland Stice, Jack Far- mer, LeRoy Trammell, Walt Alls- ion, Harold Devine. Melvin Petty, Vernon Beeson. John Johnson, Harold Hagen and Jerry Heath. Chief DeMiero thanked the board of education for providing the fire service with such training and then discussed the challenges presented: to provide the most ef- ficient types of equipment in or- der to combat hazards of new de- velopments; to develop trained personnel who can more effective- ly and efficiently do their jobs with less effort and greater safe- ty; of arhvays being prepared to protect the people of our com- nmnity against loss of life and pro- perty. Also participating in the train- ing session were the volunteer fire departments of Union and Sunny: slope. A FOUNDER OF the Belfair Vohmteer Fire Department and its second chief, Walter C. Eddy, died July 2 at Harrison Memorial Hos- pital. He was 64. All of Belfair was saddened to learn of the loss of the long-time resident, who moved here in 1925. Mr. Eddy, who was president of Teamsters and Chaffeurs local 672 and union business agent for nearly :tO years, bad driven the Belfair-South Kit- sap school bus from 1936 until 1941. Surviving are his wife; a son, Walter D. Eddy of Bremerton; a daughter, Mrs. Fern O'Keefe of Belfair. three sisters and a broth- er. Funeral services were last Fri- day afternoon in Bremerton. Local 4-Hers are returning to- day from a five-day session at EACH Want to be in the swim ? See Penney's hi-fashion one and two-piece suits all tagged with one phenomenal price. ....... $6! Choose from elasticized knits, print cot- tons, acetate-cotton-rubber lastex. All in sunny prints, solids. AMAZING ARRESTA"RUW SPECIAL ONE-TIME BUYt Get acquainted with these amazing webwoven seam- less sheers! Join-the millions who know that snags, tears, even holes don't go anywhere in Arrests-Run! Hurry, this offer won't last! Suntan, pebble. Average. their county 4-H camp at Twin Lakes. Members of the Chuck Wa- gon Raiders who attended are Connie Sidwaski, Doug Raines, Dale Raines. Patty Raines, San- dy Johnson. Linda Greatorex. and Linda Griffith. A car wash will be held at Beck's Service Station Saturday, July 13 by members of the Belfair Saddle Swingers 4-It club. Every tenth car will receive a free wast in this project, which will be from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. Prices (except tot that 10th car') will be $1.0 and $1.25 for whitewalls. The 4-Hers are working to earn money in order to atten&the Kitsap Fair and Rodeo Stampede as a group. They are also planning a weekend can]pout at Panther Lake this month. A NAUTICAL hmcheon was given June 25 by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary at the home of Mrs. Joe Tsehtda. Assist- ing Mrs. Tsehida in the hostess duties were Mesdames C. G. Nich- ols, Emil Gaetana. and L. A. Moo- grain. Sharon Giese of Poulsbo won the door prize, and Mrs. Grace Hunt won the prize in a mermaid game which carried out the theme of the affair Also attending the function were Mrs. Steve Ahl and grandchildren Sharon and Steve Giese of Poulsbo; Mrs. James of Seattle; Mrs. Lloyd Suhr and her sister, /Irs. Jerome Detterman; Mrs. Charles Cornel] and daughter Judy of Bremerton; Mrs. Ione Brown of Port Orchard; and Mes- dames John Matson, Charles Ko- vack, Rebecca Macomber, David Crosswhite, Ed Hunt. F. A. Green- let, Einar Johnson, Viola Points, and Miss Valley Willey. Proceeds of the luncheon were donated by the group to the National VFW Home for Children at Eaton Rap- ids, Mich. Young Norman Blomlie,. son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Blomlie, left June 29 for Fort Ord, Calif., and the Army Reception Center there. He will go to Fort Benning, with the Paratroopers division of the Army after his boot training in California. Norman was a student at North Mason High School be- fore his enlistment. VISITORS P=ROM Guam were Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Detterman and Michael, Tin] and PegGy Beth, who spent two weeks with Mrs. Detterman's sister. Mrs. Lloyd Suhr. After a leismly stay re- newing old acquaintances, the Det- termans, who were North Shore residents until about eight years ago, left July 7 for Couer d'Alene, Ida.. and then Carmel, Calif., where they will visit her parents, M:r. and Mrs. George Kennedy. They will leave July 25 for Guam, and son Michael will go with them for the rest of the summer. He will return in the fall to contin- ue his studies at Saint :Martin's College in Olympia. Also headed south are ReD. and Mrs. Milton L. Gire and family, who are vacationing in California. Among sops on their itinerary is Herlong, Calif., where ReD. l{r. Gire was rninister before coming to Self air. There the Gires planned to enjoy a barbecue with old friends, and they even took along their own fish for the occasion a 42-pound salmon which ReD. Mr. Gire caught on a recent trip to AZestport and has l]ad frozen for the trip. North Mason's high-stepping head majorctte for the coming year. Miss Debbie Rose. returned last week from a stay in Leaven- worth, Wash.. where she attended the Baton-T,frling Clinic. Amon G the instructors were the three top twirlers of the nation, so the ex- pmence and training gained there will surely stand blonde and blue- eyed Debbie in good stead. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ken Rose of the Old Belfair Highway. DISPLAYING HER SKILL in weaving July 26-28 at the Pacific Northwest Arts and Craft Fair in Bellevue will be Mrs. George (Juanita) Minard. She is one of 90 craftsmenjewelers, weavers, potters and woodworkers--from Washington and five other north- west states who has been invited to show hm- work in the invita- tional exhibition. All craftsmen will have two entries, one with architectural uses in mind. Judge for the exhibits will be Mrs. Fran- ces Senska, instructor at Montana State College. whose work was displayed in the designer-crafts. men's show at Century 21. $100 awazls will be made to three of the invited craftsmen. In addition to the invitational showing, there will be an exlibition of the work of many northwest craftsmen--- iJrofessional, non-professional, and junior---in all kinds of arts and crafts. The fair will be held in the Bellevue Square, Bellevue. " Nh'. and Mrs. Ormand Ormis- ton of the North Shore are proud gramdpanents again. Curtis Scott, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wahine Ormiston (she was the former Es- tellc Benoit) arrived July 6. He is the Ormistmm' eighth grand- child. Swimming lessons will begin Monday, July 15 at Belfair State Park for beginning and internled- late s.vinlnlers. Classe will be held at 9 a.m. and wilt run Mon- day thl<)ugh Friday for 2' weeks. Cost for the cola'so is $2.00. INSURAN(H] MEN MEET Representatives of Northwest- era National Life Insurance front Washington. Oregon, and Califor* uia will meet July 8 to 12 at Hood Canal's Alderbrnok Inn. it was annomced today. Twenty-nie men will take part in the week- hmg meeting. /:hzsincs sessions are slated from Tuesday ttnougll Friday. DaiT heifers that are bred'be- fore tl{ey ach their full Grox need extra feed to insure proper gains md optimum milk supply. I Save on labor costs by mLxing their supplement with salt. The salty taste will keep heifers finn eathg more than they hould.