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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
August 22, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 22, 1963

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PAGE 10 CRUMB TO ENTER WSU Rosemary L. Crumb, a runner-up winner in the National IVterit Scho- larship Examinations, has enrolled for the fall semester in the Wash- ington State University at Pull- nlaJl. :M:iss Crumb is shooting for a career  aeronautical engineering and plans to major in engineering and physics. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Crumb of Hoodsport and was graduated fourth in her 1963 class of 157 from Shelton high school. War will disappear, like the dinosaur, when changes in world conditions have destroyed its sur- vival value. --- Robert Andrews Millikan i ,,, , i .. NEW... LAWN-BOY FINGER tip START JUST TOUCH AND MOW Lightest weight Magnalite Housing cuts mower weight. Quietest mowing Oversize muffler reduces noise. Safest operation Exceeds ASA standards. Highest powered Super-powered for smoother mowing. Easiest lawn care Vacuum sweeps leaves and clippings into the bag. In Shod... LAWN-BOY is the mowingest mower on the market! Priced from $69.95 SAEGER MOTOR SHOP 011 Hillcrest t SHELTON--MASON COUNTY /0URNAG--Published in "Christmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington WHAT'S GOOKING |rN WHOSE KITGHEN? * * $ $ Recipe Favorites 0fCounty Residents ZELLA MOUNTS enjoys music as does the rest of the Mounts family. Her recipe for Chinese Hash should be welcomed by those who would like to try something new and different in a casserole dish. Those of you who enjoy simple, dent from Kenya, Africa, has been nourishing casserole dishes will be Iiving with them. "We like working eager to try Zella Mounts' recipe with foreign students," explained for Chinese Hash. This dish has long been a family favorite at the Mounts' home. Linda, 11; Marilyn 10, and Charlene. 5, selected this recipe when their 'mother was ask- ed to be Cook of the Week. The Mounts family moved to Shelton last June after living for 4 years in Spokane. Rev. Mounts then took over Rev. Robert Rings' duties as minister of the Methodist Church. "Coming back to live on this side of the mountains was like coming home to us, as we are accustomed to this climate." com- mented MrS. Mounts. The family had previously lived for nine years in Beaverton, a suburb of Port- ]and, Ore. Zella enjoys camping and just abou all outdoor activities, es- pecially clam digging and berry picking. She is looking forward to fall so she can begin mushroom hunting. Music being another fav- orite with the Mounts, Zella is an accomplished pianist. She also en- joys caring for her' large assort- ment of tropical fish. In addition to the three child- ren mentioned above, the Mounts hWVe an adopted older son. who is n.living in Nevada.. For the past two years an exchange stu- BABY GIRL Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bigley an- nounce the arrival of their second danghter, Paula Linn. born Aug. 14. in St. Peter's Hospital, Olym- pia. Paula weighed eight pounds, 14 ounces. n,, Tin,, SCSMAN IL . Ide|--d,o with Mulchin| r k IlcKkag. for =mall ga,deI I  1 o.. co,an.,, = ,  I / lIJImllJmb ekadn-drive transmisslom le | J du]lver equivalent ef a 4 hp    r m,,-gear unit. Cams yk I! -.- =  1 :  " -- ] : -.., Saeger otor Shop on Hillcrest Mrs. Mounts. "You might say that international friendships and pro- blems are a hobby with us." Chinese H',Lh 1 pound ground beef 1 cup chopped onions 1 cup chopped celery 1 pkg. frozen peas, thawed 1 can mushroom soup 1 can cream of chicken soup 1 can warn] water  cup uncooked rice A cup soy sauce teaspoon pepper 1 3-ounce can chow mein noodles Brown meat; add onions, celery, peas, soups and water. Stir m un- cooked rice. soy sauce and pepper, also about  cup sugar and about 6-8 dashes of vineger. Turn into greased flat casserole, cover and bake at 350 degrees for 30 min- utes. Remove cover and bake 30 minutes more. Top with noodles and bake for 15 more minutes. Belfair Auxiliary Plans Convention Nuel Curtis Atlxiliary No. 5372, Veterans of Foreign Wars. met Aug. 6 to complete plans for the national convention to be held in Seattle Aag. 25-30. Mrs. Phillip Hanify and Mrs. Doltie Parsons are the official delegates and Mrs. Einar Johnson, president of the auxiliary and Mrs. Gordon Squire are the altcrnate delegates. Mrs. Squire is also a member of the Distinguished guest committee. Mrs. l'arsons will be in the group of Past Department Presi- dents who will have the honor of escorting the Past National Pres- idents. They will all bc dressed in white with gold accessories to carry out the theme for the organ- ization's 50th anniversary. Mrs. Hanify will serve on the .Registra- Lion Coramittce. All Committee members will wear the Convention Dress of green and white jersey with gold accessories. Mrs. Jeanne Powell will serve as nurse at the convention. Members ma:lc 40 gift items to be sold here with the proceeds going to the National Home and the cancer fund. Others attending the convention are: Mesdames O. G. Nichols, Joc Tsehida, Emil Gae- tana, Myron Polk. Jess Brian; Su- son Schlange, Lloyd Suhr and L. A. Mongrain. Three new members re- cently voted on are Mrs. Emily Fisher Mrs. Foster Moore and Ethel Marie Hart. Youth Oamp Set For Next Week A camp for senior high and col- lege age young people is schea- uled to be held Monday througP. Saturday, August 26-31 at B!aek Lake Bible Conference grounds. The camp is being sponsored by Auburn, Tacoma, Centralia ,lyre- Social Events Society Editor . Jenny Knautz . Phone 426.4412 / Carolyn Ann Edwards Is August pia and Shelton Baptist Churches; also, the Hoodsport and Skoko- mish Valley Community Churches.   . "Finding My Place In Life" will' The wedding vows ot warmyn be the central theme of the camp. t Ann Edwards and Darrell Dean Rev. Eugene Inautz, invites all iChase were solemnized at the !Lennox Ave. Church of Christ in interested youth in grades 10 through college Freshmen to at- tend the week of inspiration and relaxation. Cost of the camp is $11. Highlights of the camping pro- gram include airplane rides, water skiing, .swimming, boating, arch- ery. volley ball, baseball, chapel services in outdoor setting ann evening campfire programs. Guest speaker will be Rev. Rus- sell Ragsdale, missionary appoin- tee to the Ivory Coast. Other fea- tared speakers will be Rev. Don Beattie, Centralia; Rev. Ralph Wood, Auburn; Rev. Alfred San- dovai, Shelton; Rev. Don Reid, Chairman of the Judson Baptist College Board, Portland; and Rev. Harris Hunter, Chairman of Wash- ington State Prison and Paxoic Board. Royal Neighbors To Meet Monday Royal Neighbors of America will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. m the Memorial Hall. The meeting will be called to order by Oracle Gertie Lombard. Refreshment will be served by Mrs. Letha Quinn and Mrs. Elizabeth Riter. The door prize will bc brought by Mrs. Phyllis Moore. Eagles Auxiliary Slate Card Party t Bride In Yakima Double Ring Rite Yakima, Aug. 3, in a double ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and IVrs. Kenneth A. Edwards, Sheldon and Mr. Chase is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Chase of Toppenish. Tall baskets of orchid and white gladioli with whir e satin bows mar- king the pews decorated the church as the bride came down the aisle with her father. The traditional gown of white silk organza and lace over satin was fashioned by the bride. It featured bridal point sleeves, scoop neckline and lace bow at the front bodice with a V-drop at the back. 'Box pleats formed the fulness of the side and back of the skirt. Her three tiered finger-tip veil of French silk illusion was caught to a pearl cr)m. On a whilte Bible she carried a white orchid and silk handkerchief of her paternal great grandmother. The Matron of Honor, Mrs. Al- lan McElf'resh. sister of the bride. and the bridesmaids, Margaret Shelly, Nyla Guthrie. cousin of the bride; Jo Ann Chase. sister of the groom, and Marlene Thomp- son, cousin of the bride, wore sheath dresses of orchid lace over taffeta and overskirts of orchid organdy. Their orchid veil head- pieces were caught to small pearl crowns and each carried bouquets of orchid gladioli. Candle lighters were Connie Co- mer and David Thompson, cousin Series At 0000ruort of the bride. Debbie and Marilyn Eagles Auxiliary Aerie :No. Chase, nieces of the groom, were 2079 of Shelton will start  series flower girls. Wesley Chase, nephew of card parties, Saturday at the of the groom, carried rings on a airport hall. Play will begin at 8 white satin heart shaped pillow. p.m. The public is invited to at- The bride's mother wore an aq- ua shantung sheath with bone colored accessories and pink glad- ioli corsage. The bridegroom's mother wore a pale pink linen sheath, with white accessories and pink gladioli corsage. Erwin Greenough sewed as best man. Ushers were Delbert and Bill Chase, brothers of the groom, Dave Stark ani Marvin Hill. Soloist. Dr. Orville Herr. sang, "A Wedding Prayer", "O Perfect Love", "Each For The Other" and "O Jesus. We Have Promised". Providing musFcal accompaniment were Dale Loofburrow and Don Alumni Slate Rummage Sale The Irene S. Reed high school Alumni Assn. rummage sale is scheduled Friday and Saturday a 423 Railroad Ithe old post office building}. The building will be open to re- ceive articles after 7 p.m. today (Thursday) or they may be depos- ited anyme before then at the following homes: Bid Franklin. :Is- land Lake; Bonnie Bourgault, 627 Cascade: Charleen *mith. 403"An- gle Way; h'ene Linton, West Rail- road; Gene Hanson. Bettman's IV[en's Shop, or Thelma Obremski, Route I. tend. Maranville Girls At Music Camp Attending the 20th session of the Pacific Northwest Music Camp at Fort Flagler are Debby and Janet Maranville, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maranville of Shelton. One-hundred-fifty-six junior and senior high chool musicians and ballet students are preparing a variety of programs during the ]5-day session, which will be cli- maxed by a public concert at 1:15 p.m., Aug. 25. in the Chimacum high school auditorium. The camp, sponsored by the Se- attle Youth Symphony, is the lar- 5't' in its 20 year history. In ad- dition to students from Washing- ton. the campers have come from as far as California, Idaho and Kansas, Highlights of the final concert will include "The Plancs" by Gus- tar Holet. performed by the 80 piece orchestra under the direction of Vi]em Sokol; two movements from Schubert's Fifth Symphony by the training orchestra, directed by Nelson Tandoe; and Borodin's "Polouitsiene Dances" by the band, directed by Phil Ager. Crowe. A reception in the church base- ment followed for the 150 guests. Decorations for the reception room were pink and white crepe paper streamers and baskets of orchid and white gladioli. Mesdames Arthur Guthrie, aunt of bride and Dave Stark, sister of tbe groom stowed the three-tiered wedding cake. Presiding at the punch bowl were the Mesdames -Melvin Thompson, aunt of the bride, and Gary Achziger, cousin of" the bride. Mrs. Robert Edwards, aunt of the bride, poured coffee. In charge of file guest book and gift table were Mesdames Bruce Comer, Delbert Chase, Bill Chase and Glen Thompson, cousin of the bride. For her wedding trip to Crater Lake and the Oregon coast, Mrs. Chase chose a rose colored suit of imported Switzerland cotton with matching hat and beige accessor- ies. She wore an orchid corsage. The couple m now at home in Kennewick. Latzels' Sail For Vacation In Europe Mr. and Mrs. Max Latzel, Sko- komish Valley, sailed from Mont- real, Canada on Aug. 16 for Eur- ope. The Latzels left their home in Skokomish Valley Aug. 4 and have visited friends and relatives in the United Sates and Canada eventually arriving at Montreal. For Max, this is his first trip to his native Germany since he left it 57 years ago at the age of 15. He has a brother and a sister living in Dortmund. Max arrived in this country on a sail- ing ship from Germany on which he served as a deck hand. He had made two trips to the XJnited States on the ship. The second trip he decided it was a pretty good place to live so he stayed. He left the ship in Port Town- send. Wash., and has lived in the Northwest as a dairyman. He re- tired from the dairy business last year. Mrs. Latzel returned to London in 1938 where she visited her two sisters whom she has not seen since that time. Arriving in London first, and then on to Get'many, the Latzels will be spending approximately four months in Europe. HOME FROM TRIP lr. and Mrs. Bill Homan re- cently returned from a trip to Cbcyenne, Wyoming where they spent three weeks visiting with their son, George and family. Dur- ing their vacation, they spent time with Mr. Homan's mother and her' husband. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stud- ler. At Mountain Home Wyoming, they visited the Carl Homan fam- ily who own and manage the Oxe Yoke Guest Ranch. The five Homan brothers had opportunities to be together for fishing trips and caught several rainbow and brook trout. Bill and Marion Homan visited in Estes Park, Colorado with Five Sisters Reunited Five sisters, four formerly of Shelton, were reunited this month for the first time in 12 years. They are Mrs. O. M. Stern of Shelton, Mrs. Alfred Kilmcr of Campbell, California. Mrs. Ehner Rust of Sioux Falls, S.D., Mrs. Oscar Hunt of Canton. S.D., and Mrs. Gus Jensen of Wenatchee. Mrs. Stern and Mrs. Kihner tra- veled to South Dakota. and tlen back to Wenatchee with Mrs. Rust and Mrs. Hunt. In "Wenatchee the four ladies visited their sister, Mrs. Jensen, and son, Alvin. All the sisters except Mrs. Kil- met have now returned to their respective homes. Mrs. Kilmer is staying in Shelton before going to Anchorage, Alaska to spend three weeks with her cousin. All contributions are asked to friends. They visited at Yellow- be boxed. Anyone interested in'stone Park, stopped to see friends working on the project may call at Jackson Hale and went througl one of the above persons, the Tetons. BREMERTON RODEO Thurs., Aug. 22 (Buck Nite) FLAT TOP BATTLE FLAME JET ATTACK Fri., Sat., Sun., Aug. 23-25 The Nutty Professor Jerry Lewis SWOrdsman Of Sienna Stewart Grainger DRIVE-IN THEATERS KITSAP LAKE Buck Night Every Night Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat., Aug. 21-24 King And I Yul Brynner, Deborah Kerr OKLAHOMA Gordon MacRae, Shirley Jones Sun., Mort., Tues., Aug. 25-27 KINGS GO FORTH Frank Sinatra, Natalie Wood Hell To Eternity Jeff Hunter Many From Afar Seen As Reunion Gathers Classmates h'ene S. Reed high school class of 1953 assembled at Alderbrook Inn, Saturday for an evening of entertainment and reminiscing. Registration and visiting was enjoyed earner in the evening fol- lowed by a prime rib dinner and dancing. An ll-piece orchestra from North Mason high school fur- nished musical entertainment. Roger Salisbury, 1953 Boys' Club president, was master of cer- emonies, and gave the welcoming address to approximately 108 per- sons in attendance. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Patrick of Van- couver and Mr. and lVh's. Andy Tu- son of Shelton. Tim class motto, "Seek and Ye Shall Find, Knock and It Shall he Opened" was beautifully portray- ed with the class colors of red and white. A floral decor of the same color scheme was carried out in the center pieces of roses. Gifts were presented to Sally Weckhorst Leimback, for being married the longest period of time; Earnest Dunbar, married the shor- test length of time; Bob Ristine, having the youngest child; Lynne McElroy Wilson, mother of the oldest child; Betty Franklin MaN linger, largest family of five chil- dren: Antoinette Miller Longshore, traveling the longest distance from Sitka. Alaska; Johnny MaeRae and LeRoy Sbelton. men with the least hair. Bob Ristine. student body pres- ident his senior year, was general chairman for the reunion. Other committee members included Bon- nie Waters Bourgault. decorations; Sue Hatch Mroz. name tags; Aud- rey Bailey Ray, prizes: Ray Orr. bar; Betty Franklin Mallinger, guests; Joanne Dodds Davidson and Barbara Bailey Sorensen. cor- respondence; Bobbi Butler Good- win and Margie Dove Beeson. fin- ance; Pat Kelly Ganty and Jeri Baker Beeson. history. Sunday afternoon, members of the class gathered again for a picnic at Twanoh State Park. Pat Hunter Smith veas general chair- man in charge of the picnic which concluded the class reunion festi- vities. SALVATION ALII IIY Tim Salvation Army truck will be in Shelton to pick np discards, Tuesday, Aug. 27. Those wishing the truck to stop are asked to call 426-6564 or leave donations on the porch at 325 North Fifth. Autumn To Be At Fashicns of cialty Shop will the Autumn held at the Thursday, gin at 12:30 p.r, Chairman for t Harold Nording members are Mrs. B. F. Heust0r! Myers. Set Bazaar The w( copal Church 22 as the date 1963 bazaar. luncheon will be be ment of foods on PUT ALL IN There should put in one still icies to personal other loopholes in your about our Herb Angle Dick Angle Support Mason Support your local Mud= store' See our display in Booth JOHNNY'S HUSIC BOX FRIDAY, AUGUST 23rd 7:30 P.M.--Presentation of the Flag (Veteran's Organization) 6:00-8:00 P.M.--Salmon Barbecue (Prepared by Georgia Miller) 7:45 P.M.--Square Dance Demonstration Limbo Contest (any age) Old-Fashioned Music SATURDAY, AUGUST 241h 1:00 P.M.--Calf Riding 1:00-6:00 P.M.--Beef Barbecue (Barbecued by Shelton Valley Grange) August 23 FRIDA Y .. BRAND AT August 24 SA TURDA Y .. NEW THE SHELTON August 25 $UNDA Y FAIRGROUNDS AIRPORT 2:00 P.M.--Horse Show--Gymkana --e ........ __----A .... A ' J -- .... " J -- ------ i -- ----I ................. Calf Auction * , .. ........... Fawgrouncls Open |0.00 a.m. Unhl p.m. lath Day i.u r.M.--peelaly e , - __ , 42H Dress Revue & Style Show ............ , -- "  " 'k , Music . RIDES FOR THE YOUNGSTEIIS FUN FOIl1 EVERYONE IN THE SUNDAY, AUGUST 251h - ' 1:00 P.M.--Pig Scramble , AT ALL TIMES EVERY DAY FAHILY AT ALL TIHES 2:00 P.M.--Motorcycle Scrambles . . , . . , . : Nail Driving Contest (prizes) See The !Exhibits .- Thrill To The Games and Rides . Enjoy The GoncessJons Games for K,ds (prizes) L ' Bicycle Obstacle Race ADULTS 35c GHILDREN IOc FAMILY T!GKETS$1,O0 -  J 1 r iii i : ' -- _ . . ,, .