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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
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August 26, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 26, 1971
 

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OO In eves il A native of Washington, Mrs. Violet Getty was born in Sumas. When she was two years old her parents purchased, in co-ownership with her uncle, a farm in the San Juan Islands near Richardson. There they raised sheep and horses, and there, when Violet Getty was five years old, her mother was killed when a horse ran away with the buggy in which she was riding. Mrs. Getty's three-year-old sister and her 11-year old brother were taken into the home of Mrs. Rachel Knott, who had been a close friend of the children's nlother. "They had been friends in the East,'" Violet Getty explains, "and they came West together." l, or two years Violet remained with her father, after which she, too, joined Miss K nott's household, where she lived trom 1918 until 1932. Rachel Knott, who was a registered nurse, owned a farm called Sunnybeach, which was located ten miles east of Olympia. Also in residence was Dr. Mary M. Huxley, a physician. Two convalescent patients were cared for on the premises. Upon Violet's marriage to John D. (;city, she came to Shelton and raised her three sons, John David Jr., Calvin Ray and Patrick Henry who now reside, respectively, in Banning, Cal., Vancouver, Wa., and Seattle. There are six grandsons and three grand-daughters. "When nay boy~ were young," Mrs. Getty recalls, "'I was active in both Cub Scouts and Boy Scouts My family was my lite/' Mrs;. (;etly was wid(~wed in 1966. Her lile is now filled with other people's children. She works as a full-time baby-sitter for employcd parents. "1 love little ones," she declares. For three years she cared for the children of Mary Ann Myers, Dr. Wayne Carte's nurse, and Lodge President To Visit Rebekah Mrs. Mildred Peterson of Sequirn, President of the Rebekah Assembly of Washington, will pay her official visit to Ruby Rebekah Lodge No. 75 on Friday. Officers are requested to wear formals tor this nreeting. Serving wilt be Mrs. Teckla Anderson and Mrs. Amelia Clapper. "WHEN I'M NOT BABY-SITTING I'm crocheting", says Mrs. Violet Getty. when I)r. Schumacher's family Apple Sauce Cake w:ls !, ~ung,she was iheir 2 C. applesauce baby-sJ~ tcr. 2 C. white sugar "'When i'm not '.,aby-sitting, C. shortening I'm cr:~cl|eting," Varlet Getty 3 tsp. cinammon states. tsp. allspice She is n~ lm~kinL Jn ,lghan : tsp. cloves in the original afghan stitch. C. raisins Strips of variegated green will be C. currants set together with strips of dark C. walnuts green, and the fini:,hed afghan will 1 tsp. soda in C. be edged in popcorn stitch, hot water 3 C. flour ('rochet-covered coat-hangers 1 tsp. baking powder are sort of a specialty. She has 1 tsp. salt made between 50 and 60 of them, most of which were given am igifts~ "'When I had my family to cook tor," Violet (Jolty says, "1 did lots of baking bread, cinammon rolls, cakes and cookies. They preferred plain, simple American cooking, and always complained when I served anything very fancy." One of her favorite recipes is for a basic applesauce cake that can also be used for fruit cake She bakes the fruit cakes in small loaves to be frozen. "They make good gifts," she states. (Curg ,o ,, I@si nd : Inuts fruits to make fruit cake.) *,' Cream sugar and shortening; add applesauce, then soda and mix well. Add dry ingredients and fruits. Bake at 375 degrees for 30 to 40 minutes. Open House Will Honor aid Parks MR. AND MRS. MERLIN O. RICKARDS of Shelton announce the engagement of their daughter. Rosalie Dianne, to Donald Depoe, the son of Mr and Mrs. Theodore R. Depoe, Shelton. No wedding date has been set. ! , ll You Should Know CUNTWILLO'uR { The reason men insure is I not because they are afraid to I ':~ die, but because they know their families must live. O t 1717 Olympic Highway North i ~ NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL ! v, '=- hdh| LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t t Ph 426-8139 =u=m, ........................... ,o,, I Y~llllb qll~ O qIBD qlBb 41mlll~ qllBm, 9111~ O ,I~D, ,MIBID ~ 4mini 91H~ 4~lp ,l~b ~ ~lf A reception will be held for Gerald Parks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Parks, this Saturday afternoon between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Martig, 409 Oak Street on Capitol Hill. Parks is now residing in Trieste, Italy where he moved in April of 1970 as a Pioneer for the Baha'i Faith. He is presently teaching English at the University of Trieste at the Interpreters School. The school is one of 11 throughout Europe and the United States which form an International League of Interpreters and Translators. Gerald Parks was elected as a delegate to the National Baha'i Convention in Italy this year and has served on the Italian Baha'i Summer School Committee. He has been visiting his parents in Shelton during the past month and will leave on August 31 to return to Italy by way of Wilmette, Illinois where he will visit the world famous Baha'i House of Worship at the National Baha'i Center. Friends, relatives and old acquaintances are invited to the Open House to meet with Parks and to bid him farewell. Page 6 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, August 26, 1971 erves nnlversary One charter member and seven past presidents attended the 25th anniversary meeting and noon potluck luncheon of the Union Civic Club held in the Union Fire Hall Aug. 6. Guests were Orabelle Avey of Potlatch, Lila Scheel of Olympia, Tillie Sherman of Bremerton, Ella May Clark of Nashville, Tenn. and Jean Moore, Marjorie Bittle Stairs, Elaine Cook and Helen Timm of Union. The program for the day was a partial history presented by Wanda Wyatt Nilson, the only charter member still residing in Union, who said: "The first meeting of the group that was to become the Union Ladies Civic Club (now Union Civic Club) was held at the home of Mrs. Pauline Winne 25 years ago today, on August 6, 1946. "There was a need for organized help at the local school and in our community. In order to get the club started, Mrs. Winne sent invitations to the women who were associated with the Sunday School in Union, for she knew they were interested in young people. "This was the first of many potluck luncheons. Charter members were: Edith Lamon, Iness Irvine, Wanda Wyatt, Velma Bittle and Pauline Winne. "The object was to provide a social outlet for members; to promote children's activities; and to further community welfare. Membership was open at that time only to residents of the Union School District No. 10. "First elected officers were: President, Pauline Winne; Vice President, Velma Bittle; Secretary, Iness Irvine; Treasurer, Edith Lamon; Assistant Secretary & Treasurer, Wanda Wyatt. "Standing committees of publicity chairman, historian and flower fund were established. "Enrolled at the second meeting were new members Eleanor Buechel, Mrs. Snyder, Mrs. Nosworthy, Bessie Mawson and Diane Walker. "Meetings were planned for once a month with meeting place planned by the hostess; the first several meetings were in homes, on second Thursdays of the month, at noon. Dues were $1.00 a year. "A resident of the school district could visit (at that time) only twice a year; this rule was made in hopes that the guest would join and become an active member. "The first community project was a Halloween party at the school on Saturday, October 26, 1946. The first big money making project was the bazaar at the Masonic Hall on December 12th. The receipts before expenses were paid, were $346.39. This first event was not only a bazaar but a carnival and a vaudeville show. The newspaper clippings reveal that participants were: the Monroes, McGhees, Vernon Morris family, Dick Allen, Mary Lou Jamison, and Johnny Moffett. "At the end of the first year there were twenty members. There was community singing for the entertainment at the 1947 Bazaar at Alderbrook Inn. "A highlight for several years, and quite a social event was the yearly dinner dance at the Chicken Dinner Inn. "The group worked on many floats for the Forest Festival in Shelton, and won many prizes. Rummage sales were started, one was in 1952. There was work with the TB Association. In 1953 the members worked with the fire department. "A joint production by the Improvement Club and the Union Civic Club was a never to be forgotten event, the home talent show: "HOWLS AND HISSES OF !954", with Bernie Dorsey as the Director. To the capacity crowd for two nights this was great entertainment. The "Appaloosa Wranglers", "Liberace and His Brother", and the skit, "Life Can be Revoltin", were a few of the presentations with Karl O'Berry the man behind the colored lights and Otto Wojahn at the audio controls. "The years were full: the nautical theme festival float of 1958, and its first prize, the skatin~ narties for the youngsters. Square dances entered the scene with Otto Wojahn calling. 1964 saw another talent show. Then came game nights. Pollution became of interest in 1967. "There was a series of speakers. A style show at Bishopbrook made social headlines in 1967, held in cooperation with Mode O'Day in Shelton and the various MR. AND MRS. IVAN FAHRNKOPF will be honored on their Golden Wedding anniversary at a family reunion to be hosted by their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Johnston, in their home on Saturday. The Fahrnkopfs were married Aug. 28, 1921 in Minot, N.D. They came to Washington in 1928 and have lived in Shelton since 1941. Ivan Fahrnkopf is retired from ITT Rayonier. Attending the reunion will be the couple's six children, 21 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. you save ) It all begins on Friday at 5 P.M. The low weekend Long Distance Rate on all ca Is out-of-state And it lasts until 5 P.M. on Sunday. Just clial the call yourself anytime during that period. And you'll save. Complete Long Distance dialing information is in the Call Guide section in the front of your phone book. Pacific Northwest Bell owners of historical gowns. "Our Union Civic Club sponsored school parties, girl scouts, 4-H clubs. The list is endless, one of the last big events being the retirement party of Lucile and Otto Wojahn, accomplished with the cooperation of the Fire Department and the Improvement Club. It was a gala affair and a great tribute to two people who have worked so hard for this community. "All organizations must have a rudder, someone to guide, push, cajol, or do whatever else is needed to get and to keep people active. "In this club, the person at the helm is the president, These have been: Pauline Winne, Wanda Wyatt, Virginia Grout, Ingrid Brunstrom, Maria James, Myrne Lazzar, Lila Scheel, Alice Adams, Mrs. Thoran Ryan, Lucile Wojahn, Lucite Blake, Helen Timm, Kaye Sterling, Eleanor Buechel, Dorothy Mercier, Betty Shero, Gladys Sherman, Shirley Cowan, Betty Dean, Vera Bishop, Helen Pearce, and Alice Snuffin, our president for 1971. "There must always be a moment of sadness and may we give just a moment of our time in thought to our members who are no longer with us. Among them are Pauline Winne, our first president, Vivien Jones, Georgia Bacon, Mary Pfundt, Ingrid Brunstrom, Sophia Nelson, Oletha Stark, Helen Andersen, Grace Lyons, Estelle Vlhaites. Laura Gait, and Dianne Walker. "Notes of regret were received from charter members not able to attend. In conclusion, I could not give a better summary than the words of our charter member, A NOVEMBER WEDDING is planned fo daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Cowan Gary Ehler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett The bride-to-be is a Shelton High attended Olympic College. She is em in Bremerton. Her fiance attended Green ...... rvinq in the U. S. Navy and is TODAY Jan Danford, Society Editor Iness Irvine, who wrote as Id Ag PI follovcs; 'Dear Wanda, I received GO en ersan the invitation today for the 25th year celebration of "our" club and became very nostalgic about all of the wonderful women who were in the club during the years I was associated with it. To be honest, the time rolled away and clearly I could see all of you once again. '"The club had a small beginning, but grew at all times. The Canal needed just such a grou0 and still does. ' "It breaks my heart to say I cannot be there at this time, because I have looked towards this 25th year anniversary for some time. However, I will be The Golden Age Club will residence. meet at 6 p.m. today in the' persons Memorial Hall for a potluck Olympia, supper to be followed by a Shelton. business meeting and an evening Games of music, card games and potluck, dancing, p r o v i d e d The annual club picnic was Panoramacity' " held last Thursday from noon to 4 p.m. at the Herb Brumbaugh VFW Women Will Elect with all of you in spirit andN offi thought that day, even thougtl I ..... ,~W cers An election of officers will be held by the Mason County Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars in the Memorial Hall at 8 p.m. on September 3. Vacancies exist because of illness and a resignation. A rummage sale will be held by the group next Thursday in the PUD auditorium. Members. will meet at 9:30 a.m. on Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Darrell Sparks to prepare items for the sale. Luncheon will be potluck. Mothers To Meet Guild To St. will holdits 1971-1972 8 in the chur Thos.e bring a noon lunC provided. -, at 1 p.m. held on the each month. = S Memb of Moose dance on 2 a.m., at will be se Kenny of the Lodge TuesdaY. " will be at work. ,',"May all who gather at this 25th year anniversary have the wonderful fellowship we who started the club knew with one another. ' "My best to all the members, as ever, Iness Irvine.'" Jordan Clappers Feted By Lodges At Farewell Party Navy Mothers Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. next Thursday in the home of Mrs. Don Aitken at 642 Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Clapper were honored at a farewell party on August 18 in the Odd Fellow Hall where members of the IOOF Lodge No. 62 and Ruby Rebekah Lodge No. 75 hosted a card shower. On September 1 Mr. and Mrs. Clapper will leave for Iowa, where they will make their home. Cosmetics for YOU PREVENT CROWS' FEET Q. How can I preven* crows' feet" from developing? A. "Crows' feet" develop more readily when the skin is dry. To ~revent the skin around the eyes from drying, apply a light-textured emollient eye cream every night. Squinting also encourages the development of lines around the eyes. For this reason, sunglasses should always be worn in bright sunlight. When sunbathing, cover your eyes with special eyepads. These Pads can also be used to ease tired eyes after driving, reading or sewing. CHOOSING A PERFUME Q. I would like to buy a )erfume for my wife. How do I go about choosing the right one for her? A. Perfumes, like people, have 'personalities." Some are stimulating, some soothing, some innocent, some gay and so on. The personality of the perfume should match the personality of the user. if your wife Is the "motherly" type, for example, she might like a sophisticated or a tender perfume.., but she would probably not care for a sportive or a vivacious fragrance. Perfumes are also "seasonal". In the winter, a heavy oil-based fragrance will give more satisfaction than a light fragrance. "1 Non 's. armacy Emergency Ph. 426-2165 Fifth & Franklin St.--426-3327 Open Daily 9:30 to 7:30 k 2aturdays -" 9:30 to 6:00 CutS. i -And after the student is made beaut look to her own "Laurels". You've we still have our $30.00 Conditionin~ for $20.00. Extra ONE ,GROUP OF Great Cover-ups" Regularly $29.50 NOW (Wig price good until ~1 Refreshments Will be set' ever da choOl ~ta y y until s Vacationers and newcomers v 6 .fine operators to serve; telh's Be=lull 1428 OLYMPIC HWY' sOl Phone 426 6659 Satur " Open Men. thru