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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 8, 1964     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 8, 1964

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8, 1964 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAl-;--Published in "Christmastown, U.g.A.", Shelton, Washin PAGE 15 Career OPl)ortunity Day Attended By Juniors And Seniors; ,hado Classes Planned By Debbic Rose BELFAIR --- This past week at : i North Mason has been especially ; busy. Many of the activities this week ,vele of particular interest to the juniors and seniors. carat Career opportunity Day held at occasion North Mason, was sponsored by North Mason Kiwanis and the where guidance program of the school. All seniors and juniors attended the two sessions. Some of the spea- the mood.kers were Richard Babbitt, who '4 spoke on opportunities for men in kll Groups 4 Civil Service; Margaret Zachara explained opportunities for women Parties 4 t l 10 p.m. ~ in Civil Service; Mrs. Harlan Ol.. son, R. N., talked about opportun-. I~rl. & Tues. ~ tries in nursing and allied fields; lapring ~ Mrs. Wendell Harder commented on opportunities in secretarial and office work; Mrs. Norman San. ders spoke on opportunities in ed- ucation; Jerry Reid talked about opportunities in logging and fores- tt-y and George Caskey explained the opportunities in government Gift Shop forestry and conservation. 3. W. past Goodpaster, County School Super- Canal intendent, was also at Career Op- portunity Day. ePend on our ';know how" to save and money when it co~es to glas Because we know wnat we are Why) you can be sure we'll do it WORKS 426-8264 Judo classes are heing held at North Mason gym.every Monday and Wednesday, from 7" to 9 p.n~. "The goal," s~ys Mr. Bill Haw- kins, organizer of the group, "is tlZ first bel: "" ~ v '." e cl' s., w ich L connected with the Puget Yudan- shakai of Kent, will make trips to Kent for special instruction. There will be a black belt instnm- tot" this year. Instructors are Dick Roseneau, Sally McDonald, Buck Zimmerman and Susan I~owalczyk. Anyone from the age of 3 to 100 lnay at- tend and there is no charge. TIlE SCIENCE club held its first meeting. The group's plans for the year include group pro- jects, field trips, sponsoring guest lecturers and trips to the Univer- sity of Washington. The advisors are Fred Gnlber, Dick Strain and Don Magnus. The Drama Class put on its first skit of the year Friday, at the Pep Assembly for the Charles Wright game. The name of the skit was "The Ingredients of a :Football Team," which is kind of a satire of our team. ] Sept. 30, the Sociology class, theI sophomore class, and the senior l class went on a l~ield trip to theI Washington Corrections Center at! Shelton. This project cost about $14 million. It contains about 80 cells and has housing for about 300 in the maxilnum security sec- tion. The Corrections Center had an educational building, a medical building, gym, and lnany other modern buildings. It was a worth- GRAPEVIEW --- Grapeview was! saddened to learn of the passing of \Villiam J. Staudt last. \Vednes2 clay evening in the Bl'emerton Na- val Hospital, after ll&ving been ill for several years, Although Mr. Stand( was born in Hay Springs, Neb. April 4, 1889, the lonesome prairie was no lnatch for the call of the sea and in 1911 he joined the U.S. Navy.. Early in his navy career he fell in love with the Puget Sound Country and eventually after his first retire- men( in 1927, moved his family to Hood Canal. While taking Sunday "drives" throughout this area with the family tucked in his Model T truck, touring the logging roads often led them to the Benson Lake area but World War II and a re- call to duty postponed any plans to settle there. In 1945 Mr. Staudt was retired as a Chief Warrant Officer and nine years later, in the spring of 1954 he finally followed his heart to the west shore of Benson Lake where he very appro- priately named his home "Trail's End". Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Patriots Moore of Hollywood, Calif., and Mrs. Sarah McMillan of San Bernadino, Calif.; five sons, William J. taudt Jr. of Grapeview, Charles H. and Louis B, both of Allyn, John F. of Kent and David L. of Tempts, Ariz., as well as 15 grandchildren, including WiN Win. J. Stand( Jr. of Grapeview, at McChord Field and Kenneth who attends Shelton High School. I~ uneral services were held Sat- urday afternoon at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard Chapel with full military hon()rs, Chaplain Pet- er Bakker officiating. Cremation while trip. followed and the ashes were dis- THE SENIORS had their pic- tributed at sea in a mllitatT cere- tures taken Saturday at Dean's many. Studio in Shelton. The students The Staudt family wishes to ex- made appointments for three stu- press their deep appreciation for dents cvery half ham'. Many more the many wann gestures of friend- pictures were also taken oll Man- ship extended to them in their time day and Tuesday. Special pictures of loss and bereavement. were also taken. IT WAS INDEED with shock A.S.B. cards are being issued and disbelief that our community now at noon. The cards are sen learned o the sudden passing of ling for $5 for senior high and $3 Henry L. Baxter, early Sunday for junior high. This card makes nmrning ,at the Shelton General discounts at football and basket- Hospital. Answering Mrs. Baxter's ball games, free Nomahi News, dis- emergency call during the night, counts and dances, and a dollar Julie and Doris Stock mmhed to off on the Siskan Log Annual. assist with transporting Mr. Bax- The conling events for the month tel" to the hospital, victim of'a of October are as follows: Oct. 6, heart attack. After he was made Senior parent meeting; Oct. 9, comfm'table as possible the Stocks Football here, Chimacum; Oct. 15, and Mrs. Baxter .returned to P.T.A. Open House; Oct. 16, Tea- Grapcview, only to be summoned cher Workshop; Oct. 17, Fotball back shortly after 6 a.m. with word that Mr. Baxter had suffered is a schedule of the 5-MINUTE network TV by tile"Republican National Committee NETWORK FOLLOWING CBS-TV "Houseparty" ABC-TV "Hollywood Palace" NBC-TV "Today" bATE TIME (Thurs.) 2:55-3:00 p.m. (Sat.) 10:25-10:30 p.m. (MOLL) 8:55-9:00 a.m. a relapse. Sadly enough by the tilne Mrs. Baxter, with daughter Judy and Joan were able to reach the'hospital, Mr. Baxter had suc- culnbed. Although the Baxters have only been Grapeview residents since Novenlber, 1963, Mr. Baxter was soon in demand due to his handi- ness with all sorts of appliances and mechanical devices and in spite of his heart aihnent enjoyed beil!g kept busy. Born in Tarkio, M(). Nov. 30, 1913, Mr. Baxter's work eventual- ly brought him westward and when ill health forced him to give up his assoeiation with Boeing Air- craft, settled here after having lived in Auburn for three years. SulWivors are his wife Polly, two daugllters Joan and Judy; two sons, Lylc and Jin~ who make their homes in Auburn; two brothers and a sister who live in California. (Tues.) 12:25-12:30 p.m. NBC-TV "Say When" Funeral services were held in Auburn at tim Price Funeral i (Thurs.) 9:25-9:30 p.m. CBS-TV "Password" Home. Delighted to receive word that Evelyni former Grapeviewite Mrs. 24 others orior to the General Election Nov. 3 which Hysom Garcia will be up this way announced''ln this space in the next three editions of Stinday, Mrs. Clem Holl has ex- tended an invitation to Evelyn'sI OUrnal. Watch for the schedule and tune-in on "THE , mnYdr, e pd tOs'dTp i%'fbcItlween[ GOLDWATER", as well as other sl)ecial Goidwater- ' . Y " :This will not only give us a chance campaign programs to be announced in the near Political advertisement paid for by Mason County Republican1 Central Committee, S. W. VanderWcgcn, chairman. EVERYTHING IN ONE COMPACT KIT :;!::ii~?:i?i:i% i:::i::TZ:::>"!~ ::i:i.:!:iI :~i :~!: i!~ i!)i i! i )i !i! iii:::i~ii!i:ii:i~i iC:L _ ii :iii::i:! rk Raglan Yoke Raglan "-Kit makes any one of fore' :al'digans ,~howm --each knit "all- top. Also contains alphabet Ling wool for embroidering Cable Raglan Tailored Raglan ini~ial on all styles. In 16 fashion-right colors including new "Spice" yarn. Sizes 12 to 18. $ 99 per l,it It ASON COUNTY'S KNITTING AI) UARTERS FOR ALL OF YOUR KNITTING NEEDS Area to renew acquaintances with Eve- lyn but also, an opportlulity to l~leet Evelyn's inlsband George. The Garcias, who live in San Fran- cisco, are malting this visit one of the first stops on their two weeks vacation. Retirement has certainly been a time of visiting and renewing ac- quaintances for the Walter Clay- ton's Sr. Saturday afternoorl's drop-in gnests were Mrs. Clayton's sister and husband Mr. and Mrs. Louise Sitzburger who brought with them Mr. Sitzburger's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Carl EHeson, all of Seattle and Mrs. Mary Palmer of Pomeroy. Sunday brought Grays Harbor friends, first Eddie Andel'son and Mrs. Elsa Johnson and then Mr. and Mrs. Perry Gray of Aberreen, who chose a most glorious day to visit the Grapeview area. Having suffered a slight stroke the past week, Hall Shepard was admitted to the All m~ House Sat- urday afternoon. Hall does not: plan this to l~e a permanent move but would none the less weleolne visits from his friends to help him pass the time while he recuper- ates. THE RUSSELL WELLS house- hold is plenty busy these, days! Rollie Martin, Ruth's nncle, arriv- ed last F~-iday from Louistown, Mont., bringing with him nephew Dennis Martin, to spend some time here in the Banana. Belt. Already home and accounted for is Clem Wells who has comt)leted his military obligation pro-tern as an A/3 with the Air CmI)s, as of Sept. 28. Clem will spend sev- eral weeks relaxing and visiting relatives and then plans to pre- pare himself for a career in the tonsorial art (there's some as calls it barber school, or would you call that splitting hairs?) At any rate, best of luck, CIem! Exciting guest in the Art Nick- laus home last Wednesday and Thursday was nephew Dick" Nick- laus, who is the drummer fro" the well know'n Rock and Roll Combo, the Kingsmen. Dick, who had been touring the West Coast colleges with the combo, spent the last couple days of a month's vacation here prior to flying back to Lmfis- ville, Ky., and most obligingly pa- tronized iris host by purchasing a shiny new you-knave-what!! A special note to music-loving teenagers, or anyagers' in Nov- ember the Kingsmen will go to Florida where thcy will be making a movie. The departure of the Leslie Freeman family from Grapeview last: "Wednesday will indeed leave a gap in the community, h~ wever, the Federal Aid Grant' offered to Mr. Freeman will permit hinl to further his studying at the Uni.v- ersity of Wssidngton and would seem to be an opportunity diffi- cult to ignore. Mrs. Olson will no doubt miss the two bright-eyed boys, Leslie, Jr. and Ray and daughter Ginny will complete her senior year at Roosevelt Higll School. FRIDAY EVENING five young ladies joined together in wishing Miss Susan Pogreba a very happy 12th birthday at a slumber party held at her home, Dancing to rec- ords and the tape recording of various dramatic efforts was inter- rupted about 10 p.m. with the en- trance of birthday cake and good- ies and all gathered about to watch the guest of honor open her gifts. The rest of the night was spent avoiding ~leep with the antidotes of snacktn~g, playing more records. giggling and applying whatever forms of activity their agile brains could foment. Arriving holne the next mm~ing after having con- sumed a hearty breakfast with Susan and Janie K. were Misses Bonnie Benson, Marcella West- berg, Judy Baxter and Georgia Clayton mid we can all bet that here, Sequim, Homecoming; Oct. bedtime came early Satmxtay eve- 21, Air Force aptitude test; Oct. ning--for Don and Shirley, too. 23, Football at Forks, Oct. 24, While awaiting' the arrival of PSAT; OcL. 30, Football her, Va- brother Jim and wife, the Clarence shon. Everyone is invited to ~t- Peters kept the Bill Peters of tend many of these activities.Twisp entertained with little tours around our locale and occasional evenings of bowling. By Wednes- day the Jim Peters arrived from the Canadian portion of their va- cation trip and the three brothers and their wives were able to visit together before the Bill Peters had to leave for home Thursday. For- tunately, tim weathcr cleared beau- tifully for the wcckend a.nd an outing aboard Julie Stock's out- boa~xi cruiser was indeed Sunday's most enjoyable activity. However, all good things nmst come to an end and, by midweek, Pleasant Hills, Calif., was beckonh~g Jim and his wifc homeward. Lo and behold-while passing by the Gretpeview store Monday your correspondent could not help but notice a. splendid, shiny new red fire truck sitting there in all its glory. With this being National Fire Prevention Week, the arrival of the new tz'uek is a nlost ap- propria.te and i.imely sylnbol to remind us of the importance of taking a.ll precautions against: fire hazards, as well as providing our community with' adequate firc- fighting equipnlent. SPEAKING O1," I)rol.ection, it wonld do well to warn s/lch voods roanlers as ]luckleberry pickers, brl]sh I)ickers and hikers that hun- ring season opens Saturday, at sunrise. With it being an open sea- son, hunting accidents could be nlore lnlnlerous~ shollld fin occa- sional hunter become too eager. l~Jaek iu our connlnlnity and onec sgaiu a, fuIl-tinle resident is Don l)enneber~t alld witll hinl lie has brought Ills h)vely new wife. Wcl- conic to the newlyweds who nlovcd ill last Monday. We are glad to hear that forlner Grapeviewiie, Mrs, Russell Stock, has l'eLln'ned to her ]lOl|le ill l)ort Orchard ()liCe again after lulder- going major surgery at the Hal'- risou Memorial Hospital in Brem- crtc)n. The Slu'ah 1,;ckert Orthopedic Guild will hoht its regular nlonth- ly meeting October 16, 11 a.ul. at the home of Mrs. H. T. Dowell. Members are relnilzded to bring their scissors, thimbles and favor- ite needle for this is to be a work 3rd and Railroad Shelton A Subsidiary of P. N. Hirsch & Co. The five nlain activities of the Grapeview School yea, r that a, re supported hy tile l~{oi.llels' Club are the Halloween party, the Christ- mas party, the Easter egg hunt, working on the l~'ol'est Festiwtl float and the school picnic. Other services provided by lhis hard- working group are t~o furnish the little extras not included in the school budget. As a reminder of their philanthropy, we could men- tion the fiberglass stage curtains, the playground lnerry-go-ronnd, the movie projector and many oth- e" items abont the place. "These things all require financing and that's where their game nights fea- ture strongly. The chlb's pocket- book at present is rather flat due to the summer's basement floor- painting project, absence of For- est Festival Association renumer- ation for our float expenses and the normal expenses incurred from our past year's activities. TO THE POINT, the public's at- tendance at the game night this Saturday, 7:30 p.m. would not only be fun for the comnnmity, but wonld also ilelp prepare the Mothers' Cinb for the fast-approa- ching events of the current year. The attractions added to the us- ual Game Night activity a~'e a home-lnade candy sale and two door prizes. The lovely seascape painted by Mrs. Ads Grigg which has been on display at the Grapeview Store will also be given away Saturday night, proceeds from which will be donated to the Grapeview Vof unteer Fire Department. World War II Hero On Oenler Staff Correctional Sergeant Ray Lutes, Washington Corrections Center was once Master Sergeant Ray Lutos, United States Army. While wearing the mufti of the armed forces, Lutes was awarded the Disting~lished Service Medal for the rescue of a French diplomatic courier. Lutes, then 35, was aboard a transport plane shot down by a Gemnan plane in the Bay of Biz- erte, Tunisia, during World War II. For pulling the injnred lnan to the safety of a Navy rescue boat, Lutes was awarded i~le nation's third highest medal. LUTES entered the Infantry at Fort Snelling, MimL in 1931. He served overseas with tl~e Infantry in Africa and Enrope from Feb- rual-y of 1943 to September of 1945. During this time he took mr( in what was considered to be a major combat mission of World War II, the crossing of the Arno River in Italy. can State Central Comlnittee, in Yakima Sept. 18 and 19. They In 1949 Lutes transferred to the Air Force and retired from this branch of the service in 1959 after, h~ing served a total of 23 years with the military. Lutes is married, and he and his wife, Ads Mac have three children: Linda Rae, 15, Ray Du- ane 14 and Rene Rae, 12. The fa- mily is living at 421 East "D" Street, Shelton. Something Newat Miller's Neoprene Oil Resistant Sole and Heel Low Priced at 8-inch Boot 6-inch Boot =999 Bearfoot Neoprene Cork Sole Sizes 7 Lo 13 Widths C, E, EEE REGULARLY 199 Your last chance to save. Now is the time to choose your pattern. Safe in oven or dish. washer--beautiful on your table. Starter set contains 4 each: dinners, bread and butters, cups and saucers. Come in NOW. Sale ends Saturday. Don't miss out on these savings ! ~ Subsidiary ,=f P, N. Hirach & Co, LE SALE ENDS OCTOBER 10. NEVER BEFORE AT THESE SAVINGS.I $5.00 OFF ON ALL 16 PIECE STARTER SETS! II III III 1 11 II ,i e Managed and Operated by CHRISTENSEN'S FOR SHOES of Bremerton SEE THESE AND OUR COMPLETE LINE OF RED WING BOOTS AND FAMOUS IRISH SETTERS.