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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
October 31, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 31, 1963

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PAGE t4 SILTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL-- Publi.qhed in "Chr{.o,t,mtown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Wa,:hington . 1 Thursday, October, Luncheon in Union Home Honors Birthdays Of Three Women UNION ...... Mrs. Karl O&apos;Berry I ]osted a hmcheon on Tuesday to celebrate the birthday of three members of a group who get to- gether several times a year. Hon- ored this time were Mrs. Lud An- dersen and Mrs. Ned Rucker. Mrs, Otto VVojahn attended in spir- it, if not in person, and all three were showered with lovely gifts. Joining' in the celebration were :Mrs. Dick Boeehel, Mrs. Ed Hough and Mrs. Art VCelsh. The Hood Canal Garden Club will meet at 11 a.m. Nov. 7 at the ,Vomens" Clubhouse at Pot- latch. The afternoon work pro- gram will be the making of dry corsages and green center arrange- ments. Members Will please bring their own materials, i i ii /'1 i SOHO00 MENU Menus for Shelton Elementary Schools and Shelton Senior High School Week of Nov. 4 - 8" Monday  Wiener winks, but- tered peas or sauerkraut, car- rot sticks, chocolate pudding, milk. TueSday  Browned beef in gravy over whipped potatoes, buttered green beans, cabbage wedge, home-made raisin bread, chilled sliced peaches, milk., Wednesday -- Hot ttirkey and- wich, vegetable salad, cookie, apple=mice, milk, Thursday  Hamburger on a bui, cheese slices, macaroni salad, gingerbread wiLh whip- ped cream, milk. Friday ,-- Grilled tuna sand- wich, btttered corn, fruit select, brownies, milk. Supplement your child's dit with Plenamins from Prepp's Rexall 133 RR. Phone 426-4642 MrS. Wanda Nilson, better known to us as the Uniott postmis- tre=s, were int'0 the hbspital Oct. 24, for an operation. She will be (,ff Work quite a;while. Meanwhile, Mrs. Otto ;Wojahn will keep things going at the post office. We wish Wanda a peedy recovery, and hope to see her back to work soon. FRANK AND OCIE Dean spent a few days at: Anacortes fishing and visiting relatives. An early Thanksgiving dinner was held in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Walter's Sunday, as their gn'andson Robert Stanfill is to leave for Norfolk. Va.. where he is stationed in Lhe Navy. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stanfill brought the turkey aiid all the trimmings, with them from Taco- ma. It was enjoyed by Mr. and Mrs. Roland Walters and daugh- ter, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Allen and family, Dave Kimball and son. IV/rs. Joan Crawford and son and Mr. and Mrs. Jim "Wilson. Union is getting a new water line and the crew Of men have been working hard in between storm to get all the ditches dug, and t-.he pipe laid' and the ditches filled up again. It will be a big im- provement to the Union water system. IT'S GOOD to see Tillie Sher- man up and around again after a two week bout with. the flu. Ed N0rling was rnshed to the Clinic Hospital Tuesday night with a Zuptnred appendix. Ed Hbugh won the door prize at the card party given by the Un[on Ladies' Civic Club Friday evening. There were seven tables and the prizes were won by Ber- llice O'Berry, Eleanor Bueehel, Otto Wojahn, Eileen ldinger, Dor- oth letzler and' Edna Johnson. Refresh{ments brought by the la- dies were enjoyed by all. Edith and Roland Walters had dinner at the Cottage Cafe to celebrate their 13tW wedding an- niversary Wednesday evening IN WASHINGTON BEER IS A NATURAL From nature's light grain comes sparkling, light beer... Washington's traditional beverage of moderation--it's light, sparkling, delicious. And naturally, the Brewing Industry in Washington is proud of the more than one million tax dollars it contrib- utes to the state of Washington each year--money that hel ps support our schools, our hospil:biS arfd our parks; In Washington, beer belongs--enjoy It. UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. Lilliwaup Cosnmnity l,b Has Card Party By l)aJ.;y lv'iilil,e LILLIWAUP Eight tables of pinochle were played at the card party Friday evening, given by Lilliwaup Community Club. High score went to Bernice Le- imback and Max Sehmidt: second high to Alvda Mourik and Harold Mile; 300 pinochle to Erna Martin and Neff Vance. Harold Mile was the lucky winner of the door prize. Mamie Kaare and Mae Dean were hostesses. The next card party will be held Nov. 8 \\;ffth a potluck din- ner serve;t at 6 p.m. Business meeting at 7. and pinochle to fol- low. A new sevms of five card parties will start that evening. Hood Canal Garden Club will hold its next meeting Nov. 7 at the Club house in Potlatch. Tim meeting will be called to order at ll a.m. by the president Lois Pierce, a pat hick lunch will be served at 12:30. and there will be a program in the afternoon Elinor Chapter OES Social Club will meet Tuesday, Nov. 5 at the home of Erna Martin. A pot luek dinner will be sewed at noon. Mamie Kaare. president will call the meeting to order following the dinner. LOUIS SCttAUFLER was a hlcky deer hunter getting his deer Saturday. Visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. MatL Kaare Sunday were Mrs. Ida Arseth of Centralia a long-time friend. Mr. and Mrs. John Gleason. Anton Ness. all of Tacoma, also Mr. and Mrs. Gee. Kaare and son Walter of Poutsbo. George is the Kaare's son. Madge and Allie Robinson. Dave and Ira Collins and Joe and Berta McKeil, all returned home Satur- day evening from an ll-day hunt- ing trip to Wyoming. They went by way of Idaho and Montana. All had a wonderful trip. The weather was real hot all the time they were gone. ALL THE MEN were happy over their hunting, each getting a deer and an antelope. I am happy to say this will be my last week writing the Lilliwaup news. I would like to thank the people who have been so good mailing the news items and phon- ing news to me. It was greatly appreciated. Thanks again. Mrs. Frances CarLo of Lilliwaup will be your new reporter of the Lilliwaup column. I know she will appreciate your phone calls of news also mailing news to her. Her address is: Mrs. Frances Cat- to. Lilliwaup, Wash.. Box 43. and her phone number is 5457. % 'IiPJPEA TI]IITLOCK says =Hunting and shooting are lots of fun. More so when expertly and tafeJy done." Be A Safe Sheerer [HE NATIONAL RIFLE ASSOCIATION BI AS ALL OUTDOOIS INSIDE, trlm outside. All 1964 Ramblers have full headroom, hip r " BIG ROOM,BIG NEWS; NEW'64 RAMBLER 6 0rl/-8 HARY H. KHIGHT SCHOOL HEWS o. . , -: - -aujuststoTpositions, ovtional, Rambler American Staff Selected For Yearbook With Jerry Shaw As Editor; Work Starts 011 Yearbook By Tom liale The students are working on Iecallse of tile ilnporkance of Laving qualified people to do the job (f publishing an annual the taculty selected the annual staff. Jerry Shaw was selected e.qitor: he will be m charge of the entire project. The business manager, Tom Dale will handle the financ- ial end of the job. The class rep- res,.mtatives senior. Jerry DeFo- er; junior. Gloria Avery and Kris- tine G,'aham: sophomore, heretic Beerbower: and freshman. Barb- are Owen. will plan and make tip their class pages. The assistanl editors. Jackie La'ndis. David Val- ley, Stet Pahner. Bill Stodden. Donna Owen Nancy Stodden. Bill Trenckmann. will piece together each of the different sections such as sports anTaclivities. The annual staff held its first meeting Oetob'er 23, to divide the work among its members and de- cide what company would publish the 1964 Klahow.va Taylor Pub- lishing Company" was chosen. It was also decided to have a min- imum of 60 pages to cover this year's events. TIIi '] GIRLS' LEAGUE is spon- soring" a "Hunter's hmeh" Satur- day, in the school cafeteria from ]0 a.m. to 8 p.m. The menu is clam chowder or chili 30 cents; coffee or milk. 10 cents; and home- made pie, 15 cents. There will be ice cream on sale also. The pro- ceeds will be used to purchase baseball equipment for the gift's team. The air is filled with activities at MMK, the classes are kept ,busy with school work and homework, and in the extra time everyone seems to be working on an extra activity of one type or another. MR. S%VEENEY'S shop class is remodeling and rearranging the school shop. such projects as end tables, lamps or book stands. The following have completed projects: Tony Koonrad. a coffee table: Allan Spalding, a coffee table. "Bueky" Muller. a bookcase: and Charles Chappel, a bookcase. Senior English students have of ganized a debating club. "vVe have been studying the rules for argu- mentation and working on mater- ill for debates. The group was evenly divided, both affirmative and negatively, on the subject ot daylight 'savings time. but om next subject, "Capital punismnent should be abolished", had he ma- jority for the affirmative. First through sixth grades will . be celebrating Halloween next Friday. There will be separate par- lies in each of tiae rooms. Vacinations Tuesday were con- dncted by Dr. John'DeShaye and health nurse Delores Skinner. The boys, seventh through 12 grades, were given Physical examina- tions at the same time. :!: :[: ,'.: GIRLS' LEAGUE ASSEMBLY By Donna Owen The Girls League gave an as- sembly October 25 in the audi- torium. Both high school and junior high girls took part. The girls had a wonderful time getting ready for and giving the assembly and, I am sure everyone else en- joyed it too. The program was as follows: Judy Springer, Cindy Iv- erson and Cathy West sang "Trne Love". Judy Springer played an accordion solo. "After The Vie- tory". Rene' Perkins, Mae Cock- burn, Janiee Quinett sang "Mich- ael". Janice Quinnett played an accordion solo. Jack Landis sang "Mansion Over the Hilltop". There were a number of skits between songs. NORTH MASON SCHOOL HEWS Seniors Pick Hall Of Fame For Yearbook, King And Queen For Homecoming Dance By Margie Green I struetion contract to Solie Con- The Seniors' Hall of Fame for Lhe 1964 yearbook were chosen lasL Wednesday. They are as fol- lows: Most likely to succeed. Susan %Vilson and Paul Furchert; Most Popular. Vicki Amaeher and Tom MeKay; Biggest Flirts. Clye Fain and Tim Thomas; Most Talented. Barbara Kow'alczyk and Ted Gier- ke; Best Sense of Humor. ,ora Davis and Bill Broughton; Did Most for the School, Lora Davis and Dennis Shelly; Most Athletic, Elaine Crosswhite and Larry Fos- ter; Best Dressed, Sallie Travis and Jody Murphy, and Prettiest Hair. Sue Gatlin and Pat Guy. This year's Homecoming Court was crowned Satuday night at the Homecoming Dance by the return- ing 1963 King, Arthur Kralicek. and Queen, Nancy Mattus. The candidates for King were Larry FostQr. Tom McKay, and Dennis Shelly. Those for Queen were Vic- ld Amacher. Lora Davis and Sallie Travis. Tom and Vieki won the coveted crowns. Among the selected projects of the Lettermen'.s Club this year is the acquiring o]5 an English Bull- dog as a school mascot. They are planning to locate and purchase such a dog of either sex. nnder five years of age, and a North Mason Sports Fan. Len Rose, custodian, has agreed to take care of the dog for the school. Any help given the Club for this search would be greatly appreciated. At the Oct. 14 North Mason School Board meeting, the Board voted fo go ahead with consttc- Lion of the high school cafetorium despite a low bid which was $12,- 000 more than expected. The mere- . bets of the board awarded a con- EXTRA-VALUE FEATURES= Roof-Top Travel Rack on most wagons, Deep- Dip rustproofing, Double-Safety Brakes, Curved-glass side windows, Advanced Unit Construction, many thers standard o n all '64 Ramblers. 3 EXC ITINI ADJUST-O-TILT STEERING WHEEL NEW '64 SERIES Rambler Classic 6 orV-8 Rambler Ambassador V-8 : : /:'f.' , .... .,. ' ""'7 7::':'*- " I" m * ' 64 Rai'nbler Classic 770 Cross Country 6 or 198-bp %8 NO. 1 IN COMPACT CARSALES--RAMBLER LEADS BECAUSE RAMBLER LISTENS $tlELTOII MOTORS, II8., Shelton, Wash. Watch the Danny Kaye Show on CBS-TV, Wednesday evenings 10 p.m., channel 7 strnction Company of Illahee for 557.596. the lowest of eight bids submitted a' week ago. A $21,840 grant from the Federal Housing and Home Finance Agency will aid in construction payments and the North Mason School District will pay $42,215.76. The 16 Senior high girls of the drill team and the Majorettes gave a fine sample o their talent at the Homecoming Game and As- sembly last week. The head ma- jorette is Debbie Rose. and the five girls who are training for majorette are Arletha Duval. Di- Iane Tim. Judy Turner, Patty 'Chriss, and Theresa Cooper. The third Nomahi News edition was issued Halloween Day. LasL year's senior Rally Squad members returned to cheer at the Homecoming Game on Saturday. They performed along with the present members. Every year the alumni cheerleaders will be back Lo follow this tradition. A committee has been working on plans for the initiation of the ninth grade girls entering G.A.A. To enter the organization, a girl must have 100 points. Meanwhile, the present members are contin- uing their weekIy bowling at West- park Lanes until Nov. 20. The Junior Class is sponsoring a rummage sale in Shelton, Nov. 9. They are holding it so their Prom will be a big success Nov. 16. TtlE G.A.A. is presently hold- ing tennis turnouts whenever the weather permits. The turnouts are generally seventh period for the Jr. High and after school for the Sr. High. Mrs. Raines estimated that there are about 34 junior high girls with only about 20 sen- ior high participants. The senior high girls tennis team will come from this group. The top science student in North lV[ason H.S. will be te lucky recipient at graduation of the Bausch and Lomb Honorary Science Award Medal. Robert Lar- son, principal, says that the Award winner is eligible to com- peLe for annual Science Scholar- ships sponsored by Bausch & Lomb Inc. at the University of Rochester. All 1965 graduates who wish to enter the 1964-1965 National Mer- it Scholarship competition have been registering at the school of- rice. The Qualifying Test will be given in the school in the spring. Participating students pay a $1 fee on the day of the test. Elaine Crosswhite was the lucky winner of a $5 Cash award Friday night at the Homecoming Ben Fire and car caravan for the best dec- orated car. Pat Guy came in sec- ond place. Arlene Dahl was again the high scorer at the G.A.A. bowling ses- sion. Last Wednesday evening she bowled a high game f 171. The North Mason Student Fund Dinner, specializing in ham and turkey, will be Nov. 9, at the BeN fair" Elementary School. Tickets are priced $1.25 for a4ults, 75 cents for students, and 50 cents for children. The Belfair Elementary school gym was the location of the Hal- loween Carnival Oct. 26. This is the llth year this Carnival has been sponsored by the Nuel Curtis VFW Post and Auxiliary. Students were admitted free of charge to a 15 minute sock hop after lnch on Thursday, only if they had purchased gn A.S.B. card. Others were required to pay $5 and were at the same time issued their card. Fire strikes more than 980 homes a day. Junior Fire. Marshals urge you to check your home fre- quently for accumulations of trash land rubbish National Fire Pre- I vention Week (Oct. 6-12) is a good " time to begin. Tree S!eck llvailable From HaiuraiReseurce ])epar!ntent 00ursery Land Commissioner Bert Cole oday urged landowners to take advantage of nursery stock now ,,.vailable groin tl]e Department of Natural Resources forest nursery 0o reforest idle acres during the qext few months. Both seedlings and transplants are now available l'rom the L. '1'. "Mike" Webster Forest Nnrsery ";ouih of Olympia. Transplants save larger stems and lai:ger, more 2iberous root systems than the =eedlings. For an additional price ,el' tbousand private lanrlowners 'an purehaqe trees trealed with t special rabbit repellent. Two year old spring sown ever- green }eedlings including Dm g- !as fir. ponderosa pine, Scotch pine, Austrian pine. Western while pine, Shasta red fit'. grand fir. mad Nor- way spruce are priced at $1 pe.r 25:$2 per 100 and $10 per 1,000 and 40 cents per 1.000 for repel- tent. LARGE TIIIIEE year old ever- green seedlings including Douglas fir. Scotch pine and \\;Vestern while pine are priced at $1.50 per 25. $3 per 100 and $15 per 1.000 and 80 cents per 1.000 for repellent. Smsll three year old evergreen Seedlings of the same kinds are priced at $1 per 25. $2 per 100 and $10 per 1.000 and 80 cents per $1,000 for repellent. Three year old evergreen trans- plants, including Reeky Mountain and Coast Douglas fir, Scotch pine, Austrian pine. Shasta red fir and grand fir are priced at $2.50 per 25. $6 per 100 and $24 per 1.000 and $1.90 per 1.000 for repellent. Four year old evergreen trans- plants, including Douglas fir. Scotch pine, Norway spruce, Aus- trian pine. Pacific silver fir. grand fir and Rocky Mountain junipers are priced at $4 per 25. $8 per 100. and $50 per 1.000 and $3 per 1.000 for repellent. Two year od hardwood seedlings including black locust. Caragana, Green Ash and Russian Olive are priced at $1 per 25. $2 per 100, and $10 per, 1.000 and 40 cents per 1.000 for repellent. SHELTOH HiGH SItOOL 00Elll Junior Class Pimp, "Dear Ruth", ToTueBe Presented Four Times Monday And By Molly Mnrdey Students are anxious!y awniting the dates of Nov. 4 and 5, next Monday and Tuesday, which is when the ]mior class play will be presented. There will be lhree day- time performances and me eve- ning production. Formerly. only three performances were held. The play, entitled "Dear Ruth" and written by Norman Krasna. lakes place in the Wilkins family living room in 1944. I won't de- scribe the plot. You'll have to at- tend one el the performances to discover what "Dear Ruth" is all The cast has been sbout, from 7 to 9 p.m. However. I will reveal lhe east. ] week for more t, hana It includes Sally Hartman as Dora. ets sell for adults. 75 servant: Sue Hartline as Mrs. ents 50 cents, and Edith \\;ilkins. the mother; Melody cents. Mor'gan and Jill Jeff cry as Marian * * * - +tl Wilkins, a 16-year=old girl; Dick THE SENIOR,were._: Hohnes as Judge Harry Wiltdns; hers of the reccnt tig" . " , . . ,'-111t  Molly Taylor and Sherry Mitchell subscriptmn drove wL ,,d, as /:ttth Wilkins, a 22-year-old 87 sales. To encourage o girl' Terry Carpenter as Lt. Win. purchase subscriptions , Seawright and Foster err as At- school newspaper, th uo * bert Kunanaers. lion drive was held ill t'S Other eharacLers are Lisa Gold- a contest amon elass.e :, sehmid and Sue Ogden as MarLha bough[ the most subserP Seawright" Gary Hughes as Sen- seniors will be entitles nl ator Charles Vincent and Ed La- movie. The title of tle " tham as Harold Klobbermeyer. not yet known. Behina , According to Dean Tarr'ach, di- iors'were the jnniors ' rector, some parts are studied by sales and the sophon more thnn one person sO t -[ l<no\\;ving lhoir l)arts the e have lhe privilege of  P! in the most performa es Tarrach is assisted by studf rector. Terri Turner, and pr0] Miek \\;Vagener. Teddy P:'avis will the success of the play nmn of the properties \\;Vorking wilh her are by, Sandy Lyman, and Kathy Mell. LOW COST HOHE LOAHS NEW CONSTRUCTION -- REMODELIN6 PURCHASE 6% On Reducing Balances. 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