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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
News of Mason County, WA
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Mason County Journal
November 4, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 4, 1971
 

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r ,I OO In rlen "I'm all for rehabilitation," says Evelyn Weaver, "'but I also : feel that every effort should be made to assist the normal, i well-adjusted youth to remain" ~ that way." Mrs. Weaver teaches home economics in the Seventh Day Adventist School and she is extremely active in the Seventh Day Adventist Church, for which she serves as press secretary, and as receptionist. Born in Oregon, Evelyn Weaver was reared there and in Idaho. She was graduated from Walla Walla College, where she majored in home economics. She and her husband Edgar, also a student in Walla Walla College, were married in 1948. He had served with the U.S. Navy for 15 years and was in the process of completing his education. He taught school until recalled into the service. For three years the Weavers were stationed in Guam, and there Michael, their younger son, was born. The older son, Patrick, was born in Walla Walla. An eight-year-old girl, Cindee Graves, now resides with the Weavers in order to attend the Seventh Day Adventist School. Among Evelyn's many projects is sewing, and she makes dresses for her protegee. She makes braided rugs, following the directions in what she terms an over-optimistic little booklet entitled "How To Make A Rug in A Day." Evelyn Weaver collects shells, and has made a study of the numerous specimens. Photography is a family hobby, ' and hundreds of pictures tell the stoiies of their travels, their children and their interests. Mrs. Weaver has a fondness lor Oriental objects and for Oriental cooking. "'When we made our home in (ollcge Place," she explains, "a Japanese girl lived with us. She c~oked her native foods, and 1 learned from her." liar Chow Mein is a dish eaten.~ Oriental~ts whose diet must remain vegetarian. NARFE To Meet l'he regular monthly meeting ot the Shelton Chapter 1001 of the national association of retired federal employees will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the PUD ~t,d~torium. Nomination and election of olficers for the year 1972 is scheduled. For further information call 426-8864 or 420-6015. EVELYN WEAVER makes a maxi-dress for her protegee, Cindee G raves. Vegetarian Chow Mein 1 ! 0-oz. pkg. Chinese Egg Noodles (fine) 1 4-oz. can mushroom stems and pieces C. oil 6 eggs, slightly beaten to C. soya sauce tsp. Accent Cook noodles in boiling salted water until well done. Pour oil into frying pan. If electric skillet is used, set at about 300 degrees. To cool oil add eggs and stir. (she uses chop sticks). Cook until scrambled to hamburger-like consistency. Add soya sauce and Accent. Add drained mushrooms and simmer for ten minutes. Add egg mixture to drained and washed noodles. Stir while heating. Serve hot and pass the soya sauce for those who like extra flavor. Songfest To Girl Scouts of Service Unit 28, Mason County, will conclude Person to Person and the celebration of Juliette Low's birthday with a song and games ,f~st on Saturday from 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., in the multi-purpose room of Mt. View School. Girl Scouts of Senior Troop 715 will lead the songs and games. During Person to Person week, observed nationally from October 31 to November 6, girls invite others to troop meetings, plan block parties and parhes for parents, and hold a "Hello" day. At the songfest, troops will Meeting Slated Senior Citizens will meet at noon Friday in the Multi-Service Center for an afternoon of cards, games and entertainment. Held make their annual donation to the Juliette Lowe World Friendship Fund, which financially assists girls from the United States as well as other countries to participate in international Girl Scout and Girl &u4de events, both here and abroad. Gift Show Set The Dirt Dubbers Garden Club and the Extension tIomemakers of Mason County will cooperate to present a Christmas Gift Open House from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Tuesday in the PUD auditorium. Gift ideas will be demonstrated throughout the day and items will be offered for sale. A moderately priced lunch will be served from noon until 1 p.m. Epsilon Omicron To Be Hostess Epsilon Omicron, Beta Sigma Phi will be hostess to the Olympia City Council at an 8 p.m. meeting t~ be held in Shelton on Monday ., lhe Puget Sound National ,~ank conference room. Approximately 50 girls are expected. The chapter met at 9 p.m. Saturday in the home of Nancy and Brad Owen. Dinner Scheduled Partners Beth Johnson and' Martha Witsiers will hostess the 7 p.m. dinner meeting to be held by Mason County Salon No. 508 Eight and Forty in the Memorial Hall on Monday. Salon Partners have assisted with preparations for the Mason County Tuberculosis Association Christmas Seal sale. Style Show Set The Soroptimist Club of Shelton, in cooperation with the Yarn Shop on Mountainview, will present a style show of hand knit and crocheted fashions today at 7 : 3 0 p. m. inthe United Methodist Church. Admission is $1.00 for adults and 50c for students. Coffee and cookies will be served. TO BE MARRIED on Saturday in Roseburg, Ore. are Donna Steiner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steiner of Roseburg, and Stan Cowles, son of Mrs. Lou Cowles of Shelton. The bride-to-be attended Roseburg Community College. Cowles is a 1967 graduate of Shelton High School and for two years attended Grays Harbor College. He is now employed by the Pacific Northwest Bell Telephone Co. in Roseburg, where the couple will reside. Guild To Meet Projects and baked goods, as well as money and tickets for the wine-tasting party are to be turned in at today's meeting of Shel-Toa Guild to be held in the Walker Park home of Nola Parson. Page 6 - Shelton-Mason County Journal - Thursday, November 4, 1971 Teenage Choir To Sing In Episcopal Church The Lutesingers, a choir of 35 musical teen-agers from Our Savior's Lutheran Church in Bremerton, will present a service in song at Saint David's Episcopal Church on Sunday at 4 p.m. The service is open to the public. Under the direction of Martin Campbell, the Lutesingers have toured the Western states, and frequently are invited to sing in churches of the area. The musical repertoire of the Lutesingers includes representatives of the folk and rock idioms, as well as traditional hymnody. The youngsters accompany themselves with guitars and other instruments. Three Mason County members of the Lutesingers are Clyde and Kristi Jacobsen, whose parents are Mr. and Mrs. John V. Jacobsen of Belfair, and John Baertschiger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baertschiger, also of Belfair. Saint David's Church is at 4th and Cedar Streets, Shelton. Bridge Club Dinner Set The annual Champagne Dinner and Bridge Tohrnament of the Shelton Duplicate Bridge Club will be held in the Timbers Restaurant at 6 p.m. Monday. Those wishing to attend should call Mrs. Clyde Ruddell at 426-2098. Country Store By Guild The annual Country Store sponsored by the Sarah Eckert Guild will be held from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. on Saturday in the Grapeview fire hall. Funds raised will benefit Mary Bridge Children's Hospital in Tacoma. A snack bar will offer fresh clam chowder, chili, doughnuts and pie. Ten-cent surprises will be available from the "Pick-A-Package Apron". Mrs. O. Presley and Mrs. J. A. Hicks will have charge of baked goods; the Mesdames Gladys Cox and L. E. Soule will handle embroidery, ceramics and handcrafts departments; Mrs. C. J. Hull will head the sale of plants and dish gardens; White Elephants will be under the supervision of Mrs. Edwin Grigg. North-South winners at the Monday night meeting of the Shelton Bridge Club were Tuey Schumacher and Bob Quimby, and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Russell. Winning for East-West were Mr. and Mrs. Rex Umphenour, and Col. Dudley and Evelyn Wills Card Party Slated For Wednesday Frances Gladwin Guild ior Children's Orthopedic Hospital will sponsor a luncheon card party on Wednesday from 10 p.m. to 3 p.m. in the new Belfair Fire Hall. For reservations call CR5-2436 or CR5-6120. Mrs. Fran Sutton is chairman. CHARACTER IS like a tree and reputation like its shadow. The shadow is what we think of it; the tree is the real thing. Abraham Lincoln TODAY'S Jan Danford, Society Editor Party Held At Island Lake The annual Halloween Party for all local Camp Fire and Blue Bird Groups was held Friday in the Island Lake Fire Hall. Corn stalks, pumpkins, witches, and black cats decorated the hall and the girls and their leaders were dressed in costume for the occasion. A prize was awarded for the best costume in each of the eight groups. The winners were Traci Hanson of the Ta Wa Ma Nu Ka Camp Fire group, Shelly Hanson of the Wee Bird Blue Bird Group, Renee Fletcher of the Da Ken Ya Camp Fire Group, Kelly Makoviney of the Snoopys Blue Bird Group, Kristi Bennett of the Tweety Birds Blue Bird Group, Luncheon Meeting Planned By Club The regular luncheon meeting of the Christian Women's Club will be held at noon Monday in the Hallmark Inn. Mrs. Dorothy Herr of Tacoma will speak and a special feature will be "Fall Arrangements" by Mrs. Amy Turner of Olympia. Reservations should be made by Saturday by calling either 426-2488 or 426-1027. All women are welcome, and a nursery is available. Dinner Planned The Shelton Mason County Zonta Club will sponsor a no-host Inter-Club dinner to be held at 6:30 p.m. on November 18 in Heinie's Broiler. Those planning to attend should respond to Mary Smith, 403 Angle Way, Shelton. Her phone number is 426-3466. VFW To Meet The next regular business meeting of the VFW Post and its auxiliary will be held Friday, beginning at 8 p.m., in the Memorial Building. Potluck Planned A noon potluck will be held on Friday by the Women's Christian Temperance Union in the home of Mrs. Merritt Wingard at 604 Franklin St. Laura Overton of the second grade Blue Bird Group from Evergreen, Linda Dale of the third grade Blue Bird Group from .Evergreen, and q ammy McHargue of the second grade Blue Bird Group from Mt.View School. Trisha Seljestad from the Ta Wa Ma Nu Ka Group won the door prize. After the girls visited the fortune teller and the spook house games were played. Halloween cake, cider and apples were served. Mrs. Merle Wilsons Blue Bird Group, as yet unnamed, assisted by Mrs. Linda Hoff, helped their girls with a mothers tea. The little second graders baked their own refreshments and served them for their party. Last week they made Halloween decorations including a goblin tree. The Wee Bird Blue Bird Group, led by Mrs. Jana Baxter and the Tweety Bird Blue Bird Group, led by Mrs. Peggy Bennett plan a skating party to be held in Olympia this week. The Wee Birds have been making Halloween decorations for the _past several weeks and this week, treats of Halloween cupcakes and orange drink were served by Shelley Hanson. The third grade Blue Birds from Evergreen, led by Mrs. Carol Dale, tried their hand at cooking last week and made and frosted a cake which they served as their treats. This week they carved pumpkins. Part of their next meeting will be devoted to the choosing of a name for their group. The Da Ken Ya Camp Fire Group led by Mrs. Dodie Putvin, held a little Halloween party at their meeting this week and wore masks which they had made at home. Charlene Putvin won a prize for best d~igned mask and also won a prize in the game played. Treats were decorated Halloween cookies made by the leaders daughter, Vicki, and keel-aid. The Ta Wa Ma Nu Ka Camp Fire Group led by Mrs. Carole Hanson, had a music meeting and all sixteen girls in the group brought their favorite records to share. Vieky Decicio brought the' Halloween decorated treats. These girls are now starting to work on a baby layette to be presented to the hospital. The girls are making baby gowns, bibs, receiving blankets, quilts and fitted diapers, and also stuffed animals for a Christmas basket. Jim Kneeland Moose Plans Shelton 1684 will hold s fun night on Moose Lod~ Attendance is members and guests. A beginning at both crab and through the age be served free those from ages half price. available. From 8 p.m pool and available visiting and Informal Benefit Slated The kidney to be served Jayettes from p.m. on Friday bl Temple will of Jo Ann receive a kidney November 9. ~rHi h School Spotlight "If you had asked me a few weeks ago," stated Jim Kneeland, "I'd have said that my future caree~ would combine journalism and political science; however, I recently attended a mock congress, and I now realize just how corrupt politics really are. "I have always thought," Kneeland continued, "that it was necessary for sincere persons to get involved in order to improve the situation. Now I wonder if it is possible for an indivudual to enter politics without becoming, himself, corrupt. "I should probably explain," he went on, "what the word 'corrupt' signifies to me. My definition of corruption is the attempt of a person to better his own position without consideration of what is best for those he represents." Jim Kneeland, a member of the board of trustees of the Young Democrats of Washington, is active in the local chapter of organization. FI~ Is ~a .:coordinator for Western Washington in the food drive to aid the food :banks in Seattle. He is a sports writer for the Journal and, with golf as his major hobby, he combines business and pleasure in his employment at the Lake Limerick golf course. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Kneeland are Jim's parents. He was born in Shelton on January 20, 1953, and he has two sisters. Susan is a Shelton High School graduate and Barbara is a senior. Jim studies world affairs, senior English, business law, civics, forensics and journalism. He is the editor of the Highclimber. As a sophomore and as a junior he was a senator; as a senior he is vice-president of the student body; he is a member of Key Club and of the Debate Club, once a class and now considered an extra curricular activity. He is a member of the American Field Service. "I also hold all four offices in the 'Quill and Scroll'," he announced. "It works out that way because 1 am the only member." Jim Kneeland plans to attend either the University of Oregon or the University of Washington. By Jan Danford WSCS To I bought myself a pretty dress And a wig styled in an up-do; My friends to one another said: "I wonder what she's up to?" Not until my recent acquisition of a new and glamorous wig did I realize that I had previously been regarded by my contemporaries as a bit of a mess. Upon my first somewhat self-conscious appearance in my The Roberta will hostess the the Women'S Service to be United Methodist A business of officers, and follow the luncheOn' The Epsilon sigma will be November 10 at Club will President announces that Improvement 7:30 p.m. fire hall. improvement. -" I wriggled and peeled took stock of cringing hidec As uproarious sense to my rescue. "Never m flippantly. ,, beautiful eyes. Then I mascara and full-blown ash-blonde elegance, I Council Guilds was greeted effusively by a :~t~rity .-glcd;" woman I once called a friend. My brow has wrw Slate "How NICE you look!!!" she My hidden hair ,.1,,,t" exclaimed. "I hardly knew you[' With grey is sprin~*-' ("She didn't mean it the way Tacoma Orthopedic Association, Olympia Area Council Guilds are preparing for their annual Bazaar to be held November 6 at the Olympia Community Center starting at 10:00 a.m. This year's theme is 'Old Fashion Christmas', and the guild members are making items from stocking stuffers to holiday decorations, plus other gifts. Lunch will "be served, and all proceeds will benefit Mary Bridg~ Childrens Hospital. WSNA To Meet it sounded," I assured myself.) ("The heck she didn't!" myself replied as my HA! friend continued.) "I just LOVE that WIG!" she went on. "It's just perfect for you.., changes you completely!" I conjured up a crooked smile and managed to say 'thank you'. Club-footed compliments of ' this sort were showered on my high-styled head all evening, and it was with mixed emotions that at long last I sought my solitary abode. I carefully removed my crowning glory and set it tenderly upon a plastic foam head into which I had cleverly carved a properly-positioned cavity to hold my gleaming dentures. I placed them there for the night. "Oh, you look just so lovely," I told my wig block. "Such an Made to Measure--Any Size Lined or Unlined NO CHAR6E FOR LABOR Pay Only For Materials Choose from Immense Selection Over 150 Patterns and Colors MATERIAL PRICED Open Friday Evenings Until 8:30 p.m. Flabby now, My once-trim torSO~ What was ample :~i Now is more so. My frame is sP~tlg' i : Devoid of merit. : I can no longer Grin and bare it. for. WHERE sHA[ Q. Whe shadow be aP A. There hard and fi application Conver shadow is from a lashes to jos bone. This There exotic created W can be from lashes can be outer different to each can be areas of Since cosmetics i~ woman s~ with the flattering to Neil's Emergenl Fifth & Open De A special dinner meeting of the Washington State Nurses' Association District No. 22 will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the dining room of Mason General Hospital.