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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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December 26, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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December 26, 1963

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PAGE 12 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY 3OURNAL Published in cChristmastown, U.Z.A.", Shelton, Washington Thursday, December 00Z'7 ilEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY Dancing 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. Music by The Twilighters from Olympia Favors, Noisemakers Delicious Lunch after midnight p Reservations s16 per cou e ,,o,,,,,ro,, (Overnight Accomodations plus party $29 couple) J ldrus ,2; l UNION, WN. PH. 898-2200 ...... .......... i ................. ! I: :ts:}:?. i GREETING BY ROB URKIN Age 11 Bordeaux School MANLEY'S FOUNTAIN LUNOH Congresswomen Get Christmas Trees From Here BOUND FOR WASHINGTONGlenn Correa, left, president of the Washington Douglas Fir Christ- mas Tree Association, and Oscar Levin, Shelton - Mason County Chamber of Commerce president, loaded Mason County Christmas trees for shipment to Congresswoman Julia Butler Hansen. This is the third year of the project. Plans Made For Security Seminar In Aberdeen Plans are being made to h01d a National Security Seminar in Aberdeen May 4-15. Aberdeen has been selected by the Joint Chiefs of Staff as one of 14 cities throughout the nation which will host a seminar. The National Security Semin- ars are two-week courses of in- struction conducted by military I faculty members of the Industrial College of the Armed Forces for business and civic leaders and key military reservists. The ob- jective of the seminars is to in- crease the number of informed citizens who understand the in- terrelationship of the economic, military, and political require- ments of national security and will be able to effectively resolve the ucators, clergymen, lay civilians leurity organizations, Civil De- and women's organizations. En- [ fense, military requirements and rollment fees and other details] purchasing, production and distri- will be announced later. ] bution, finance and management, Each Seminar consists of 32 one hour. illustrated lectures by mem- bers of the faculty team plus dis- cussion groups, open forums, film presentation and a field trip. A team of six officers, two from each of the services, will adminis- ter the program. Among the subjects to be cov- ered in the two-week session are geoeconomics, geopolitics. Soviet Communism, U.S. human resour- ces, technological pro.gress, se- U.S. foreign policy, a series of studies of the countries and con- tinents of the world, outer space anu mutual security. Since January, 1948, when the first seminar was held in New Orleans. 238 individual seminars have been conducted in 132 cities, located in 47 states plus the Dist- rict of Cohunbia. Tens of thou- sands of military and civilian per- sonnel have attended these con- ferences. Former SheJtonian Writes complex demands placed on our economy as a result of the cur-Poetic Tribute To Kennedy rent worldwide power struggle, L. J. Forrest, vice president,u.nd general manager c the Northwest Timber Division of Rayonier In-He;he:eI;esR:;aI:IdNIFKENNEDY corporated, has been designated as General Chairman of the event. ,Military Administrator tfor th( session will be Kenneth B. Mar- shall, owner of Marshall's Gar- den and Pet Store in Aberdeen. Marshall. a Commander in the Un- ]ted States Naval Reserve. will be placed on active duty for 90 days for the assignment. The sponsor of the Aberdeen Seminar is the Grays Harbor Chamber of Commerce. Some 200 reserve officers from all branches of the military will be assigned to active duty as en- rollees in the Seminar. and the remainder of the enrollment will come from local businessmen, ed- ;:i,v," "?i,:- / 4 :: }:"::: ':.'  ,. '"'t :, "'%P'7 :,ill:d::! :[:, GREETING BY JEANETTE WALDRIP Bordeaux School NATIONAL BANK- Shelton Branch Age 102 SEATTLE FIRST Showug deep understanding for the people of the world, As his many gifts and talents became unfurled. He had so much to give in those few short years, Before a dark deed plunged a nation in ears. He was a ]nan of the hour with his torch held high- Offering freedom and peace, which no one can deny. VChen great decisions were required, he did not flinch. Often the necessary answers were far from a cinch. This man like a giant, stood out among men, Using artist diplomacy of word and pen. He feared not to mingle with the great or the small, His warmth and influence was familiar to all. All people were charmed by his humor and glow- While great love for his family he did so devotedly show. This man was a true leader, an example for good- Although by some he was never understood. No one is required to give more than their best- From striving and trying he never did rest. President Kennedy will go down in history as great, His asses]nation will be an unforgotten black date. Yet all that he stood for will forever remain- As a symbol of honor and respect to his name. "Written Dec. 4. 1963 - Rosalie Dion Dennis a Sheltonian now living near Port Townsend Mrs. Kennedy: May I offer my sincere sympathy and admiration for you in tla great tragedy that has befallen you and your loved ones. Please accept this humble tribute - in verse. This is something that I often do, write poems, when I feel things intensely. May God bless you with continued strength and courage in the days ahead. Sincerely, Mrs. Rosalie Dennis ,. Hudson Point Port Townsend Washington . Greeting drawn by Mike Johnson Age 12 Bordeaux School LES FIELDS AUTO SUPPLY Production-Of Lu00ber Is Up PORTLAND (Special) --- Lure- -bet output of the Douglas fir re- gion eased off in November, but only because October had more working days. Orders declined 11 percent, anticipating Uxe winter lull in construction. The West Coast Lumbermen's Association also reported today in its monthly summary that. for 11 months of 1963. production to- taled 7.510,275,000 board feet, up nearly one percent from last year but 1.2 percent off the previous five-year average. Orders totaling 7.545,740,000 feet have pushed up to within one percent of last year's, and con- tinue ahead of 1963 output by a slim margin. However. unfilled or- ders. at 528,247.000 feet. are near- ly 20 percent ahead of a year ago, while mill inventories, at 864.530.000, are a little leaner. Oregon and Washington so f have lost to British Columbia 14 percent of last year's volume in cargo trade to Atlantic and Gulf ports: the latest ll-month total is 758.944,000 feet. Pacific Coast cargo sales have surged to 418,223,000 feet. up nearly 18 percent. Exports have slowed but still are 22 percent ahead of 1962, at 407,482.000 feet. Local lumber sales are down near- ly eight percent, at 318,480,000. The weekly average of West Coast lumber production in Nov- ember was 158,626,000 b.f. or 99.7 percent of the 1958-62 average. Orders averaged 154,612,000 b,f.; shipments 152,576,000 b.f.: weekly averages for October were pro- duction 162,001,000 b.f., 101.8 per- cent of the 1958-62 average; or- ders 173.969,000 b.f.; shipments 167,811,000 b.f. Eleven months of the 1963 cum- ulative production 7,510,275,000 b.f.; 11 months of 1962, 7,440,365,- 000 b.f.: 11 months of 1961, 7,- 233,590.000 b.f. Orders for 11 months of 1963 break down as follows: Rail and truck 5:623,090.000 b.f.; domes- tic caro 1.196.688.000 b.f.; ex- port 407.482,000 b.f.; local 318,- 480.000 b.f. The industry's unfilled order file stood at 528.247,000 b.f. at the end of November. lumber in- ventory at 864,530,000 b.f. Estimates covering the third marter of 1963 have been re- vised. Heari A|tack Recovery Stories 00qre Sought To emphasize that heart disease does not mean the end of useful ctivity, the Washington State Heart Association is asking heart patients to share the story of their recovery with other patients. The Heart Association has ask- ed patients of any age to write a brief letter to the organization's office, 3121 Arcade Building, Se- attle, explaining how throu_h ,w- gery, therapy or other medical care they have avoided invalidism. Letters will be used in connectior with the February Heart Month obseYvanee. Heart. Disease is the nation's Number One health threat. An- nually 'heart attacks and other diseases of the circulatory system kill or incapacitate more persons than any other illness. The Heart Association pointed out that through research this toll of the national strength has been les- sened and there is even greater hope for the future. Journal Want Ads Greeting drawn by Dale White Age 11 Bordeaux School HOLtD;00? ........ I[ > GREETING BY RICHARD MONGER 6th Grade Mt. View SchoOl BILL DICKIE, Publisher Shellon.Mason Gounly E Grade 6 GREETING BY STEVE BOSTROM Mt. View School KITSAP-MASOH DAIRYIliEfl'S, 'P,S00rOC.