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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
May 8, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 8, 1941
 

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. o . .3 n. .. ".00.. o .qc .M. ll (it 3'91“ . lot h es “'41 friends .1 keep the" l) rics soft ) little, torium , . Phone 0 that this is ‘neact . -. :38 Sunday 16 . 0W devotion . c more “0,, 0% of the merican 110' her ironers . uisd (fit M 80 . rd 1"8 physically "10 other way . 9d. 1:3 her annual ac- da Shelton Eagles i he? morning in a at d at the Para- aI'tmg at eleyen‘ * l A§£°Mother will bel é?_Reese, former a f he Fraternal, ollowed by the gottEd plants to t ungest mothers { eatre - family. who has,i ' geSture toward. the Mother’s Day headed by deliver an- ttmto the bedsidcl 3-11. Sr., Eagles éWho is in bed’ 1 broken hip. ; rang picture and will aDpropriate tol ’8 Doomplete t h e l fly program at, I are in . l ‘ Vited t b Eag es, 0 e } gun-i initiation , .ay evening; ,3 thn the ner We 9 Eagles are 3 ekly meetings} ; 0 l f new ,Eagles will If the meet— en the pro- logue“ to the pub- . lure eIltertainment, ', shments to bc‘ ~I {y Y Scouts of, v . up 'troops who “3 (jogtefln the an- , «, on Nile“ Camporee 41p 17 and 18' ., c0311; technique Jihwin by district :y’t l check out ‘ mrnlllg. There '- Petltive about the pa- . Council "18“ Weekend. 7 . 5 Were pre- "gm; by patrols, '36! 61d, and ice prVEd, reports 25 scribe. re indirectly (J H Te 6') H (D (-1. l."' 93 Q... ‘4 Our sincere belief that Mothers are e greatest people in the world. We . . that sometimes we forget Mother really means to us. ‘ y?“ to be with her. Don’t let her down ependlug on. you just as you’ve dc— . on her for years in the past. 97" in person next Sunday, remember i '7 1' ab’ ‘1 message by telephone or telegraph 1, 0196 all, let her know you’ve rcmem- . .MASONIC TEMPLE, . Banquet, Dance Sites Arranged As , ty Vail. * Cancer Campaign .or guests Saturday night at the l l l l l l l i l a very busy and dis— How— \ our chance to really . the day Mother coc- lmpossible for you to ; . a gift, however small, , BLUE 0X CHOSEN FOR ALUM EVENTS Committtees Begin Functions; Committtees Re-Arranged Selection yesterday of the Bluei Ox pavilion for the dance and of' Masonic Temple for the banquet gave “homes” to the two sections of the annual Shelton Alumni As- sociation homecoming program scheduled for May 31, chairmen‘ of the two committtees announc-l ed today. ' Mrs. Cliff Wivell, chairman of the banquet committtee, said the Eastern Star will serve the home- coming banquet again in Mason— ic Temple, with 6:30 set as the starting hour, while the dance committtee completed arrange—i merits last night for the Blue OX, sub-leasing it from the Active Club for the night of May 31,, the date set early this week for: the annual alumni homecomingl event. , In the meantime, President Gibl Frisken of the Alumni Ass’n an- nounced revised committees line-i ups from the list published ini Tuesday’s Journal. The commit— tees as they now stand: Invitations: Mrs. Thelma Ban- ner, Miss Amalia Ordal, Miss Bet— Roster: Mrs. Gertrude Pauley,‘ Joe Simpson, Miss Jennie McDon- ald. Decorations: Mrs. Annette Mun- son, Mrs. Rena Holt, Mrs. Clara Angle, Laurence Kent, and. Mrs. Ethel Soule. - Program: Charles Rowe, Verne. Miller, Mrs. Lila Marshall. Dance: Mrs. Rhea Howard, Joe‘ Gruver, Gene Hanson. Nominating: Al Munro, Bill Carlson, George Dunning, Bill Weeks. Banquet: Mrs. Cliff Wivell. Ends This Week Little time remains for persons interested in assisting with the annual membership drive conduct- ed by the Mason County unit of the Women’s Field Army of the American Society for the‘ Control of Cancer, for it closes this week, reminds Mrs. James Needham, unit captain. Membership remittances may be left with either Mrs. Needham or Mrs. C. E. Runacres, unit treas- urer. Any amount one wishes to give, no matter how small, will be appreciated by the unit, Mrs. Needham says. Naturalization Class Starts Here Thursday Aliens desiring to obtain their American'citizenship are invited to enroll in a naturalization class which will open next Thursday evening. Mav 15, in the Social Security building. Weekly classos from seven to nine o’clock will be held each Thursday evening under the di— rection of George P. O’Malley, W. P.A. adult education teacher. One similar naturalization is just now being completed. Seniors Honor Guests Saturday At Big Prom Graduating seniors will be hon- annual Irene S. Reed high school Junior—Senior Prom, to be held in With sprays e freBh and at- Lincoln gym. lltSPllAl. llAY ' Facilities Of Shelton Hospital To, its size in the entire nation. 5 ‘ set aside annually for some years past in memory of the famous . advantage of the opportunity af- 'forded by next Monday’s -States to possess such an excel- Chamber’s May iv Accor, c. o. 6017 s. E. earn PORTLAND, cancer ..,_..4, SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Thursday, May 8, 1941. l l AAAEAY; AEEE litllil SLATE Be. Opened To Public For In- spection; Mothers, Babies Invited In its annual observance of Nat- ional Hospital Day, Shelton Gen-I eral Hospital iext Monday will hold open house during the hours, of 2 to 4:30 in the afternoon andl 7 to 8:30 in the evening, Miss Zella Deeny, superintendent, an- nounced yesterday. All mothers who have had babe ies born to them at the hospital during the past year- have been sent special invitations to be pre- sent at the hospital at three o‘clock for a group picture, Miss Deeny said. Tea will be served in the nurses cottage from 2 to 4:30 o‘clock. The public is cordially invited to visit the hospital and inspect the facilities which have won for it a reputation as one of the finest of‘ National Hospital Day has been Florence Nightingale, the world’s most famous nurse, Miss Deeny commented. MAYOR STEVENSON URGES HOSPITAL DAY OBSERVANCE Mayor William Stevenson andi Chamber of Commerce President Ed Faubcrt jointly urged the cit- izenry of Shelton today to take full “open house" to inspect the Shelton hos pital premises and facilities. “ This community is one of the, most fortunate in the United lent institution for the care of its sick and injured, “Mayor Steven— son pointed out, “Many local re- sidents who have escaped the neo- essity of going to the hospital at any time and have never been in- side our fine hospital should by all means do so during open house.” President Faubert echoed the mayor’s sentiments and added, “The board of trustees who govern the affairs of the Shelton hospital and..arc responsible for bringing it up to and maintaining it at its high standard should be congrat- ulated for their unselfish efforts. The community can show a mea- sure of appreciation by turning out strong for Monday’s open house.” ApI‘ITFOOd Stamp Sales $5,706 In Value, $3,804 Cash April food stamp sales through the local office added $5,706 in actual value to the money spent by Mason County public assist- ance recipients since the food stamp plan was inaugurated here last November, bring the total to $23,687 in that period, Miss Joyce West, food stamp clerk, said yesterday. During that time the food stamp users actually paid only $16,458 in cash for the stamps, receiving the additional in free blue stamps which were good for purchases of certain specified “surplus foods.” During April, $3,804 was spent for the orange stamps, which will purchase any item of food carried by grocery stores participating in the plan, while an additional $1,- 932i 151 Ethetfree blue stamps were a e 0 he oran e chases. g Stamp put MISS West’s monthly report showed that 226 families or 655 persons (unduplicated) participat- ed 1n the food stamp sales. There were 435 families or 1088 persons on the certified eligible rolls. Fif- ty~n1ne new families or 177 per- sons were certified during the month and 29 families and 131 persons were cancelled from the certified rolls. Session Tonite, Several important business items are slated for action by the Chamber of Commerce this eve- ning at its May meeting in the Shelton Hotel, opening with the regular 6:30 dinner, so all mem- bersare urged to be on hand by Premdent Ed Faubert. Mayor Homer Jones and Police Chief Kelly of Bremerton will be guests of the Chamber with May- or Jones scheduled to speak on the problems whiéh have Confront- ed the City of Bremerton during its phenomenal growth in the past two years due to defense activ- ities in the Navy, Yard. Former Shelton Man Succumbs At Tieton James Freeman, 66, .a former Shelton resident, died at Tieton, in Eastern Washington, April 28 as the result of a stroke suffered last July, it has been learned by friends here. He left Shelton in 1931 to take over a fruit ranch’in the Yakima Valley country. Surviving are the Mmm! Here’s 1st Strawberries Of Season Reported Home — grown strawberries were relished yesterday by Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hoag of Pot- latch Route, picked from their patch beside the Olympic high- way a half-mile north of the Skokomish River bridge. This is the first report of strawberries being picked from Mason County vines this year. Mr. Hoag said the berries had excellent flavor and there were enough to give he and Mrs. Hoag all they wanted for des— sort yesterday. The Hoag patch is in a rich bottom land below the highway. P.U.D. Energizes 41/2 Miles In Lake Spencer Vicinity Electricity reached 19 more ru- ral homes early this week when Public Utility District No. 3 en- ergized 41/; miles of new lines in the Spencer Lake area, cross- ing the lake in two places with laterals to reach some of the new power customers. The P.U.D. 3 construction crews are now working on extensions and laterals to the Agate exten-' sion under the supervision of Construction Foreman Norm Westlund, working in two direc— tions from the Agate extension to reach Hammond Point resi- dents and also picking up other applicants for public power at the other end of the lines closer to Agate proper. Slashing for the Arcadia exten- sion will start this week and other crews will begin digging holes and setting poles in Isabella Valley immediately, too. At the same time, P.U.D. Crews are picking up loose ends of the Skookum Bay extension, reaching new cus- tomers by building laterals and short spurs. RANGE ' INSTALLATIONS KEEP P.U.D. CREW BUSY Reflecting the first results of the big electric range sales cam- paign started by Shelton ..elec- trical appliance dealers last week, the P.U.D. No. 3 city maintenance crew. has been keptmon the jump this week making range hookups, reports Manager E. W. Johnson. Electric range purchasers are taking advantage of the special $25 installation price set by P. U.D. 3 on electric range install- ations and of the fact that that $25 can be written into the sales contract when the range purchase is made, thus eliminating the necessity of digging up that much money at one crack. This electric range campaign will be conducted for the next three months. Local Scouts To Help Distribute Defense Posters President Franklin D. Roose- velt, Honorary President of the Boy Scouts of America, .has re- quested Boy Scout Troops cover- ing all parts of the United States to lend their aid to the Secretary of the Treasury in distribution of official posters announcing Sav- ing Bonds and Stamps for De- fense. The Scout Troops of Tum- water Council comprising Mason, Thurston and Lewis counties will cooperate in this nation-wide good turn. Posters are being sent to district commissioners of each dis trict for distribution to the var- ious scoutmasters _within their district. Tumwater Council President Harry T. Martin has made a spe- cial request to all business houses and organization meeting places where these posters may be plac- ed to give the boys their cooper- ation in order that the posters may have the fullest possible dis- tribution. These posters should be displayed in a most prominent place in the establishment and should be left up throughout the present National Emergency. Boy Scbuts throughout the entire Un- ited States during the next cou- ple of weeks will be distributing these posters as a good turn to the general public. _____\_ WARREN ELLISON HOME Warren Ellison, young flyer who suffered a broken leg when his plane crashed at Shelton airport March 17, was released from Shel- ton hospital today. ._‘_ UBLIC OPENING OF MOOSE LODGE QUARTERS SATURDAY Mr. and Mrs. General Public get their first opportunity to view the new Moose Lodge quarters on the second floor of the O‘Neill build- ing at First and Railroad streets this Saturday evening when the Official public opening of the quarters is held. A program which should satisfy the likings of everyone has been arranged by Moose members. Dancing will start. at nine o‘clock. others who enjoy cards will find their favorite games in play, and Music will be played by Cliff Kelly’s Royal Blues orchestra. widow, two sons, James and Ira, and a daughter, Mary. ,a keno table will be one of the main attractions. ‘capacity crowds turning out for ‘the junior high auditorium. An- THIRD ANNUAL x MUSIC EVENT Third Capacity Crown Anticipated For Closing Program; Both ‘ Preceding Programs Fill Auditorium And ndw for the finale! , Tonight ends Shelton’s thirdg annual Music Festival, with two. the two preceding programs inl other looms for this closing pro-l gram, which starts at eight o’clock in the junior high auditorium. Musical groups from Mary M. Knight and Belfair schools, the Shelton Women’s Chorus and the: Shelton String Ensemble will share the stage for this evening‘s finale, giving it a wide variety. It will include selections by the Knight School orchestra, by the Knight intermediate grades chor- us, by the Knight girls’ chorus, by the Knight primary grades chorus, by the Knight boys’ sing- ing club, by the Knight mixed -double quartet, and a baritone so- lo by Howard Hunter, Knight student. It will include also selec- x tions by the Belfair mixed chorus and the Belfair girls' chorus, a violin solo by Gene Burgoyne, member of the Shelton String En- semble, vocal numbers by the Shelton Women’s Chorus, and filections by the String Ensem- e. Tuesday evening’s program was devoted to the primary and jun— ior high grade vocal groups of Shelton, with the junior string ensemble as the o‘y non-vocal deviation. The several choruses, glee clubs, and' acts represented in the program composed approx- imately 275 participants, the larg- est number of any of the three programs of the Music Festival. Folk songs were the theme of the Tuesday program, which was divided into three parts. Part one featured children’s songs, part two folk songs of many lands, and part three American folk songs. Legionnaires In Annual Homage TO Motherhood Paying their annual respects to Motherhood, American Legion— naires and auxiliary members of Fred B. Wivell post entertained mothers of war veterans Tuesday evening in Memorial Hall, pre- senting corsages and potted plants to Mrs. Hannah Peterson, Mrs. Emma Booth, Mrs. Anna Fordyce, Mrs. Effie Lincoln, Mrs. Eva Wi- vell, Mrs. Helen Forrest, Mrs. Olivia Hunter, Mrs. Bertha Fisk, Mrs. Mary Pugh, and Mrs. Ruth Bennett. Mrs. Wivell was the only Gold Star mother among the group this year. Tables were decorated with columbine and rbses for the occas— ion and a program was enjoyed consisting of vocal solos by Jane McKay and Betty Lee Jemison; a French minuet by the Lincoln grade school group composed of Toni Viger, Glenna Fitz, Patty Case, Joan Moran, Billy Mc- Goughey, Charles Walton, Dick Holland and Herbie Angle, with the accompanying singing by Billy Valley, Jimmy Hale, Mar- jorie Constable, Virginia Connol- ly, and Bernadine Winiecki. Refreshments were enjoyed af— terward. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Crary were co-chairmen of the program. On the business side, Command— er John Eliason was chosen as the post’s official delegate to the Fourth District spring conference at Orting May 15. Chairman Gene Martin report- ed that a large group of Legion- .naires and Boy Scouts had re- sponded for the annual Walker Park cleanup day April 27 and had done a big job at the park, including cleaning some 600 feet of water pipe. Several Legionnaires f r o m Olympia attended Tuesday’s meet- I ing program. } Mothers’ Day Program At G.W.C. Saturday A Mother’s Day program will be held this Saturday [evening by the General Welfare ’club when it holds its regular weekly meet- ings in Memorial Hall at eight o’clock. Refreshments will be served by the Ladies of the Moose. A fine door prize will be awarded during the evening, too, to add to the attractions. Delegations from the Moose lodges at Bremerton, Olympia and Aberdeen are expected to swell the gathering. All this is offered for a twenty- five cent admission charge, which is made merely to cover the costs of the affair, not as a money TONIGHT ENDS v Temple. making proposition as the purpose of the program is to acquaint the public 'rwith the new Moose Lodge quarters. COMMUNITY TONIGHT Chamber of Com— merce May meeting, 6:30 din- ner, Shelton Hotel. Mayor Ho- mer Jones of Bremerton will speak. TONIGHT Closing night pro- gram of third annual Shelton Music Festival, 8 p. m., junior high auditorium, featuring Mary M. Knight and Belfair grade school music groups, Shelton Women’s Chorus, and Shelton Stringed Ensemble. TONIGIIT # Commercial league bowling, 8 p. m., bowling alleys. FRIDAYiABaseball, 3:30 p. m., Loop Field, Shelton junior high vs. Mary M. Knight high school. SATURDAY-Moose Lodge open house in new quarters, 8 p. m., public invited. Dancing, cards, refreshments. SATURDAY#rSuperior court, 10 a. m., courthouse. SATURDAY ~— 4—H Club Rally Day, 10:30 a. m., Lower Sko- komish school. UEALTH ROUNDUP ASSISTAle A RE NOW ALL CHOSEN Nurses And P.—T. A. Members To Aid Dr. Beach, Miss Peter- son Picked By Chairmen Final preparations for the an- nual pre-school children’s sum- mer health roundup which will be conducted in Lincoln gymnasium next Monday, Tuesday and Wed- nesday were completed yesterday by the Lincoln and Bordeaux P.— T. A.’s, which are sponsoring the roundup jointly. Graduate nurses who will as- sist Dr. W. M. Beach, city health officer, and Miss Alma Peterson, city school nurse, in conducting the roundup and P.-T. A. mem— bers to make case histories of each child examined in the clinic were selected yesterday by Mrs.l Clarence Grunert and Mrs. Lloyd Loughnan, co—chairmen of the health roundup . Graduate nurses to assist Dr. Beach and Miss Peterson will in- clude Mrs. James Needham, Mrs. Fred Snelgrove, Mrs. William Bur- ford, Mrs. Lloyd Loughnan, Mrs. Roy Brumbaugh, Mrs. Glen Smith, Mrs. Ole Olsen, Mrs. Wayne Bur- nett, and Mrs. Amos Boudreau. Two will be on duty at all times. Three P.—T. A. members will be present at each session to assist in making health histories of each child and to help in any. other way possible. This group includes Mrs. Glen Story, Mrs. Bab Stewart and Mrs. Clyde Wells for the Monday morning sessions; Mrs. V. T. Con- nolly, Mrs. Milton Clothier and Mrs. William Bourland for thel Monday afternoon periods; Mrs. Norman Morgan, Mrs. A. Y. Ben- nett, and Mrs. Lawrence Mun- son for the Tuesday morning hours; Mrs. L. B. Case, MI‘S- Frank Fentiman, and Mrs. Clar- ence Grunert for Tuesday after- noon; Mrs. Rolla Halbert, Mrs. Bab Stewart and Mrs. Alfred Ba.- ker for Wednesday morning; Mrs. Clyde Wilcox, Mrs. John Dotson and Mrs. Andy Harris for Wed- nesday afternoon. The daily hours for the clinic' will be from nine to noon in the mornings and from 1:30 to 4:30 in the afternoons. Shelton YOuths Home From 5,000 Mile Trip In West Returning from a three-week trip in which they covered 5,000 miles of the western United States, Jack Sutherland and Kenny Wol- den, local youths, were back In town this week. The two Sheltonites traveled down the coast and penetrated 150 miles down into Mexico, as far as Encinado. Their trip through Mexico was enlivened by a near accident, when they got stuck in the sand along the beach, with the tide coming in. After ‘spending two days in the republic to the south, the two boys started home, traveling through Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Colorado, Wyoming, Montana and Idaho. They visited the‘ Boulder dam and were much impressed by its size. . Hack Attends 54th Templars Conclave L. D. Hack, former Shelton may- or, attended the 54th conclave of the Grand Commandery Knights Templars of Washington, held at Tacoma this past Monday and Tuesday at the Tacoma Masonic Early Resident Of Shelton Dies In LA. Raymond Cormier Sr., 82, an employe of the old Mason County Logging company here for over 30 years before he left for Cali- fornia some 20 years ago, died today in Los Angeles, according to telegraphic word received this afternoon by his son, Norbert, of Shelton. The body is being shipped to Shelton for burial but no arrange- the funeral. OPEN HOUSE MONDAY AT SHELTON HOSPITAL OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER CALENDAR SATURDAYMMason County Boy Scout Camporee, 4 p. m., Knee- land Park. SUNDAY—Mothers’ Day. SUNDAY ~ Annual Eagles aerie Mothers’ Day program, 11 a. m., Paramount Theatre. SUNDAY m Public golf competi- tion, 10 a. m., Shelton golf course, medal play with handi- cap, MONDAY A~ County commission- ers meet. 10 a. m., courthouse. MONDAY Opening of annual Shelton pre-school children’s health round—up, 9 a.m., to noon, I 1:30 pm. to 4:30 p.m., Lincoln gym- MONDAY—Eagles Aerie Mo- ther’s Day entertainment pro- gram, 8 p. m., new Moose Hall. MONDAYAAAnnual hospital day open house, 2 to 4:30 pm. and 7 to 8:30 p.m., Shelton General Hospital. Picture of mothers and'babies born in past year at 3 pm. KlWANlS SPEAKER SAYS U. s. UNITY . MUST COME QUICK Personal Experience With German Armed Might Related By Treasury Official l Eye—witness, personal experiences with the German blitzkreig in France were related by Karl Richards, U. S. Treasury Depart- ment staff member, to a.‘ spell- bound audience of Kiwanians and their ladies which crammed the banquet room at Shelton Hotel Tuesday evening. Mr. Richards escaped death by slender margins three times when he twice left areas just ahead of blitzkreigs and once arrived in an area just after it had been blitzed, he said he was told by German officers with whom he talked when the amazingly swift-moving Germany army once caught up with his car. ‘ He told his Shelton audience of the German armed might he per- sonally witnessed, its precision, swiftness, and uniformity in equip- ment, against which the French had vastly inferior equipment, training and preparedness. He told of eating with the Ger- man army and seeing in actuality! the equality of mess in Hitler’s war machine, men and officers eating the same menu, dining at the same tables in most cases. While he was in custody of the German army Mr. Richards ex— perienced a bombing by Allied planes, so had the unusual ex- perience of being bombed by both sides in the battle of France. In his conclusion Mr. Richards implored Americans to unite their efforts in defense, to let French and British examples of disunity be a lesson, for Hitler al- ready has a seven-year head start on the world in preparing his war machine. Bidders Run Up Price On Timber Tract To $25,000 One hundred and sixty acres of choice timber in Skokomish Val- ley lying near Vance Creek, pro- duced spirited bidding- which boosted the final sale price to al- most $10,000 above the state ap~ praisal value in a public auction state land sale held on the steps of the county courthouse Tuesday. Rambo and Bushnell, independ- ent logging firm, were the suc- cessful bidders, paying $25,950 for the timber. Don McKay of the McKay Logging company and Pe- ter Shafer of the Shafer Broth- ers Logging company of Grays Harbor were the other bidders on the tracts. The state’s appraisal figure on the area was set at a .bit over $16,000 and the state’s 'cruise listed 4,606,000 feet of red fir, 26,000 feet of dead standing and down red fir, 2,000 feet of cedar, 2,000 feet of down cedar, and 62,000 feet of hemlock in the stand. Two other sales were consu- mated at the sale, Mackey and Lewis, a logging firm, paying the state’s appraisal value of $726 for 40 acres of timber near Lake Isa- bella, and Nolan Mason, Mason County deputy treasurer, paying $571.20 for 14.28 lineal chains of tidelands between Hoodsport and Potlatch. Sea ScoutPlans Making Progress Boys interested in the proposed Sea Scout Ship for Shelton are asked to contact District Scout Chairman Deane Brodie immed- iately in regard to making a trip to visit the Olympia Sea Scout Ship next Wednesday evening at the Washington school in Olym- pia at 7:45 p. m. The following week, on May 23, R. S. Dodds, in charge of Sea Scout actiyities in Tacoma, will be at the Mason County court- house to start a training course for Sea Scout Ship leaders. Olympia Sea. Scouts will attend the ‘here seven years. ART EDGLEY THIRD AUTO ' WRECK VICTIM. Shelton Man Fatally Injured 0n Railroad Avenue Tuesday Night; Two Others Are Arrested Arthur Edgley, 43, boilermaker employed by the Simpson Logging company in its Peninsular Rail- way Division, became Mason County’s third traffic fatality of 1941 when he succumbed at Shel- ton hospital last night to injur- ies suffered Tuesday night when a car in which he was riding, driven by Millard Dunbar of Shel- ton, struck a parked lumber truck at Tenth and Railroad. Dunbar and the owner of the car, William Gordon, are held in the Mason County jail, Dunbar under a negligent homicide charge and Gordon under a double charge of permitting an unlicensed driver to operate his car and of appear- ing in a public place in a drunk- en condition. Prosecutor Frank, Heuston swore out the complaints. lGordon pleaded not guilty to both charges. when arraigned be- fore- Justice M. C. Zintheo this afternoon and a date for hearing 1was set for Friday, May 16, at two o’clock. Dunbar probably will be arraigned in superior court this Saturday, Prosecutor Hous- ton said. Sideswipes Lumber Truck State Patrolman Cliff Aden and Police Chief Ray Starwich col~ laborated in the arrest of Dunbar and Gordon. In reconstructing the accident, Aden said the car driven by Dun- bar turned east on Railroad (toward the business section) af~ ter making a left turn off Tenth street but swung too far to the right and sideswiped the flat-bed lumber truck owned by Ted Fisch which was parked in front of the Fisch residence, second house from the corner. ' . The entire right side of the Gordon car, above the chassis, was torn away and Edgley, sitting on the right side of the driver’s seat, fell out about 50 feet far- ther on, suffering the injuries which proved fatal slightly more than 24.. hours later,~ Aden said. Another 30 feet farther on Mrs. Edgley, who was sitting on the right side of the back seat, fell out but suffered only superficial injuries, he continued, while the badly wrecked car finally stop- ped approximately 450 feet, al— most two blocks, from the point of the collision. Mrs. Dunbar and sons of Mr. and Mrs. Dunbar and Mr. and Mrs. Edgley were other occupants of the car but were not hurt. Funeral Monday Funeral services for Edgley will be held at two o’clock next Mon— day from Witsiers Chapel with burial following in Tacoma. He' was born at Pocatello, Idaho, on February 24, 1898. He had live Surviving are his wife, Erma; a son, Ronald; his father, Arthur; a brother, Glenn; and three sis~ ters, Mrs. Alice Cooper, all of Shelton, Mrs. Mary Lewis of Roy, Wash, and Mrs. Iola Hansen of Idaho Falls, Idaho. He was a member of the Latter Day Saints Church. Only an hour and a half earlier Mrs. Laura Hansen of Grapeview had suffered a cracked rib in another downtown accident only five blocks away when cars driv- en by her son, Kenneth Hansen. and Hugh Adams of Shelton, both millworkers, collided at Fifth and Railroad. Mrs. Hansen was taken to Shelton hospital for treatment. Activians Take Over Blue OX In Dance Promotion Arrangements were completed yesterday by which the Active Club has leased the Blue Ox dance pavilion, a mile north of Hood;- port on Hood Canal, until next September 15 and will hold week- ly dances under the club name during the summer months. The first of these weekly dances will be held this coming Saturday evening with an All- Girl Orchestra which has been playing for several weeks at the Show Box in Seattle providing the dance music. Admission will be 75 cents for men and 25 cents for women. Chairman Paul Marshall of the club’s dance committee said one of the prime details of the sums m_er dance schedule will be to pit» v1de the best attainable music from week to week, with this Saturday’s All-Girl Orchestra def- initely coming under that cute. gory. ‘ ’ Last night the Shelton Active Club cancelled its regular weekl meeting in favor of an inter-chi visitation trip to Kelso Active Club, led by Interclub Visitation Chairman Rocky Duckham. Brewster To Put Up a $2500 New Resich City Auditor Gordon Hendry sued a building permit yesterday to Guy C. Brewster forcenstrucg this session, then the following tion of a new residence at Fourth ments have been made yet for meetings will be transferred to Olympia, Brodie safll today: and Grove streets which was val; ued at $2500. s