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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
July 31, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 31, 1941
 

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Page Six Marines Provide , Education For i Corps Personnel I ___.s - 74 I An educational bulletin received, from the Marine Corps Institute,‘ Washington, D. C., by Postmaster, Jessie M. Knight, conclusivelyl proves that the Corps is keeping? its promises in providing excel-l lent educational advantages to} the personnel. i The statistical report for the} months of June and July are follows: Total number of Marinesi enrolled in various courses, 7,234;l students disenrollcd, or who,E changed study courses, 462; grad-l uates during June and July 38., The courses in which the person-l nel are enrolled include subjects! commercial, technical, and pro—l fessional, and are extended free to all Marine Corps personnel, both; regular and reserve. The Institute; is an integral part of the Mar-l ine Corps, with a staff of skilled instructors who are Marines. , Many young men ages 17 to 30! are now taking advantage of thel opportunities for travel, educationl and adventure to be gained by an enlistment in the U. S. Marine Corps or the Marine Corps Re- serve. Applicants for the reserve may enlist for the “duration of the. National Emergency". For further information ask your local Post- master for free descriptive liter-, ature or write to the Officer in Charge, Marine Corps Recuiting Office, Room 433 Federal Office; Building, Seattle, Washington. A Marine Corps Recruiting Party; will be at the Post Office Building, Olympia, Washington, on Thurs-= day, August 7, 1941, to interview local young men for enlistment in! the U. S. Marine Corps. State’s Biggest Wheat Crop Being Harvested Seattle—AEarly threshing re- turns indicate Washington will have its greatest wheat crop this year. perhaps reaching the total of 57,790,000 bushels, accordingl to H. C. R. Stewart, agricultural department statisticia'n. PENING O . DANCE SHELTON VALLEY GRANGE HALL Sponsored by Shelton Eagles | I l BOBBY SHUMACK’S l l l l MUSIC MASTERS of Elma Saturday, Aug. 2 Adm. 25¢ per person STEVEN Electrical LICENSED BONDED {2‘93 LUB {l} HRISIMAS 0N6 6N0 FORM‘ (D a S by buY‘“9P;\°\:ab\e ave .ce 3 bers @ irmemMr calming PN‘J‘M' .uled to expire the first of July, iTownsend club will hold a ,ular meeting August 1 at Mary M. Knight school with SHELTON, WASH. PHONE 14-F»22 Tiny, little white lady dog owned nursed two kittens, and has l l I by Mrs. Flora Bruce, New York City, watches over kittens just like their mother would, and enjoys feeding them. Just after her own puppy died, five years ago, Tiny mothered felines ever since. i .l FHA LOANS STILL READY l FOR BUYERS or HOMES} All protective features, the long repayment period, and low costs of the FHA insured mort- gage system are available to pur- chasers of existing dwellings, in addition to those who build new homes, it was explained by Clark R. Jackson, State Director of the Federal Housing Administration. i “It isn’t necessary to build a new house in order to enjoy the many benefits and safeguards of the FHA plan," declared Mr. Jackson. “Existing houses which meet FHA minimum requirements may be bought. and present home, owners still may refinance ex- pensive short—term loans, under a single low-cost FHA insured mort—r gage. , “That important phase of the FHA program, originally sched- has been extended for three years, to July 1, 1944." . The Housing Director pointed L_.L..._ .-L- 4 i i Matlock Townsend Club To Hear 28. Owen Matlock Matlock, July rcg~ t )1 c , a , grocery party featuring the pro— gram. Then the following Friday, Aug-1 ust 8, another meeting will be lheld to hear State Representative Guy H. Owen, who attended the, national Townsend convention at Buffalo, N. Y. The public is cordially invited, to both meetings. I.BEERS l Contractor MATLOCK RTE, “These mortgages carry the same ‘pay off a $4,000 FHA .and fire insurance, and when the" ,l'nortgage matqu the home , ncss.” were l out that mortgages are being in-. Sured to purchasers on existing] dwellings, not built under FHA, inspection, for as much as 80 per, cent of the appraised value of‘ house and lot and with repayment: periods as long as 20 years. I “This means that when FHAI appraises an existing ~home at $5,000, the buyer may borrow on an insured mortgage as much as $4,000,” the housing official said. low interest rate as newly-con-l structed houses, fixed by the gov-, ernment at a maximum of 41/.)l l to Seattle last ltained by Fay Bennett. nor spelling a SHELTQN'MASQN CQUNTYLJQUBNAL‘ w iQLlllflles News Notes Show l l Shelton Valley Residents Busy Shelton Valley, July 30. Av The August meeting of the H 0 m e Sewing Club will be held next Week, Thursday, the 7th, at Echo Farm. Visitors at the home of Mrs. were Mrs. Dave Carstairs and Mrs. C. V. DeRosier of Shelton, Signe Kneeland last Wednesdayl‘ I Wallace Kneeland and son, Davidi Kneeland, of the Mill Creek com- munity, and Mrs. Dewey Bennett. Jack Holman, who has been helping ly Saturday evening with string of pack—horses owned by his uncle, Clarence Wivell, to carry food and supplies to the fire-fighters in back of Lakel Cushman. Leonard Cobb, from the Lorraine Dairy, has taken over his haying job at Cooke's. Mrs. Signe Kneeland was the ready is headed by Mrs: luncheon guest Thursday of Mrs. H. A. Winsor and family. Mrs. L. G. Shelton and Mrs. J. A. Roles were out from Shelton and visited there that evening, also. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer drove Thursday and spent the day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Satterlee. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Phillips were out from town and spent Satur- day evening at Echo Farm. Mrs. H. A. Winsor and Mrs. Dewey Bennett called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Gil- more Monday evening. Those attending the G ran g e meeting Thursday evening report a very enjoyable time. Lecturer Irene Constable arranged a unique spelling match between the green team, captained by Katie Cooke. and the yellow team, cap- A word was given to the first speller. then his opponent had to think‘ spell it correctly. Failing that, word previously used. he was eliminated. Steve Beers and Willard Adams finally per cent, plus one—half per cent mortgage insurance premium. “Extending over the full term! of 20 years, payments averaging about $26 a month will completely insuredI per cent in— mortgage. the 41/2 ;terest and mortgage insurance ofI 14» per cent. In fact, that's all there is to pay, except local taxes is: free and clear of all indebted- l l I Home refinanced under the FI 1HA plan were said to be subject to careful neighborhood checks to; ‘assure substantial land value and thorough inspections to establishl the soundness of construction, as further\ safeguards for the invest, ment of home buyers. I During the first half of the year, it was announced, mort-‘1 gages amounting to $4,458,350 acoepted for insurance on 1314 existing homes within thei State of Washington. Mortgages cal Grange took in the Pomona,worn. amounting to $10,829,550 were ac— cepted on 2588 new homes in this, state during the same period. Funeral For ' S. D. Armstrong Will Be Aug. 2‘ Funeral services for Stephen} D. Armstrong, the Shelton Hospital today, will be held Saturday, August at 11 lors. Interment will be in Shel- ton Memorial Park. . Mr. Armstrong was born Sept- ember 6, 1861 at Jonesbury, N. Y.l He lived in Shelton for the past 13 years, residing at Mill Creek for the past seven years. ‘ Survivors include the Mrs. Mary Armstrong and one son John Armstrong. M Every young girl wants Cedar Hope 'Clies‘l.’ Make your selection now and get an outstanding value in the loveliest of all Love Gifts—«3 genuine Lane Cedar Hope Chest. Olsen Furniture Co. I supper committee. p. m. from Witsier’s Funeral Par- l battled it out, with the latter win- ning for his team. the vellows. Mrs. Chas. Wivell, E. A. Rutledge and Clinton Okerstrom were the Visitors at the meeting were Mr. Okerstrom’s mother and sister from Yakima and Bob Bennettof Shelton. Charley McInnis and familv ofl Gearbart-by-the-sea. Oregon. have been here for a. visit at the home of his uncles'. Chas and Walter Cooke. The. McIinis' are former residents of the valley. Mr. and Mrs. Vl’allace T(nee- land and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Knee— land and children of Shelton werei visitors at the home of Mrs. Sig- ne Knceland. Dorothy Rice of the Road. elder Ippson. Elaine and Rob Bennett of Shelton. Dick McGee of Bremerton and Mrs. Charlev Baker and daughter Jean, were Sunday callers and visitors at Echo Farm. Several members from the lo~ meeting at Harstine Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley McInnis visited Seaturdav evening with Mrs. Signe Kneeland. And Ralph Kneeland was out from Shelton for an overnight visit with his mother. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wandell of Shelton visited Monday evening at the home of Mrs. H. ,A. Win- sor. Mrs. Clarence Wivell called there also. 79, Who died all Mrs. H. A. Fowble and children arrived the last of the week from Los Angeles, to join Mr. Fowble in their new home adjoining Vearl Bennett's plaCe. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer took their grandson, Rickey Grenberg. of Shelton,.for an outing on the canal Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cooke call- ed on Mrs. Signe Kneeland Mon- widOW. day evening. Mr. and Mrs. HOWard Robinson from the upper end of Lake Cush- man‘, spent Tuesday evening with ers. H.’ A. Winsor and family. Shasta daisies. Mary Booth and Marvin‘ Morkert bicycled out from Shelton that From Harstine Mr. and Mrs‘. John Hitchcock. daughter Pauline and son Lyle morning fora two week vacation trip to Yellowstone National Park. During their absence Mr. and Mrs. Chapi'n Foster and children Bar- ; bara and Donald of Chehalis, are caring for the Hitchcock place. Mruand Mrs. Reinhart Goetsch made a business trip to Aberdeen , on' Monday. V I Mr. St. Claire and Henry LOT- en'zen were Monday visitors 1n Shelton. Mrs. Leota Stringer and daugh- ter, Mrs. Summerville left their summer home at Point Wilson for their home in Tacoma. Their big dog accompanied them. I Many of the berry growers from the Island were on the ferry finish of the loganberry season- Among this group were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Carlson and daughter, Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. IrVie Win“ gert, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilson and daughter Edna and John Wilson- The ferry was laid up on Tues- day and Wednesday to have a new block installed. 1 Many people interested in buy‘ erty were' visitors on the Island lover the week end. W-.___.._ l CALLOW BROTHERS TREK t The annual Callow Brothers trek into the Olympics is set for l ‘10, with a party of about fifty expected to make the trip toj Graves Creek, above Lake Quin- ault. with‘the haying at the. Walter Cooke farm, left hurried-i al ust and 23 in the Lincoln Gym. quickly of a word beginning with i the last letter of that word andi Arcadia ' Mrs. Estella Holman and] left on the, 7 :30 ferry Monday- on Monday morning headed for a’ day’s outing in celebration of thel 1 ing of island, and waterfront pI‘OP‘ l l I l the week starting Sunday, AugUSti peeially fitted for PHONE 100 lShelton Garden Club Makes l Ready For Large Flower Show , When the Shelton Garden Club“ met with Mrs. George Cropper at her Spencer Lake honle on Mon— day, the “ball was started roll- ing” for a bigger and better floral exhibit in that division of the 4-H county fair. A potluck luncheon was served'and the afternoon was taken up with discussion of the flower Show which will be Aug- Mrs. Frank W. Bishop is in charge of the Shelton Garden Club's ex-' hibit. Mrs. George Cropper ap- pointed the committees to as— sist her. The decorating and staging committee, which has. charge of getting the exhibit space G u y l Hutchinson, with Mrs. F. M. Gage, Mrs. J. T. Shimek, Mrs. M. D.l Rogers, and Mrs. Cliff Cannon;l Entry clerks, who have charge of labeling the exhibits are in the capable hands of Mrs. Walter Kullrich, chairman and Mrs. An- gus O’Neill. The large job ofI placing the flowers in the correct division, will be handled by Mrs. A. E. Hillier, chairman, Mrs. J. T. Burke, Mrs. 0. Gonter, Mrs. l Joe Forrest, Mrs. Ed Faubert, Mrs. iPhil H. Fredson, the placement icommittee; Mrs. C. E. Runacres is in charge of the Horticulture division, assisted by Mrs. Horace .Skelsey, Sr., Mrs. Robert Brown,| and Mrs. Joe Forrest; Mrs, Eber |Angle, chairman of the artisticl ‘arrangement division, will be as-( sisted by Mrs. George Drake, Mrs. l Harry Perry and Mrs. W. F. Rob-l .erts. The artistic committee will have charge of placing the ar- ranged floral displays to show to- their best advantage. ‘ All members will be called by the telephone committee after August 4 to give the types of lcxhibit they will have. The tele-l iphone committee» includes: Mrs.i Al Huerby, chairman, Mrs. Wil-: lliam Maxwell, Mrs. Eugene Browmng, Mrs. James Amunds; (0n the transportation committee: ,are Mrs. F. M. Gage. Mrs. J. H.‘ ‘ Frisken and Mrs. Joe Forrest. The judges clerks are Mrs. William McKenzie and Mrs. James Am- unds; the hostesses include Mrs, George Cropper, Mrs. L. D. Hack“ Mrs. J. F. Frisken, Mrs. Ed Fau-i ibert, Mrs. James Amunds, Mrs. Charles R. Lewis, and Mrs. W. F.‘ lRoberts; and the prize commit-g I tee will be handled by Mrs. Mark Pickens and Mrs. Louis Van Ars-i dale. ..E August Meeting a The Monday, August 18, meet— ing will be held with Mrs. Frank , Bishop at her Little Skookum Bay! home. This is the Monday be-l ‘fore the flower show. All mem-l bars are to wear garden workl ! clothes. Prizes will be given for [the most suitable, most imprac- ‘ticable, and most colorful outfits Nine or 10 prizes will be Ioffered. It was also decided to fine members not in their garden- work clothes. 5c-25c. The treasur- er will be grateful for a few of; Eileen Rathbun Weds On July 25 Fifty years ago on this date, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Little Were married in Seattle and have madel their home there ever since. Forl this reason, Miss Eileen Rathbun, their granddaughter, chose July 25th as the date for her marriage to Marlin P. Harvey of Castle Rock. Miss Rathbun has made her home at Tillicum Beach forl l l l the last year and the wedding was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. {Charles Everett, proprietors of ‘ l'I‘illicum Beach Resort. By a happy coincidence it was the 25th anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Everett and. they acted as attendants for thel young couple. The large livingl room of their house was beauti- fully decorated with greens andl The bride’s street 3 'dress of green and white blend-l ing witht the decorations. Shel ,day tor a visit and aim latter carried an old-fashioned bouquet i stayed overnight with Keith man. With Shasta daisies for the frill Inett and his cousin, Bob. I lNews Brevities instead of the usual paper. The ceremony was performedl by the Reverend J. O. Bovee of Shelton, the single ring service be- ing used. .A special prayer of! ‘dedication and thanskgiving be-' ing offered in recognition of ,thel [importance of the day to Mr. {and Mrs. Everett as well as to the younger couple. l l ding party and to, the special guests, three siSters of Mrs. Ever- ! the l occasion, and Miss Helen'Hateh-l ett who were present for or of‘ Shelton. Following the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. 'Harvey left for Portland, where they are; spending a few days before re- turning to Castle Rock where they will make their home. Odd Fellows And Rebekahs Are Reminded Of Picnics Rebekahs, Odd Fellows and Juniors are reminded of the af- and Mrs. A wedding! breakfast was served to the Wed-l —_.. Number Of Friends Celebrate Birthdays Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jordan, Mr. Norman Hulbert, Miss Eileen Runacres and Mrs. Bernard Williecki gathered at the Winie- cki home Tuesday evening to celebrate their birthdays. Jack Marshall, Louise Hulbert; Kath- leen and Mary Jordan and Mr. VViniecki were also present. Dur— ing the evening Miss Runacres showed pictures of her trip to Salt Lake and surrounding coun- try and pictures of Fort Camp Roberts and its surroundings, ta- ken by Mrs. VViniecki‘s brother, Donald Hillbert. Refreshments in— cluding several birthday cakes were served. ‘ Shelton W'oman’s Club Holds Picnic Monday Members of the Shelton Woman’s Club gathered at Twanoh State Park 'Monday for a picnic and to hear a report on the State Convention held last month in Seattle. The report was made by the president of the District Federation of Woman's Clubs, Mrs. B. C. Combs. Mrs. Hugh Hamilton, the Woman‘s Club rep- resentative, and Mrs. Frank Wil- lard also commented on the con- vention. A very nice planned pot- luck luncheon was served to be- tween 25 and 30 women. The group surprised Mrs. J. Grisdale Crosby with a handkerchief shower. Summer Guests Mr. and Mrs. Charles Everett of Tillicum Beach have as their guests this summer. the three sisters of Mrs. Everett, Miss Elinor A. Gould of Tacoma, Miss Alice G. Gould of Milwaukie. and Mrs. James T. Greeley of Nash- ua, New Hampshire. Leave 0n Trip Mr. and Mrs. Frank Willard left this morning on a 10-day trip which will take them up into Canada by the way of Lake Che- lan, and returning on the Olym- pic Loop trip. Returns From Hot Springs Mrs. S. L. Seaman has returned from her trip to Harrison Hot Springs in British Columbia. She has been spending the last three weeks here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weinel. Mrs. Grisdale Crosby Honored At Pal-ties Mrs. J. Grisdale Crosby was the guest of honor at a. party at Alderbrook Inn today With Mrs.l C. I. Pritchard and Mrs. Edith Mathewson hostesses. Mrs. Crosby was also honored on Tuesday by the officers of the Order of Eastern Star with a noon luncheon at the home of Mrs. Bertha Waldrip. The afterv, noon was spent socially. Ironing Board Pad &. Cover 69¢ Slip on type , that hits l'ilnlly! Chore Girl Shoe Trees 8¢ pr. Will not rust or splinter. l’cnimaid" 25¢ For grease and stains! Rim,— less! 1 Special for the Baby Rubber Crib Sheets .... ..2S¢ Seamless Latex Pants ..25¢ Oil Silk Baby Bibs ...... ..10¢ i Box of 12 fo‘r 15¢ .Soft fluff—type! Non-chafing! Priced for savings! 2 I ternoon and evening picnic being lsponsored by the group at the Isummer home of Guy Call on Island Lake, Monday, August 4. Supper will be served at o’cloek.. Sunday, the Rebekahs, Odd Fell- lows and their families are in- vited to picnic at Madrona Beach on Hick’s Lake with the Olympia organizations. extended by the Olympia Rebekahs and Odd Fellows. Mrs. Harry Deegan Teaching At Camp Mrs. Harry Deegan, a member of the Hood Canal Women’s Club, is teaching Nutrition and Health lat the 4—H Club, which has‘ es- tablished a camp at Twanoh State Park for two days, July 28, 29. Mrs. Deegan is es- this position since she has been both a nurse and a teacher and has taken spe- cial. courses in Olympia in these SUbJects. The Mason County Dis- trict Federation of Women's Clubs Journal Classified Ads Are Kf‘flll l3 Drmld 0f having such :1 capable l Woman among its members. (lo—{letters a Phone 100 v The invitation was ' I l i v For Many Uses . l And Clear Colors ! bright colors exciting group! eg. U.S. Pat.0ff. __ I latch school gym, Ar Ell/.93- SAVE n all Your WllllI E Spot Remove!“ Infants’ Diaper Bag .... ..98¢ Box of 108 Q-Tips ........ ,.2_5¢ ‘ I’enimaidm SANITARY NAPKINS Rondo* Prints Su el'b uality—at this modest p C(ilte schoolgirl designs- that wash! Don't miss this , IS Given For Prospective . ‘ Potlatch Bride Potlatch, July 30.7Thc Pot- lavishly deco-i rated with flowers and greenery“ was the scene last Thursday af-. ternoon for a pretty and very enjoyable party and showor for Miss Doris Jacobson, whose en- gagement to Mr. Kenneth Simons has been recently announced. A» delicious luncheon was served at one o’clock followed by a social I hour in which Miss Jacobson un-l lwrapped and displayed the many lbeautiful gifts presented to her.. Cards and games followed. In. the musical guessing game, Mrs. Chet Woodworth captured first prize. In pinochle Audrey Strand- Wold and Mrs. Ness won first: and second honors, respectively; in bridge Esther Carlson and Mrs. IHale Were high. 1 Mrs. Matt Kaare and Mrs. C. J. Reader were hostesses for the; afternoon assisted by Mrs. K. Simmons, Mrs. Jacobson and Irene Jacobson. Guests present were’ Mesdames Stensager and daugh- ter, Kay, J. Simmons, Aselson, ! Party l Sr., Roy Aselson, Rodgeberg, An-‘ na Smith, Ness, Hale, Bleeker, Esaw, Caroline Smith, Wood- worth, Kay, Marie Kaare, Evelyn Smith, Carlson, Hussman, Rea; Strandwold and daughter, Audrey, l Neil Simmons, Rosie Rohr, and lFlorence McBeth of Puyallup, Simmons, Jacobson. Reader, Matti Kaare and the Misses Irene and Doris Jacobson, Esther Carlson,l Mildred Woodworth, and Eliza~ “both Hussman. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Ness, re- cently of Hoodsport, have moved to Potlatch, where they have pur- chased property. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Reader and sons Billy and Donald, drove to Gardners Round Table Slate August Meeting The Gardener‘s Round Table will hold their next meeting Aug- ust 4, Monday, at the home of Mrs. Pearcy. Attend Anniversary Party Mrs. Charlotte Rouse of Shel- ton attended the 90th birthday an- niversary celebration of Mrs. L. D. Horton at Markham, on July 21. Visitors From Montana Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rongstad and son Wallace, of Kalispell, Montana, left Wednesday after spending several days with Mr. ~and Mrs. I. V. Yule. Say It i WITH FLOWERS 1 They Bring Comfort and Happiness ] FUNERAL DESIGNS AND I HOSPITAL BOUQUETS I ,Deliver-d anywhere, anytime 1 Travis Floral Shop Shelton Hardware Bldg. l Phone 270-W 4684 Cotton Threat Coats or Clark’s 6-cord. 125 yds. Mercerized Size. 50. Black. white and col- ors. Drng. Cotton Coats ~or Clark’s Popular shades. Penco” Pins R u s t-rcsistant brass. 160. Thimbles Chromium plat- ed brass, heavy. Safety Pins Solid brass Nickle plated. Bias Tape Fine quality lawn. Single or double fold. Fcy. Buttons All Sizes. shapes land colors. Tape Measure Heavy cambric. Steel tips. Re- versible. . 1 Rayon Elastic :.In handy dis- penser 1,1” wde. Needles For sewing ma- ' Smooth perfect Sorority casion! 39" wide. ‘ l l pD’ilsilnctive patterns _ _ A __ I for you! All in stay- 19¢; PEN'NEY COMPANY, leaf" , \ Thursday, 5 are invited to a " at Point Defian Sunday, August 3- and coffee will be guests. ‘ Anacortcs where ;, weekend with thel also witnessing eant and latch friends. accompanied by past week as a ‘ cobson home. H. J. Hussmal’lgf Special meeting Union Tuesday n son, second; MFS' the “galloping g0 E. Carlson drew” " Dainty refreshme by the hostessesv‘ and Mrs. Reade“ Rayon P Crown Tested quality : bright colors or subtle mono- ' tones in designs for every oc— RAYON' CREPE .... .. IOWA PICNI All former 1‘95) . thq viSitiILK: ; T e man who is spe 4, Was at the home of 1W , an of. , 1n. ‘ n f1012311 tl‘lf. Lmd' l‘e " 0mmiSSioner Mrs. Matt Baa ‘ '. the defense Mrs. George ‘J" _ . SI annual v151t 0f t t Grand Matron e salt“; large crowd in a as was t' The PotlatCh . nd 1917 at the c. J. Re . vi 1] day, July 29- atlllice bridge were in Play" aterial: u Ness won first Pnz " "“ and sabol l cal”efu1 stuc 1'hglperiltion wit: 36' authorit 8 State of the tremen .41. Naiiismolrv a iiltcrlinlnin" 94.. Neat! . l . Talon , Faster"?rs . ' 25¢ .4' Smart coloxbl 9 inches. t0.l Solid Steel Sheers Nickle H 6". 7". 8 C’rp’t W I'Pv . Transfer E 1691‘ Emb’d H°°P‘,’,ch' Stamped , L” Sun