Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 9, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 9, 1941

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: 03’ Institute Slated irectors Urged I State Man \ my designed to in-‘ V eigthe 1941 Mason v, 83 Institute, sched- ;.,_ esimlrday, will have for directors of 1y SChool districts, ‘hgupt. J. E. Martin V 33/ in announcing Program. v e of the program j’3’ Elmer Breckner, of school district for the State cl}. who will speak "Ct reorganization the law passed by ure. .111 Start at 10:30: Saturday morning‘ l IT} at Irene S. 1 In Shelton. Be- Mason County _Will be affected amzation bill, all Who can possibly affairs so they 195131: this part of gram are strong- 50 by Supt. Mar- : of the institute} ,4, talk by Edwin , no school super- EdPresident of the " 1lcation Associa- speak on W.E.A. egotives; the Wash- uncil exhibit an- at the institute by anney, promin— th leader; and f. E to time during 5’ Supt. Martinv "1 Supt. H. E. Loop t . It t9 Stevenson will machers to Shelton mhers will break I 6Wings at odd f “8 Variety to the Opens at ten! ontinue through .tll approximate- 1,.. '1 c elfo sponsor joint- ~ are Department tAld project un- hhe county’s part , ill to consist of ; .‘é‘m oil to the wo- a {l the project in 0 exceed $25 per erred action on its d .. Q°POSed settlement ieshe ' , °St bill which the zed against th e to by Gov. Lang- :ne Cost Commit- . present the coun- . he over whether , e1d liable for the ,Q non-Violently in- }. the state hospi- Inchairman Frank ifsane Cost Com- , the county is M the proposed, received by the r . LEIDies \oodsport j’ . 93 Evans, 28, a t ' Ins hent of Hoods- . ~ a ' tome there yes- an illness of ‘ cmOnths. e3 will be con- .ET at tw0 o'clock a1’81 with Local 21’“! Jointers Un- i? Was a mem- Hm Seattle be- 00dsport this by his wife Leo- enneth. at Hoods- tflv Mrs. Lillian .i “5, Fred and st'el‘S. Mrs. Nina. Georgia Bjarn- ham 1 A born January n, Wash. Ting this Thurs- c°~30 o’clock for sMerring a first e‘BI‘etal-y J. L. today. .Vansy chief ex- reInerton Navy t0 pay a re- Moriah Lodge talk. "19. ,Mt. Moriah Teh‘i’lted to attend 1.. no which will binds of Tenino d ’,,lpI1ty. Secretary fFirst Fish Finally On Derby Board; Rayonier COMMUNITY CALENDAR \VEDNESDAY—A c t i v e c l u b weekly dinner meeting, 6:30 p. m., Moose Hall. WEDNESDAY-O d d F e l l o w s lodge weekly meeting, 8 p. m., I.0.0.F. Hall. THURSDAY—~Shclton Chamber of Commerce September meet- ing, 6:30 dinner, Shelton Hotel. GRID IANIBO‘REE TICKETS NOW ON SALE IN SHELTON; I l Anglers 'Hit' In Canal Kiwanians Have Pasteboards Ism- Big Prep Feature Friday Night At Hoquiam Tickets are now on sale in Shel- ton for the second annual Grays Harbor high school football jam- boree in which the Shelton High- climbers will be one of six par- ticipants next Friday night at the Olympic Stadium in Hoquiam. All members of the Shelton Ki- wanis Club have pasteboai‘ds for the big prep feature, which will serve to "kickoff" the 1941 high school football season in these parts. The jamboree starts promptly at 7:45 o’clock. The six participating sehools include Aberdeen, Hoquiam. Elma, Montesano and Raymond in addi- tion to Shelton. Each team will 'play two rivals during the pro- each for one 12—minute quarter. Opponents will not be known until immediately before the starting time, when a draw will be held to determine the pairings for the six “games” on the program. Shelton Band In Spotlight Immediately after the drawing the bands of the six participating schools will be presented. Shel- ton’s crack band,“ under the direc— tion of Ben Hallgrimson, will be the only band of the six which will play while marching. All local fans who plan to take in the jamboree are urged to pur- chase their tickets from a Ki— wanian or at Irene S. Reed high school before Thursday night as all money from tickets sold here will remain right here and be placed in the Kiwanis Club un- derprivileged children‘s fund. The local sale closes Thursday night and no further purchases of tick- ets then will be possible until one arrives at the gate at the stadium in Hoquiam. All funds from ticket sales at the gate will be divided among the six participating schools, after expenses have been deducted. Thus Sheltonians who wait to buy their tickets at the gate will be re- turning less than one-sixth of the money they spend on tickets to local funds, hence the request of the Kiwanis club to buy tickets here by Thursday night. The jamboree is being sponsor- ed in the six towns whose teams are participating by the Kiwanis club, except in the case of Mon-l tesano, where the American Le- gion is the sponsor. No Lost Time This year’s jamboree will be run off in much faster order than last years, reports Homer Taylor. who attended a meeting in Aper- deen last Wednesday night to a!" range jamboree details. Taylor served as both a representatiVe of Irene S. Reed high school» where he is athletic director. and of the Shelton Kiwanis club. of which he is president. This year all time outs have been removed from the plan 0f play, each quarter to consist 01' 12 minutes straight except for one one-minute rest period thCh will be allOWed each team. other words, each quarter will be for 12 minutes actual time as the clock will not be stopped for penalties, incompleted passes 01‘ other ordinary time-outs. As there will be six quarters- the jamboree will represent minutes of playing time, plus a little-extra to allow the teams to take the field. However, the teams will be “warmed up” be' fore they go on the field, so .110 time will be lost for that detail- There will be no reserved seats. although each town with a tealin participating will have a spema section in the covered grandstand- Compton Temporary. City Police Officer William F. (Bill) Compton, re' tired Army officer and past com' mander of the V.F.W. post here, was added to the Shelton police force as a temporary patrolman Sunday to serve until a permanent appointment is made to fill 011t the staff following the civil Ser' vice examination scheduled in the near future. Mr. Compton has just completj ed a month with the county Shér' iff’s office, filling in during V37 cations for members of the reg' ular staff. gram, destroyer base at San Diego last John Vincent, Ernie Cole Connect Off Bald Point Sunday To Start Ball Rolling; Rain Should Help Meet the boyS—Elo finally got the 1941 Shelton silver salmon derby rolling, neighbors. They're John Vincent and Ernie Cole, both employes at Rayonicr’s big pulp producing plant. Fishing together last Sunday“ they hoisted a couple of silver salmon out of Hood Canal off Bald Point and entered them in the derby, thereby becoming the . first to place fish on the qualify-1 ing board. Vincent had a nine pound, seven ounce entry, Cole an eight pound, five ouncer. They also caught three king salmon and four black- mouths Sunday for quite a suc- cessful angling jaunt. But friends, Vincent and Cole are both kicking themselves mild— ly for a couple of weeks ago they caught bigger silvers than those they entered Sunday but they hadn‘t purchased their entry tick- ets in the derby before going out, so weren't eligible to weigh in those previous catches. Incidentally, Vincent and Cole weighed in their fish at Jim Roush’s Hillcrest Hardware, which also had the first entries in last year’s derby. The derby officially opened Aug- ust 24, three weeks ago Sunday, but there haven’t been any sil— vers in the bay to speak of yet and the boys who have b e e n try- ing the canal either haven’t had much luck or have r\feglected to enter themselves be ore going fishing—Which has been the case in too many instances. However, the recent rain is ex- pected to bring the silvers into the bay in goodly numbers and fishing should perk up consider- ably pretty quick, so watch for more entries on the derby qual— ifying board in the next few days. Maneuvers EXpected Will Include Shelton SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Tuesday, September 9, 1941. lVolunteers Sought For ii I: ll 1 l l l courtesy Daily Olympian) SHELTONIAN GOLF CHAMPION Hal Grant, right above, Shelton lumber company manager, defeated one of the best young golfers in the Northwest in Bud Haskell of Olympia to win the Olympia Country and Golf Club president’s cup last Saturday afternoon. With the aid of a six- stroke handicap, the Shelton linksman won the match, and 2, by carding a net 77 to his rival’s 78. Grant shot a 38 on the first round and 39 on the second while Haskell hit 39 on both rounds. The winner took the lead on the flrst hole when he turned up a birdie. The match was a replay of their original settle the title but which ended in a craw two weeks ago. (Out by attempt to Announcement has been made from Seattle that air maneuvers are contemplated for the North- west and it is expected that the Shelton airport will see some ac- tion. Nothing definite has been an- nounced so far, although thereI are plenty of rumors. No air maneuvers on a large scale have been held in the North- west and if they are put on ac- cording to the tentative schedule announced from Seattle there is little question but that the local airport will be included in the program in some way. The Shelton airport has been taken over by the Navy so it is logical to expect it will be in- cluded in the program fol' the contemplated maneuvers. Shelton Boy Earns Promotion In Navy Byron Lord, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert 'Lord, graduated from the fleet Signal school at the U. S. month and has been assigned to (NW on the bridge of the USS. Waters j He is a graduate of Irene S. Reed high school with the class of 1936, and enlisted in the U. S. Navy last November. PREP GRID SQUAD SMALL IN NUMBERS, LARGE PHYSICALLY. Working with a squad that is.termen are back in suit out of horribly shy numerically yet hef- ty enough physically, Coach Walt Hakola and Assistant Coach Hugh Clark are trying to whip the Highclimber football squad into some semblance of a team unit in preparation for the prep gridiron jamboree at Hoquiam this Friday night. Only 27 lads have drawn equip- ment to date, one of the smallest turnouts in the history of the school in recent years, yet among those 27 are over a. dozen lads physically built for the game. Whether they have the other attributes is something that only the test of competition and scrim- mage will reveal, but at least their presence among the as- pirants helps to brighten an out- look which otherWise had a very black shade to it. If Hakola and Clark had half the ineligibles who are back in School this Year on the squad they’d be able to turn out a fair- ly strong Outfit, while a couple of others Who are eligible have decided t0 forego the grid sport this yea!" and Save their energies for others they like better. six Lettermen Return But getting baCk to the actual— ities of the 1941 squad, six let— LIBRARY MUSIC DEPARTMENT FACILITIES REVIEWED TODAY By MRS. LAURA K. PLUMB Shelton City Librarian ' The keen interest which is be— ing shown in the Music Depart— ment of the Library, which is in charge of Mrs. Charles R. Lewis, shows how very much this serv— ice is appreciated. The stock COVGPS. In as much as the budget permits, the needs of the many musxc lovers in our community. There are numbers for the piano, stringed instruments, and wind instruments. The vocal music in— cludes popular and sacred songS, semi~classical and classical num- bers. The instrumental music has this same range. The selection lists several pieces for children. Books chosen at random illus- trate how wide a field has been covered in so limited 3. number of books. For example, “The other Americas" by Cugat is an album 0f typical Central and South American songs and dances. A Treasure Chest of Famous Melodies’ arranged by Carter in- cludes folk song, operatic airs, and Masterworks. f‘Memories of Stephen Foster” is an album of songs by America's most beloved CQmPgser. And "Songs Everybody smgs, by Carrie Jacobs-Bond coma-111.8 melodies which revive memories for young and old. The compositions of Beethoven, lChOPin. Bach, Mozart, Schuman. and other immortals have been stocked. The Strauss Vocal A1- bum and the _MacDowell Wood- land Sketches are here, also. There are still some choral and orches- ltral numbers to come. The music has all been cata- logued for the music lover's use just as the .books are for the reading public. The compositions may be checked out for fourteen days with the privilege of two ,renewais which will make them available for a six week’s period. This should meet the needs of the Church choir, the chorus, and the orchestra, any of the groups and of the individuals whom the Mu- sic Department wishes to serve. For years the Library has stock- ed among its magazines for cir- culation, “The Etude Music Mag- azine," The general reader should check out some of these. He would soon see how thoroughly music threads all life. The music lover has known this simple truth always. That is why he recog- nizes the Importance of music. The September number of The Etude contains an article, “Will Beethoven Stop Hitler,” in which the connection between the pres- ent “V’ Campaign in Europe with Beethovens “F‘lfth Symphony” is explamed- Thus music influences not the few but all. This is only one 9f Etude’s many fine articles iegowmg music's relationship to i e. ten who completed the 1940 sea- son with further prep competi- tion ahead of them if they wished to participate in it. These half dozen are Bob Puhn, hard-hitting fullback; Louie Wool- sey, rusty-haired, chucky and mercury-heeled halfback or quar- ter; Earl Lumsden and Ted Van- Overbeke. a pair of rangy, well— built ends who will leave their coaches no worries over .the flanks; Donn Nelson, giant tackle who has looked exceptionally good in workouts so far; and Johnny Eager, red-haired guard who is bigger and better considerably than last year. All of these lettermen except Woolsey are big and have suffi— cient speed to be good varsity competitors, while Woolsey has speed to spare and is strong, tough and well set up even though he falls into the smaller physical classification. (Continued on Page Six) Plywood Local Votes This Week Employes of the Olympic my mood plant who have affiliatet. with the new I.W.A., local, No. 317, recently organized among the plant’s personnel, are voting this week on permanent officers. candidates are Rollo Mulford and George Sisley for president; Gene Hanson and Harold Watkins for vice-president; David' Car- stairs, Jr., for fin'ancial secretary; and Vern Milliorn for correspond- ing secretary. The new union of the plywood plant employes is a local in the International Woodworkers of America, 0.1.0., but lias no con— nection with Local 38,‘*which cov- ers the woods and sawmill work— ers of this area. Sunday Milk Delivery Stopped Last Weekend Scores of Shelton and Mason County residents thought the milkman had become crossed up somehow when they found double their daily quota of milk on their porches Saturday and none at all on Sunday morning. But it wasn‘t the milkman who was crossed up, neighbors, he was merely following out the n ew schedule of no Sunday deliveries which went into effect this past weekend, and will be in effect un- til further notice. GIRL BORN SUNDAY A baby daughter was born Sun- day to Mr. and Mrs. Vern Tough of Shelton at Shelton Hospital. . GIRL ARRIVES TODAY A baby daughter was born to Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Pauley of Shelton today at Shelton Hospital. l l l Maurice Needham, Mel Bearden Named Organizers Here; Organization Carried On By American Legion Maurice Needham of Shelton jand Mel Beardeli of Hill Creek, 1 near Potlatch, have been appoint- }ed organizers of Aircraft Warn- ing Service observation posts ‘throughout Mason County by V 1 Richard E. Carlgrcn, regional sig- nal officer of the Second Inter- ceptor Command in Seattle, it 'was learned here yesterday. Mr. Needham will be in charge of organizing civilian observation .posts in the southern end of the county and Mr. Bearden in the lHood Canal area. Volunteers, both men and wo- men preferably above draft age, are sought from whom crews to operate each separate civilian ob- | servation post can be formed. Be— Icause these observation posts are to participate in the aerial man- 'euvers planned about October 1 by the Army, Navy and Marines in the Northwest, it is desired to have all observation posts in the Aircraft Warning Service organ— ized and prepared to act by Sept- ember 20. Volunteers Asked To Register Names of persons wishing to volunteer for this patriotic de- fense duty should be turned into Mr. Needham and Mr. Bearden. Observation posts have tenta- tively been scheduled to be set up at Shelton, Kamilche, Har- stine Island, Oakland Bay, Ar- cadia, Dayton, Matlock, Cloqual- lum and Grove (on the Matlock- Grays Harbor road) in Mr. Need- ham’s, territory, but as yet The Journal has not received any in- formation on where the posts are to be set up in Mr. Bearden’s ter- ritory. Any residents of these vicini- ties desiring to volunteer their services for this purpose should register with their organizer. Object To Detect Enemy The object of the Aircraft Warning Service is to reportthe presence of airplanes in case of invasion by an enemy military ,force. It is being org’anized'by the War Department as a sys- tem for detecting and reporting enemy air raids to enable Ameri- can fighting planes, under the Interceptor Commands, to locate and attack hostile raiders and to enlable the military authorities to warn communities in the path of invading bombers to activate their Air Raid Precautions sys- tems, according to the informa- tion sent Mr. Needham. Briefly, the Aircraft Warning Service is composed of a civilian observation post for each 32 square miles of land area, man- ned by one chief observer, an as- sistant chief observer, second as,- sistant chief observer, and 16 observers. Phone Firms Cooperate Two men must be on duty at all times during maneuvers and periods of national emergencies. within 15 seconds of a telephone. When an observer on duty bears or sees an enemy plane he im- mediately goes to the telephone, establishes contact with a filter center (for this area this would be Fort Worden) through ar- rangements which have already been completed with the telephone companies and reports the height. speed, direction and composition of the enemy raid. Those are the essential details of the duties of persons who volunteer for the Aircraft Warn- ing Service. The qualifications are mainly a desire to assist in this work and the ability to speak English clearly and distinctly so their “flash messages” can . be easily understood. SO ARRIVES FRIDAY Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Cenotto of Shelton became parents of a baby son born Friday at Shelton Hos- pital. TREATED AT HOSPITAL Bill Gurrell of Kamilche was admitted to Shelton Hospital Sat- urday for treatment. mpgoliiENss ' BUY UNITED STATES xswroiiil‘trimcmm Midi. OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER Aircraft Warning Posts Throughout Mason County Buster Named U n of f i c i a 1 Mail Carrier Ben James, Shelton mail car- rier, knows well the old adage, “A man’s best friend is his dog,” for he has a faithful com- panion in Buster, a. browu shepherd dog who never misses a day of carrying Uncle Sam’s mail. One of the strange things about this unofficial partner- ship is the fact that Buster is not James' dog, but belongs to Earl Moore. However, every morning when James comes out of the postoffice to begin his route, there is Buster waiting for him. The dog accompanies him all around his route, and then when the route is over he trots off home. Buster won’t permit himself to be quoted as to the reasons he likes to travel with the postman, but James isn’t complaining about his good coni- panion. EMPLOYERS MUST REGISTER u N DER EMPLOYMENT ACT 203 Employers In This Area Have Already Done So; Due October End “Mason County employers who have not yet registered with the state Unemployment Compensa- tion Division in compliance with ~the Unemployment Compensation l Act should do so immediately," Allan Drummond of the Unem- ployment Compensation Division, told the Mason County Journal today. “Approximately 203 employers in this are! have already 21-515“ tered,” Mr. Drummond said. “Within the next two weeks, these employers will receive a record of their account number and a coverage certificate indicating that their employees are covered. “The first reports which the employers who came under the act starting July 1, 1941, will be required to file will be for the third calendar quarter of this year—July, August and Septem- ber. However, these reports will not be due until the end of Oct- ober,” Mr. Drummond said. The last session of the s t a t e ' legislature extended the coverage of the Unemployment Compensa- tion Act from employers of eight or more to employers of one or more, and defined an employer generally as anyone who employ- ed another person, with certain exceptions for Agricultural Labor, and the post must be locatedlpomestic Service, etc, Employers who have not regis- tered under this act can obtain [full-information by contacting the l DiVlSlon of Unemployment Com— pensation, Old Capitol Building, Olympia, Washington. Mr. Drummond stated that re- quests by mail will be given PrOmPt attention. Olympia Mayor Activian Talker Mayor Truman Trullinger of Olympia will address the Shelton Active Club and its 20 guests from a British warship now being repaired at the Bremerton Navy Yard this Wednesday evening at 3- Prorgam to be held in the Moose Hall starting with a 6:30 dinner. Program Chairman ‘John Replinger announced yesterday. In addition to Mayor Trulllng- er’s talk, the Activians are look- lng forward to hearing their Brit- ish guests recount experiences of the battle of Crete, in which their ship was engaged. Calling all Mason County farm- ers ! Calling all Mason County farm~ ers ! Lee Huston wants your horse- radish ! Lee Huston wants your horse- radish ! Huston you know, of course, is the veteran of more than a quar- ter century of arranging Mason County's booth' at the Puyallup Fair—and doggone well he has done, too, with never an award lower than fourth place. Huston wants a half dozen roots of the finest horseradish he can find in Mason County as that lit- tle added touch which helps him pile up the extra points which mean prize money to the Mason County booth. Of course horseradish isn‘t all he wants by a dickens of a long ways. He wants all the fruits and vegetables he can scare up PAGING HORSERADISH RAISERS! COUNTY BOOTH NEEDS ROOTS from Mason County farms to go into the exhibit, too, and it would help him a lot if farmers who can would bring the things they have' to contribute into the L. M. ware- house before next Saturday. Saturday, that’s the day Hus- ton has to pack up all his mater; ial and pull out for Puyallup, and Saturday is doggone close at hand, neighbors. However, if anyone has some- thing to contribute to the fair booth but can’t bring it into town Huston will see that it is picked up if he is notified of that fact. He will be out tomorrow, Thurs- day and Friday collecting mater- ial for the booth anyway, so will drop around to places where avail- able material is awaiting. V The big Puyallup Fair opens next Monday for its week’s run, and Huston, as always, is aiming at first money in the county booth exhibits. LAil CRUSHED IN .llllClllNERY ~ 8—Year-Old Third Grade Pupil Is Caught In Sawdust Con- veyor Belt Shaft Last Thursday School opened at Hoodsport last week on a tragical note ,when Lemuel John Roe, 8, third grade pupil, was crushed to death when his clothing caught in the drive- shaft of the sawdust conveyor belt at the Hoodsport Lumber Company while the lad was play- ing with a little chum after school let out last Thursday afternoon. School was dismissed yesterday afternoon by Principal John W. Goodpaster to allow schoolmates of the little victim to attend his funeral, held from Witsiers Fu- neral Home with Rev. J. O. Bovee, Baptist pastor, conducting. Bur- ial was in Shelton Memorial Park. Lemuel is survived by his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Roe, the ’father being employed by the State Highway Department. a sis- ter, Shirley, at Hoodsport; his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John LeClair, his grandfa- ther, Arthur Roe, and his great grandfather, Henry Allen, all of Potlatch. The tragedy occurred late Thurs- day afternoon after school had been dismissed and the lad and his little chum were playing be- neath the Hoodsport Lumber com- pany building. It is believed Lem- uel’s clothing was caught in a bolt on the sawdust conveyor driveshaft and he was pulled into the moving machinery and crush- ed. Just how long the little vic- tim's body was in the machinery before the tragedy was discovered is not known but the body was badly crushed. SHELTON SOLDIER DIES 0F MOTORCYCLE INJURIES Tacoma, Sept. 4.—Private Le- Roy W. King, 35, of Shelton suc- cumbed last Wednesday to in- juries sustained in a Labor Day motorcycle crash near Fort Lew- is. King was attached to head— quarters company of the recep- tion center at Fort Lewis. The body was sent to Greensboro, N. C., where a sister, Mrs. Anna Krout, the only known relative, lives. Council To Stu—(1y Preliminary 1942 Budget On Friday Outside of setting September 12, next Friday, as date for the preliminary budget hearing at a special council session, committee reports were the only matters of importance taken up at last Thursday‘s city council session. The sidewalk committee report- ed the need for repairing certain sidewalks already ordered repair- ed and also recommended install~ ation of sidewalks in the vicinity of the new gymnasium. ,The street committee reported it did not find anything it could do to repair the dikes back of Clint Haupt’s residence and the matter was referred to Mayor Stevenson. The park committee reported that the Army's use of Kneeland Park did not injure the city property there in any way. The street committee recommended the opening of an alley between Franklin and Cedar streets from 7th to 8th streets and a motion was carried accepting the recom- mendation. The matter of additional com- pensation for city policemen dur- ing the period since they have been working Shorthanded was referred to the law and ordinance committee. City Police Andy Hansen and Patrolman Roy Roes- sel have worked with only one day off since the resignation of former chief Ray Starwich last June 1. Chamber Slates Open Discussion Departing from the planned pro- grams of the past several months, Shelton Chamber of Commerce will stage a "get—it-off—your-chest” program for its September ses- sion this Thursday evening, Presi- dent Ed Faubert announced to- day. Anyone with an idea on his mind which he’d like to expose to public scrutiny or comment is invited to rise up and sound off. The meeting commences with the usual 6:30 dinner to be served in the Shelton Hotel banquet room, the business session starting about an hour later. RE-ADMITTED PATIENT Raymond Shaw, 19, Shelter: youth injured in last Wednesday's truck-train collision at Kamilche, was readmitted to Shelton Hos- pital Sunday for further treat— ment of the hip be injured in the accident. NEW LILLIWAUP BABY Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Williams of Lilliwaup became parents yes- terday of a baby daughter born at Shelton Hospital. 1...“...