Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 16, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 16, 1941

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‘_._ And Directors Turn Out For Program Sat- ;_ Goodpastcr New Idem Of County W. E. A. Chers and district school it he annual M a s o n Sachers institute was day in the. auditorium .tion of the school re- "on bill as the outstand- t on the program. [Breckncn chairman of gm reorganization commit— aTl_illuminn,ting talk on amzaition bill which alike admitted clear— ny misconceptions they Ously had over the 9kner cited numerous , 18 Committee had found austive study of the “Echool district reorgan- 91' to passage of the ml} small school dis— ," financially unable to H °Der sanitary facilities “~' i had no recreational “Whatever, had trans- , problems of serious na— 1 district boundaries r1Cliculous nature, a n d 1‘ faults that needed and for which provis— e in the reorganization “Pedure Outlined reomed that county school I'ganization committees by the act of having tit‘superintendent call a ,, be attended by one .6; Other representative ‘. 001 district in a coun- I‘epresentativcs then 0’11 within their own mittee of such size as easible, With the coun- :, ndent as secretary and c()mmittee then study- hool district situation , 1y. holding public meet- l'lcts where it is be- afid making recom- fOr action of possible 10“ through merger or v '1' etc. Akner pointed out that made in the bill that ~- 0“ is-not to be forced «,de where the residents 'flgl’avor such action. "‘dman, director of re- 'nt3tatistics for the State of Education, gave th 9 new the teaching of Wash-l ~..'y history in state i Showed literature on ‘ ‘ucfiil subject, explained 1; up tfiltory testing programi th 035 11013 year for the first" w it operates, and gave ar'Vlce~ : r tTends of thought and ay, hr rRight Things me many things wrong in ca." he commented, Mare so many more , With America that "thlnk and talk more .ght things than we 7*. £813 for the Mas o n of the Washington , J SSOciation were elect- .- eh . Goodpaster of Osen the new presi- .DOrothy Hawthorne, A 1‘ high faculty mem- I‘y-treasurer; M r s . of Lower Sko- ',,' Effie Snyder of .v cliff Cannon of Shel- ‘, adVisory board mem- ',Duyff of Shelton, re- m. automatically be- ,1t’S vice-president. lgley of Montesano, h benefits schools and $8 include the state- 111. minimum salary . Cher dismissal dead- cause law which be- ‘tvve next spring, and 'her measures. ‘ lans Reviewed Man, district health u“559d plans the dis- deDartment has for In'fWentive education 1011 and Mrs. Flor- Miss Alma Peter- a.lth nurses, demon- "EW audiometer which ‘ '1“ Mason County this 0ting the new hear- gton Dairy Council , 38d by Mrs. Mar- y again drew much lust. comment. . ."3 Mary M. Knight It} “mtendent, presided w. Ell'l'l with City Supt tings? County Supt. J. ts mg announcements , ‘in at frequent points. i. atlerludes were pro- T solos by Miss Ida 0m W. . N 11115, accompan— "_‘. iol'ma. Johnson, and . LaLarson, accompan- ntz Wiss. g e$1M CLIMBING son of Elma was elton Hospital Sun- ,fl‘m broken while .9‘ l‘ by a fine attendance, , Reed high school with 9 State Planning Coun- I “<1 directors attending. ‘; Eanization would be' Annual Institute Talk gCOMMUNlTY ECALENDAR l , TODAYAF‘irst day 1941 band- tailed pigeon hunting season. TONIGIITv—Civil service exam- ining officer for city civil ser- . vice board. 7 p. m., city hall. TONIGHT——American L e g i o 11 post meeting, auxiliary install- ation of officers, 8 p. m., Mem— orial Hall. fTONIGHT—Opening of Red Cross advanced first aid course, 7:30 p. m., courthouse. Per- sons now holding standard first i aid certificates eligible to en- roll. WEDNESDAY——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 1 o w 3 weekly meeting, 8 p. m., I.0.0.F. Hall. WEDNESDAY—vN a v y recruiter at city hall, 9 a. m., to 4 p. m. THURSDAY.—City council meet- ing, p. m., city hall. THURSDAY——Opening matches commercial bowling league, 8 p. m., bowling alleys, GROIISE; PlGEON I SEASONS ARRIVE; l l Full Particulars Of All Hunting Seasons Listed In Legal _ Publication Today Sportsmen who have been pa- tiently waiting the opening of the hunting seasons took down their guns Sunday and sought out blue, l ruffed and Franklin grouse as the first of four open days on those three species of game bird ar- rived and today sought out the hiding places of band-tailed pig— eons as the second bird hunting season opened. Several reports of good suc- cess have come from grouse hunt- .ersa although the majority fund [that the heavy rains have kept the birds pretty well under cover. The three remaining open days on grouse are next Sunday and October 5 and 6, while the pigeon season which opened this morn- ing continues through September 30. . Sunrise To 4 P. M. t“tasting institute talk,’ law whichl ~President, reviewed' hlch has been passed? °llgh efforts of the: Hunting on both varieties of game birds starts at sunrise and must end at 4 p. m. The limit on grouse is three, not to include more than one ruffed or Franklin grouse, and on pigeons ten. Deer season will open October 5 and remain open until October 26. Bear season is from October 5 to January 31, but will be closed during the period of Nov- ember 2 to 11, when elk season will be open. two months long this year, runs from October 16 to December 14. with the limits remaining the same and the hunting period from sunrise to 4 p. m. Duck Stamps Here Incidentally, the migratory bird stamps which are required by fed- eral law to be purchased by over)“ one hunting waterfowl or any other migratory bird are now available at the Shelton postof- fice. , Cause of some consternation IS the fact that only cock pheas- ants may be shot in the Chinese pheasant, quail and Hungarian partridge season that opens Oct- ober 19. Other open dates 111 the 11-day split season are Oct- ober 20, 22, 25, 26 and 29 and November 2, 3, 9, 10 and 11. The pheasant limit is three, not to include any hens. Full particulars governing all hunting seasons and bag limits may be found on Page 5 of .to‘ day’s edition in the legal publica— tion released to The Journal by the State Game Department» McCleary Timber Takes Exception To NLBA Report Exceptions to virtually every point in the recommendations of Examiner P. H. McNalley t0 the National Labor Relations Board on the hearing conducted here last spring on charges filed agaInSt the McCleary Timber plant by P‘" cal 38, I.W.A., have been filed by the company. with the N.L.R. B. Examiner MeNalley’s recom- mendations to the NLRB. .uP‘ held the Local 38 charges agatht the company of “discriminating against employes because of 111“ ion activities and refusing to but" gain with the union.” The company has filed eXCeP' tions to virtually every point of the examiner’s recommendations the exceptions being filed with Re.‘ gional Board No. 19 of the N L R.B. itself in Washington, D -v for further study, where the 97" aminer‘s recommendations. Could be altered (although they Very seldom are) or the company 0011” be ordered to carry out the rec- ommendations of the examiner- , OTHERS NEARING‘ The waterfowl hunting season,u, D. O. E. 86TH MOODY. 6017 S . l as“ 3-31 m buzz—j m w Contract Before. I’CI‘JllilElCllt Officers Chosen Points to Cooperation of Management , Permanent officers of the new j America union local at the Olym« pic Plywood plant here were in- stalled last night at a meeting ,held in the Labor Temple and with Charles Savage, business ag- ent for Local 38, I."v'v'.A., brother local to the new organization, act- ing as installing officer. The new local is No.‘317 of I. W.A. and is affiliated with the Plywood and Veneer Workers Nin- lth District Council, covering all plywood and veneer mills in VVasll- 'ington and Oregon. Local 317 closed its books on charter mem- bers at last night’s meeting with 93 members and has a number of additional applications yet to act I upon. George Sisley President ( The first permanent officers of Local 31.7 include George Sisley, president; Harold Watkins, vice- president; Dave Carstairs, finan- cial secretary; Verne Milliorn, re— cording secretary; Floyd Terrell, James Olson and Dave Sawyer, ,trustees; Russell Gunter, guard; {Ernest Wagnor, conductor; and I shop stewards Sisley in the main— tenance department, Gunter at the green end, Watkins at the dry end, and Milliorn in the ware— house. In seating the new officers, Savage commented that the splen— .did cooperation the Olympic Ply- wood management had accorded its men had resulted in the almost unprecedented situation of the signing of a good union shop con» tract even before permanent offi« cers of the local had been chosen. Delegates To Choose Yet Local 317 has further electing to do and will choose its delegates to the international plywood and veneer workers, convention in Ev- erett next month by referendum ballot this week. Organization of Local 317 as a unit of I.W.A., affiliated with the C.I.O., Savage commented, brings almost 900 working men in Mason County under the I.VV.A. banner, making it the largest organiza- tion in the county. Local 38, which covers woods and sawmill opera- tions of the logging industry in this area, had 742 members on its rolls as of the end of August with additional applications yet to be acted upon, Savage said today. Lilliwaup Couple To Spend Time In East Lilliwaup, Sept. lies-Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robinson of this community left today to visit their daughter, Mrs. Harry Shafy fer in Minneapolis, their son, Victor, in Chicago, and their daughter, Mrs. Grace McGrady, in New York. Unprcccllcnicil_ Act of Signing l i International IV 0 o d w o l' kerts of ‘ f3 3 Swap Market Saves Coupons HELTON, WASHINGTON, Tuesday, September 16, 1941. The age-old system of barter enablesgardeners in South Croydon, near London, to eXChange Surplus farm products for other goods without giving up precious ration colipons. ‘ me by Sir Herbert Williams, M. P. for the district. .‘ The market was set HIGHCLIMBER JAMBOREE PLAY ENCOURAGING; DEFENSE OKEH. Some of the foreboding with which Shelton football fans look- ed upon the 1941 Highclimber pic- ture was dispelled Friday night when Coach Walt Hakola’s in- experienced kids staged a rather satisfactory showing in the South- west jamboree at Hoquiam’s Olympic Stadium. Although the Highclimbers fail-. ed to show any semblance of an offense, their defensive play drew favorable comment from Hakola and satisfied even the most pessi- mistic fans. True, the Highclimbers gave up one of the two touchdowns scored during the jamboree, but it was to Hoquiam, by far the best-look- ing team of the night. Incident- ally, the Highclimbers had their first experience with the famed T—formation for Hoquiam ran all its plays from the formation made famous last year by Stanford. I ' Formation Puzzles -' The Grizzlies bewildered the Highclimbers with their reverses and fakes, which were handled with smoothness one might ex- pect of a team which had been in training a month instead of less than two weeks. ‘ Hoquiam won the toss and re- ceived the ,kickoff, marching straight to a. touchdown without a great deal of trouble. After being scored upon the Highclimb- ers foolishly kicked off again and by the time they laid hands on the ball they had time to run but two plays and punt before time ran out. In their Second engagement of the program the Highclimbers were paired against Raymond, the two Central League rivals bat- tling to a scoreless draw. Ray~ mond held what edge there was . i They expect to spend a fowl months in New York City and among other things there will study social and political prob lems. ,l l/“y' N. W/ x/ Mosr or OUR FAMOUS FAMILIES HAD S/MPLE ORIG/NS. , 1: KENTUCKY ova/M ABRAHAM LINCOLN- AND RECOGNIZES TODAY EMOCRACY N0 T/TLE 0F SHALL BE GRANTED BY THE UNITED STATES ' —CON5r/rur/0/V OF THE UNITED 5721755. IV PRESIDENT- IBGI-‘F- - l MM , K g . . W, 52 $5}. In m" " 540064” Km 74/e7w-—~ AND so THIS coum'ay HAS ALWAYS RECOGNIZED WORK AND CHARACTER AND COURAGE. in the offensive statistics but did not threaten seriously to cross the Shelton goal. Shelton gave snag—.315); Mal: NOB/L7} MAS SAC/#11557- 7'5 JOHN ADAMS... PRESIDENT- [797-1801. JOHN Qumcy ADAMS- PRESlDENT—l325'19. Film. They FACED HARD FACTS, (“fl/IV up. THE NOBILITY OF ' son.’ away no "secrets" with its show- ing on 'offense.‘ ' No Serious Injuries All Highclimbers came out of the jamboree unscathed with the exception of a muscle strain suffered by Earl Lumsden, veter- an end, and Chet Barger, half- back. Both should be ready for this Saturday night’s game Aberdeen, however. Louie Woolsey, backfield letter- man, was held out of action en- tirely by Hakola so his broken nose would not be damaged any further. [Is for other teams in the jam~ boree, Raymond and Elma. made the best showings {outside of Ho- quiam. Raymond outplayed Aber« deen by quite a margin in their scoreless” draw with Leo Rubstel- lo, ascat—back who can duck and weavei'tgstndr dance like a shadow aria campfire, and Bill Hoffcr, ‘ .a power~runnen as the main Gull offensive.» threats. The factthat Shelton held Raymond on fairly even terms after the Gulls had outplayed Ab- erdeen didn’t hurt the showing of the Highclimbers any. Elma Uses Punt Forniation Elma used punt formation plays exclusively in beating Montesano, 6 to 0, and in holding Hoquiam to a scoreless draw. Wade gand Winders gave the Eagles, de- fending Central League champ— ions, a couple of hard running, shifty-backs who should be dan- gerous to Elma rivals this sea- Hoquiam used a different lineup against Elma than against Shelton. Montesano showed nothing whatever on offense and notl much on defense, m’ther. The Bulldogs and Highclimbers ap- peared about on a par fon in- effective offenses but Shelton looked stronger defensively. Raymond and Elma appear, on their jamboree showings, to be leading contenders for the Central League title with Montesano as the weak sister, but that’s only on the basis of 24-minute looks, which isn‘t very long, you’ll agree. 80 New Services Installed Here By Telephone Firm Construction crews for the Pa- cific Telephone and Telegraph company have been working for the past three weeks installing new lines in the Shelton vicinity .to take care of increased custom- er service the company has en- joyed here in the past few months, I Service Manager Frank Lynn of the Shelton exchange reports. The new work will install equip- ment for 80 new customer lines through the Shelton exchange, which reached its maximum load of 520 lines with recent business increases. The new Construction will increase the line capacity to 600 customers. In additiOn to this, the con- struction crews have been install— ing nine miles of new line up the Skokomish Valley on a complete new circuit, Lynn said. The rising business index en- joyed by the local telephone ex- change is due partly to -new families moving into this area and partly to old residents installing telephones for the first time. Police Chief Presented ‘With Gold-Plate Badge Police Chief Andy Hansen is feeling “all dolled up” these days, now that he has a gold-plated badge and cap pin. The two adornments were pre— sented to him yesterday by the Coffee Club, a group of business ‘ men who gather each morning at the Shelton Hotel to talk over the latest over their coffee. The police chief’s badge, worn over the heart. has Chief Hansen’s name engraved on both sides of it. at. w mann PRELIMINARY l EiTl’ BUDGET lionncil‘s Task of Making Ends Meet for 1942 Appears Simpler; October 6th Date Set For A Final Hearing That annual job of shaving and paring and clipping preliminary city budget estimates which the city council annually engages in should be considerably easier this year than it has been before, it was indicated at Friday night’s hearing on the preliminary 1942 municipal budget. The picture is simlpy this: the 1942 preliminary budget totals on— ly $58,165 against last year’s $73,205 total, while at the same time the council this year has something like 3,5000 more in- come from taxation under the 15— mill limit than it did last year due to a substantial increase in assessed valuation of city property for 1942 taxation purposes. Even so, that $58,165 prelim— inary budget figure has to be trimmed down to approximately $34,000, a reduction of about $24,- 000 from the preliminary figure. The council set October 6 at eight o’clock in the city hall as the time and place for the public hearing on the final 1942 city budget. The total current expense fund asked in the preliminary budget is $28,705, the city street fund preliminary estimates total $22,- 330, the library estimate is $4,- 500, and the park fund $1,430, while $1,000 sums are necessary to cover both L. I. D. guaranty funds and emergency warrants, neither of which can be reduced. That increase in assessed valu- ation mentioned earlier is a jump to $2,289,339 for 1942 from a $2,~ 044,294 figure for this year's tax base. So the whole situation appears to be one of the more simple jobs of making ends meet for next year at least compared with past ex- perience. Half Dozen From Mason To Attend Officials’ Confab Mason County will have a prom- inent role to play Wednesday in the Northwest Area Meeting of County commissioners, engineers and welfare administrators to be held at Lake Crescent. A. delegation of possibly six men will attend the session from this county, supplying both the chairman and the secretary for the day-long program. Commissioner Robert Trenck- is chairman of the joint session opening at ten o'clock in, the morning and Welfare Admin- istrator Glen Ratcliff is acting secretary, taking over the duties to which Miss Cora Barber had‘ been elected before her resigna' tion as welfare administrator here. Commissioner Vincent P a u l , Auditor Harry Deyette, Prosecu- tor Frank Heuston and Road En- gineer Arthur Ward are others from Mason County planning to attend. at least tentatively. Representatives from seven counties will take part in the program, which will be devoted to such topics as an explanation of the new dental program for public assistance recipients, a study of unemployables, discuss- ion of case load standards, dis— cussion of participation in an in- terstate program of public lands problems, discussion of plans for the coming year, and other topics of general interest to county com- missioners and engineers. Fire'On Barge Does Little Damage, Friday City firemen called out by a1- arm Friday morning found a blaze which had broken out on a barge moored at the Rayonier dock already controlled by the Rayonier mill fire crew upon arL riving at the scene. TllTAL LOWER U N ITE D STATES * , l . u} armnnom hm umu “Emu. OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER $1,000 Of Army Equipment Found B y Isabella M a n Honest fellows like Jacob lless of Lake Isabella can help save Uncle Sam some money. Hess discovered a string of wire in the Lost Prairie district last week and fellowed it up to its end. There was a field telephone attached to it. He notified Sheriff Gene Mar— tin who in turn notified Fort Lewis authorities. Yes, Fort Lewis admitted, there was some eight miles of telephone line and a field phone missing from the 146th Field Artillery’s equipment after the ' recent Army maneuvers in this area. T They thanked Mr. Hess warm- ly when they came to recover the equipment, apparently for- gotten or “lost” in the hurry to get back to headquarters when the maneuvers were suddenly cancelled two weeks ago today. The wire and field phone Army officials said were valued at about $1000. AIRCRAFT WARNING POST OBSERV ERS 'NAMED IN COUNTY Needham Names Eight Chief Ob— servers, Finds Enthusiastic Response To Call Organization of Aircraft Warn— ing Service civilian observation posts throughout southern Mason County is well on its way to com- pletion, Organizer Maurice Need- ham reported today following a trip around to the several spots chosen for establishing such posts in the southern part of the county Sunday. Chief observers who will or- ganize their own crews of 16 to 20 assistants and observers were named in eight localities by Or- ganizer Needham as follows: Kamilche—Mrs. Gene Taylor. Dayton—Mrs. Delphine Rischel. Cloquallum—R. W. Strike. Arcadia~W. F. Compton. Bayshore~Mrs. Grace Scarlett. Harstine. (Pickering) -—— Mrs. George Carlson. ' Hatchery—Robert Trenckmann; Matlock—Don Nye. A ninth organized this evening from among .American Legion post and auxiliary members by Mr. Needham. He reported enthusiastic re- sponse to the request for volun- teers for the work and that each of the chief observers he has appointed so far has taken the responsibility for completing the organization of their post crews before the September 20 deadline asked by the Second Interceptor Command in Seattle so that all would be ready to participate in the aerial maneuvers to be. held in the Northwest after October 1. A similar network of observa- tion posts is to be organized in northern Mason County under the direction of Mel Bearden of Pot- latCh, but The Journal has no in- formation at present the progress being made in his area. P. U. D. 3 BUDGET , HEARING OCT. 6 Public hearing on the final 1942 budget for Public Utilit District No. 3 will be held Oct- ober 6 in the offices of the Dis- trict in the.Angle building at eight o’clock, R. R. McDonald, secretary of the board of P.U.D. commissioners, announced late last week following a meeting of the board. Any taxpayer wishing to be heard for or against any part of the budget or the tax levies to be set at this meeting is invited to attend the meeting. INFANT GIRL PASSES A baby daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Orval Lewis at Shelton {-Ittispital Saturday died ten hours a er. TREATED AT HOSPITAL Paul Chase of Shelton was ad- mitted to Shelton Hospital Fri- day for medical attention. Fulfilling the predictions of vet- eran anglers, the rains have brought the salmon to the salt water adjoining Shelton and an immediate spurt in the number of silver salmon entered in the sec- ond annual salmon derby is an- ticipated. Although only four fish were posted on the qualifying board over the weekend, numerous oth- ers were caught by fishermen who are now kicking themselves around for not having taken out their derby entry slips before go- ing fishing. The new entrants include the first out-of—county anglers who have yet participated in the der- by, Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Prepper- nau of Kent. They were “talked into” paying their $1 entry fees by Jim Roush of Hillcrest Hard- SILVERS HIT .BAY; SIX EISH ON BOARD; KENT WOMAN ONE ware last week, then Mrs. Prep- pernau caught an 11-pound, 14~ ounce silver off Bald Point in Hood Canal last Friday. She was so grateful that she made Roush a present of the fish after having it officially weighed in and en- tered on the qualifying board. Mrs. Preppenau had caught a larger silver a few days before that but at that time did not know about the derby. Mr. Prep- pernau swears he’ll have his quali- fying fish on the board before the vacations they are spending on the canal ends. Other entries of the weekend in- clude Carl Blomgren’s 12-1b., 2- ouncer, entered at Driskel Hard- ware, Ralph VJelton’s 10-lb., 8- ouncer, entered at Shelton Sport- ing Goods, and G. F. Mahaffey's 4-pounder, entered at Hillcrest Hardware, post at Shelton will be- i l COUNTY SAVED $8000 INSANE COST T0 STATE Commissioners Accept Comprom- ise Offered by State; Must Pay $1,222 for Two Unpaid Quarters By accepting the compromise agreed upon by Gov. Langlie and a committee representing the counties of the state, Mason Coun- ty commissioners yesterday saved approximately $8,000 on the in- 'sane cost bill the state has had charged against the county and which has been the basis of con- troversy between the two bran- ches of government for the past three years. The compromise agreed upon by the governor and the Insane Cost committee cancelled all charges for the cost of keeping non-vio- lently insane persons committed to state insiitutiOns from the lcounties after July 31, 1938, the counties agreeing to pay unpaid insane keep bills prior to that date. $1,222 Back Bill To Pay In the case of Mason County, only two quarters prior to that date had been unpaid involving a total of $1,222.93, Mrs. Susie Paul- -ey, deputy county auditor, said today after consulting county re-‘ cords. Many other counties had ceased payments long before Ma- son County did. Since that date, up to July 31, 1941, the cost of keeping insane persons comitted to Western and Northern state hospitals from Mason County was $7,897.80, Mrs. Pauley said, so that is the sum saved by the county through accepting the compromise reached by the governor and the -Insane Costs committee repre- senting the counties. Other action taken by the coun- ty board at its weekly meeting yesterday granted Rayonier the right to lay, operate and maintain 800 feet of 11/2-inch galvanized ir- on water pipe along the old coun- ty road past the Anna Miklethun property. Street Vacation Asked Date for public hearing on a pe— tition submitted by G. R. Kirk et a1 asking vacation of Eberhart street between Sherwdod Avenue and Gross street, a distance of 230 feet, in‘Allyn was set for October 13 at two o’clock; Action was deferred on a letter from L. G. Wheeting, head of a soil survey project for Washing- ton State College, asking Mason County to furnish a portion of the expenses involved in conduct- ing such a survey here. The state treasurer notified the board that Mason county's share of July gas tax apportionments was $11,797.87. 2 1st Aid Classes Scheduled; First Starting Tonight Dates for two approaching Red Cross first aid instruction courses were announced yesterday by Lor- ell ,Seljestad, first aid chairman for Mason County 'Red Cross chapter. The main course will be one for first aid instructors and it will start October 6 with Harold Brentson, first aid and life sav- ing field representative for the American Red Cross in this state, conducting the course, one of the most advanced offered for public enrollment by the Red Cross. Persons must have in their pos- session the Red Cross advanced first aid certificate in order to be eligible to enroll for the instruct- ors first aid course, Seljestad pointed out. In order that all who now pos- sess the Red Cross standard first aid certificate yet who would like to enroll in the instructors course may do so, an advanced course will start this evening at the courthouse at 7:30 o’clock. All persons now possessing a stand- ard certificate are eligible to en— roll in the advanced course. i H...— l 0 Navy Recrulter Here Wednesday Beginning a weekly service which will continue until fur- ther notice, C. D. Nivison. tor- pedoman first class, U.S.N., will be stationed at the city hall each Wednesday between the hours of 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. to answer questions concerning the regular U. S. Navy and the Naval Re- serve and to take applications for enlistments from interested per- sons. Heretofore young men in this area wishing to learn about or enlist in the Navy had to go to the Olympia or Tacoma recruit- ing stations to do so. Men up to 50 years of age are being accepted in the Naval Re- serve now with fishermen, yachts- men and small boat operators hav- ing a special classification which they are invited to investigate. GIRL ARRIVES FRIDAY Mr. and Mrs. Henrq McClana- ban of Hoodsport became parents of a baby daughter born at Shel- ton Hospital Friday,