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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 14, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 14, 1941

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PRINTING ; THE JOURNAL r PHONE 100 LNO. 82 «S SCARCE 'fihbbillg Choice Spots: art— 2 . . T "S. j, Psales Chairman R9- 87 ‘ a fiEVent But Week :duc- f. Oct. 21, 22 I tore? ‘~~ I‘ "e for the 1941 Mer—I “Sition, scheduled for; _: 1nd, Wednesday nights: ; ’ ‘3 rapidly dwindling d the vanishing point, "Chairman Paul Lur— ,, )' ~tOday after his com—, t" sIlent the latter part: ,i Contacting Shelton ' ‘ 8. by his committee, Cliff euenschwander and l Chairman Marshall‘ 3 e merchants contact— i‘hger to obtain space- ,Dosition, again spon- by the Kiwanis and v' 01‘ the fourth con- “, v.1" ..Who have not yet .d and wish to se- .ll SPACE l POSlilOli; Space should get in ‘ any one of the four committeemcn and re- "‘ e desired, Chairman -‘€gested. The mm 11 e. 2 1e fincentrated on reach- 1: 1. . yers of the past ex- ,far. Don Clark and his Ction committee take this weekend, for i, 9 important task of fOr‘ms around which are fashioned. Most Will be accomplished .Sunday by a com- mg of Hugh Clark, Charles Savage, hmert, Lyle McElroy, ,, ' CY Murphy, Homer Rowe, Ed Elliott, . unk with all other‘ I' e two sponsoring I i0 help out. » exposition will serve. , A 1942 model merchan— f 0f the public in this P as swell the civic . .015 both the Kiwanis C1libs. Doors Open, *, fit seven o’clock. the .‘In'g held in Lincoln ” bhnson ‘ : led By Tree 11h'ies , suffered i F were rank Johnson, 49,’ " Logging companV the George Grisdale near Deming, in W. according to in-l eiVed here today. : Struck by a falling fibeen employed as a ker by the Grisdale (Finland, August 7, 1- .,’ had lived in Wash- \ K ‘_ past 27 years, work- i mDson Logging Com- hat December. I I I I L.o ., Tow—- 3‘ 1. Farmer At Hospital , " etcher, 71, Matloc'k 3.»); , ’ at Shelton Hos i‘al 5 can; neral services artful 55¢ ' a day at two o’clock 55¢ ,l ' .F‘uneral Ho with 126 _.,j w.‘ Shelton Ml morial r. ‘. 39" R 1', a streetcgir opera- 61¢V before moving to 1.682;. .glanch i 1924. He 1Engl d February ;:, are _"two brothers, "‘ er. both of Seattle; > Asa Bateman P." and Mrs. Leo ‘.‘11ee Dam, several " nieces, including at Matlock. .. 4‘ Die :7‘ "e,an Sunday ason, 70, a former .35 hskokomish Valley, I; i,, ("he in Nederland, ‘yIES-south of Beau- ,. after an illness of hash aggravated by I“ Which she suffer- th p,tWO months ago. .,.' mother of Nolan .I n County deputy an aunt of Mrs. and Purl Jemio , ’1' Three other , Mason of Asher, or of Oscar, Okla., “Nederland, Texas: rs- Clyde Rowland kognd a nephew, Guy M11308 (Lewis Coun- .. We. so: hex—t . lalived in Skokomish 3.21 to 1931 and for g {nee that last date ,, Texas. She was .. Inis, Ill., October 5, Set For 3rd “ofsaturday Eve. a third degree is no? which a special h°f Mt. Moriah Ma- , been called by f" Maurice Need- , atlli‘day evening at . the Masonic Tem-I ‘ “on v 1"“ .ministration against gression; ROODY. D- 0- 6017 s. E. 8671“ ‘ PO TL 153,2), 0:55. Tree Nursery Laudecl By Simpson Company COMMUNITY CALENDAR VVEDNESDAYeU. S. Navy rc- cruiter at city hall, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. WEDNESDAY~O d d F e 1 10 w s lodge weekly meeting, 8 p.m., 1.0.0.F. hall. WEDNESDAY WA c t i v e C l u b weekly dinner meeting, 6:30 p. m., Moose hall. TIII,TRSDAY~»-Opening‘ of 1941 federal migratory waterfowl hunting season, sunrise. THURSDAY—Commercial league bowling, p.m.. bowling alleys. THURSDAY~City council semi- monthly meeting, 8 p.m., city hall. I.W.A. SEEKING T0 EQUALIZE LUMBER PAY IN SECTIONS Seeking equity of competition between different sections of the nation in the lumbering industry, the International Woodworkers of America adopted a program for placing 16 organizers in the south- ern and southWestern timber areas at the six-day international con— vention closing last night at Ev— erett, Charles R. Savage, busi- nessVagent for Local 38, I.W.A., reported today. In addition to Savage, George Clifton, Jim Wells, Virgil Adams and Martin Stevens represented Local 38 at the Everett conclave and George Sisley and Virgil Hal- ! take the place of those cut The stead represented Local 317 (the Olympic ,Plywood). The southern and southwestern timber industries are at present' operated largely outside the union fold with wages considerably low- er and freight rates lower than those in the Northwest, placing Northwest logging at a serious‘ competitive disadvantage with the southern industry, Savage pointed ‘out. The convention was advised on its organization program by Michael Widman, assistant C.I.O. director of organization; Other highlights of the six-day, conclave found the I.W.A. endors- ing the foreign policy of the ad- Hitler ag- the Roosevelt-Churchill eight-point program; a federal old age pension of not less than $60 a month (Savage was the only speaker for" the pension resolu- tion); an amendment to the Bon- neville Act permitting the Bone- ville Power Authority to purchase private properties for distribution of public power; the power pro- gram of the Washington and Ore— gon granges; many resolutions in behalf of working people’s legis- lation; numerous amendments to the I.W.A. constitution (to be re- ferred to the membership for rati- fication); and two full slates of officers for the I.W.A. were nom- inated and will be referred to the membership for election within 40 days along with the amend- ments to the constitution. Nineteen states and Canada Were represented at the convention. The 1942 convention was set for Spo- kane. AUXILIARY SESSIONS‘ FIVE ATTEND I.W.A. Among 100 delegates and 40 vis- itors representing Washington. Oregon, California and Idaho were five Mason County women at the I.W.A. Auxiliary convention at Everett last week, held in con- junction with I.W.A. convention. They were Cecilia Clifton, Hel- en Savage, Marie Adams, Laura Lord and Gladys White. Mrs. Sav- age was elected parliamentarian for the convention. Edna Gillispie was elected president, Claretta Orton was re-elected secretary- treasurer, Muriel Williams was voted trustee, and Edna Reese vice-president. Outstanding measures support- ed by the auxiliary delegates_in- cluded an extensive health pro- gram cooperating with the De- partment of Agriculture to provide milk for school children under pro- visions of the Surplus Commodi- ties Commission, and a safety- first education program. FAUBERT RE-ELECTm R TENTH TIME BY RESORTMEN Hoquiam, October 11—William O. Thorniley, Seattle, was reelect- ed to serVe his 10th consecutive term as president of the Olymplc Peninsula Tourist Resort and H0- tel Owners’ association, this morn‘ ing at the annual meeting in the Hotel Emerson. E. H. Faubert. Shelton, was reelected secretary- un treasurer, also for the 10th year- About 75 persons were present for the morning business meeting and at lunch heard Major J. Gor- don Smith of British Columbia talk on “Travel and World Peace.” A reserve fund will be set up for the investment in defense bonds. District vice presidents elected were: Carl Cooper, Pacific Beach. first district; Gil Erickson, Qum‘ ault, second district; Hollis Burn- 1 l l l l l l l I Seattle, October 14 The 25,- 000,000 trees projected for grow- ing in the Cooperative Forest In- dustry Nursery at Nisqually. and for planting by forest owners, re- present $300,000 per year in fu- ture pay rolls, according to Frank C. Reed of the Simpson Logging Company, Shelton, Washington. Mr. Reed cited the pay roll po- "tential of the tree-planting enter- ,prise in announcing, through the West Coast Lumbermen‘s Associ— ation, participation by the Simp- _son Logging Company in the in— dustry nursery and tree-planting project. “We have considerable areas of good tree-growing land. which are now idle,” Mr. Reed stated. “These areas are largely on sections which were swept by fires of ear- ly days, while still carrying vir- gin timber. Much of that burnt .timber was salvaged and Nature: has produced a new timber crop: on the greater part of the old} burns. On the remaining acreage; tree planting is required to hastenl the production of a new timber} crop. ‘ Help To Permanence “The Simpson Logging Com— pany welcomes the opportunity to secure planting stock through the industry nursery, as such stock has hitherto been unavailable to1 private forest owners. Our tim- ber operations and land manage-' ment are planned for permanence, and the Simpson Logging Com— pany is taking every practicali means to provide a future supply of forest materials. "The Simpson Logging Com-" pany, which has been operating out of Shelton for approximately fifty years, has endeavored to, leave its lands in such condition that a new crop of trees would fine stand of young timber ex- tending west of Shelton is evidence . that this has been achieved for the most part. Over much of the area there is a stand of fine young forest already established, varying in age from five to forty years. “These lands are being given- increasingly better fire protection through the years, and improved methods are being followed to se- cure the prompt seeding in of logged-off. lands after cutting, by natural means. “The areas which will be plant- ed within the next five years are those where fires have destroyed. the young growth that was be- coming established. It is expected that by planting up these blank spots the extensive cutovcr hold- ings of the company can be put on a fully stocked basis. which is essential if the forest industry out of Shelton is to be maintained. “The success of the efforts of the Simpson Logging Company to maintain a continuous forest op- eration out of Shelton depends a good deal on the cooperation re- ceived from the public is the mat- ter of care with fire, especially in the cutover areas. “The specific objective of this planting is to maintain the econ- omic support of the forest com- munity of Shelton, which our in- dustry operations are providing now. This means productive use of every acre of tree-growing land under our management. Nursery Benefit Cited . “The value of the industry nur— sery may be roughly gauged on the basis of an average annual increment .of 500 board feet per acre in the growth of a timber crop from seedling to saw log size. At current rates this footage represents $6.00 in forest wages. ‘The industry nursery is com- mitted to production of 25,000,000‘ trees for planting in five years; 500 Wlli.plant one acre. Thus the nurse}? 1n planting enterprise may be Visualized as the source of $300,000 per year in future wages from forest lands on which na- tural reproduction has been burn- cd—too Often by the careless pub- IlC. It IS hoped that every per- son who. uses these forest lands; will realize the necessity of carei with fire. He must do his part in not alone KEEPING WASHING- TON_ GREEN and pleasing to the tourists View but also in keeping mes? young trees green to make 903311319 the continuance of our forest industries whose pay rolls are so essential to the future life and success of the communities and state. .___..__. ham, Forks, third district; Harry Schoeffel, Olympic Hot Springs, fourth district; W. A. Bovee, Port Angeles, fifth district; L. P. Stet- son. Lilliwaup, sixth district; Thad Pierce. Qlympia, seventh district. Declaring travel brings better derstandlng between peoples, Smith said that “if Hitler had traveled more he would have known that he was biting off more than he could chew” when heuinvaded the democratic nations. He also would have known that these nations are determined to defend their freedom,” Smith added- “Travel by their peoples has brought the United States and Canada very close together, and I- look forward to the time when to-; gether We will help police the world to maintain peace." j‘wineries for the entire rest of ‘ Washington. Consolidated with The Shelton Inde pendent SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Tuesday, October 14, 1941. VISIIOI‘S to the St. Charles of Lambert B. Evans, father of l FIRST VINEYARDIST IN STATE <9 Winery on Stretch island are usually shown the picture above, the only picture ever taken the grape growing industry of Washington, the man who planted the first grape vine grown in the Northwest back in 1872. His picture is one in a unique album collected by Charles Somers depicting in photographs the growth of the grape and wine industry of Stretch Island. Mr. Somers t00k the picture of Mr. Evans in 1909, When Mr- Somers first came to Stretch Island and purchased part of the original site on which the St. Charles w GRAPE INDUSTRY GROWTH DUE TO LEADERSHIP HERE Mason County Men Play Leading Roles in Development Of County’s 2nd Industry : l I Mason County men have taken leading roles in the development. of the grape growing industry and its offspring, the wineries“ ever since the luscious fruit has‘ been grown in this state. i i In observing national wine week: for 1941, this week, it is fitting, then, that a brief review of the place Mason County men have, taken in the industry should be made. ‘ Evans homestead, Inery now stands. Grape Grower In the first place, Lambert B ' Evans developed the first 1‘ vineyard in Washington on property on Stretch .Island the center of one of .the f grape growing areas in the Then came Adam Eckert to periment with crossing diffe types of grapes and develope’what is now known as the Island Belle grape, general conceded now to be the finest ine grape im Am- erica. . _. First Bonded Winery Here As the years rolled by and na- tional laws were revised to allow the return of the wine fermenting industry, Charles Somers of, Grapeview built the first bondedi winery in the State of Washing— ton, known as the St. Charles Winery, located on Stretch Island, along with two other wineries. Mason County has four of the 23 wineries in the state, Seattle eight otherS, leaving only eleven other In 1935 another Mason County son, John Binns, then living in and practicing law in Tacoma, drafted the legislation which today gov- erns the Wine industry of this state. His bill was passed by the legislature of 1935 and the bill has proven to be the best legisla- tion ever passed for the benefit of Washington fruit growers and. it has put Washington Wineries on a stable, profitable basis, as well as being a rigid safeguard for the public. Stiff Standards Set That law Set up a very high standard for Washington wines to reach. It provided that nothing but Washington-grown fruit could be used In fermenting wines} in Washington wineries and it provided for the distribution of (Continued on Page Four) Special Millage To Bring $46,000 Free To Belfair Passage of a special levy next Thursday by Belfair school dis- trict reSidents will bring $46,000 free to the district in the form of state and federal funds. Badly crowded because of the influx of defense industry work- ers in the Bremerton Navy Yard, the Belfair school district must add new quarters to its school fa-i cilities. The state has promised $6,100 and the federal government $40,000 __ provided the district produces $3.900 The resulting $50,000 fund which would be raised by that series of events would be used to construct a second school building to help ease the badly over-crowd- ed condition of the present struc- ture. The special levy asked by the Belfair school board to raise this $3900 fund is 15 mills, to which an additional ’five mill levy has been attached to provide funds for general maintenance purposes for the 1941-42 term. M, APPENDIX REMOVED MISS Wanda Emerson of Shel- ton underwent an appendix o'pera~ tion at Shelton Hospital Saturday. V Above is aipicture‘of Adam Eckert, one ofithe pioneer grape growers of the county and the man who developed the famous Island Belle grape, recogrfiz‘ed as the finest American grape for wine making purposes. Mr. Eckert came to Mason county in 1889 and died in 1934 at the age of 84 after having establish- ed the foundation of Mason county’s second industry, the wine industry. He is shown here standing beside a grape vine on Stretch Island Which was over 50 years old in 1928, when this picture was taken. COUNTY FARMERS , ASKED TO R A ISE CROP PRODUCTION Certain Products Listed For Con- centration By' Growers In This Area, Says Rail Mason County farmers are ask- ed to contribute to National De- fense by increasing production of vital foods, states Bert Rau, chair- man Of the USDA. Defense Board, upon his return from a district meeting at Longview last week. Goals for production of all commodities have been establish- ed for counties throughout the nation. Production of some foods will be decreased while others will be materially increased. This pr'ogram is a planned program so that farmers will not find them- selves in the same ridiculous posi- tion they were in following the last war. Mason County farmers are ask- ed to increase the production of the following products: oats, barley, potatoes, hay, milk, eggs, market cattle, hogs, market chickens. and market gardens. Al- so practically every farm is ex- pected to have a home garden. Starting very soon a farm to farm census will be made by A CA committeemen to determine the feasibility of increase on the various farms. The information asked for in the report will be number of cows milked, pounds of milk pro- duced, hogs produced, eggs, beef and chickens marketed for the year 1941 and anticipated for 1942. ‘ If farmers will have these figures available it will facilitate getting the information. This program will give Mason County farmers an opportunity to serve the nation and also profit by it themselves. The depart- ment of agriculture has guaran- teed the price of a number of commodities at 850/,» of parity throughout 1942 and this price is a “floor” not a “ceiling.” ,l Clarence Robinson, 15-year-old Shelton high school junior, bagged ,his first deer yesterday, but ichances are he'll never get anoth— ier one like it. His initial venison was an al- lbino buck, a very rare specimen lin the deer family. Hunting with Ihis parents. Mr. and Mrs. Allie Robinson, and Laurence Carlson, ,manager of the Shelton branch ‘bank, young Clarence dropped his freak buck with a nifty shot through the neck in the wooded area between Lake Cushman and Skokomish Valley about mid-af- ternoon yesterday. Being his first deer, you can readily imagine Clarence’s sur- prise and puzzlement when the lYoung Hunter’s Ist Deer Tums OutAs Albino Buck DUCK SEASON 0pm OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER white apparition walked out in front Of him. “At first I thought it was somebody’s goat,” the youthful 'hunter confessed. But a close scrutiny revealed it to be a genuine two-point buck deer, all right, so Clarence up and whaled away, dropping it with his first shot. It weighs in the close neighborhood of 125 pounds and was on display at Paul Ber- ets’ Shelton Sporting Goods to- day, where it drew much atten- tion and comment from passers- b . yA few claimed to have seen al- bino deer in the woods on rare occasions but none knew of pre- vious occasions where the rare an— imals had been shot by hunters. Pass the aspirin, please. Judges in the third annual Mer- chants—Journal football sweep- stakes found themselves with the biggest headache they’ve yet had in trying to unravel the third week results of the 1941 contest, what with eight parties tied for first place and an almost im- possible knot to untie. After using three different methods of trying to solve the riddle the judges finally decided Danny Wilson, foreman for the Linscott Lath Mill which operates Within the Reed Lumber Mill, had the closest score predictions and awarded him the $5 cash prize of the week. He and the other seven all chose 17 winners from last week’s crop of 20 games. Wilson’s victory partly saved face for the male contestants, for feminine prognosticators had walked off with the first two: weekly prizes. , Bum Steer But to get back to the judges‘ dilemna. In the first place one of the metropolitan Sunday pa— pers the judges used to obtain their scores reversed the actual outcome of the Syracuse - Holy. Cross game, giving the Victory to the latter when ‘actually Syracuse had won. That threw every bal- lot out of kilter and necessitated a complete rechegk of a record‘ number of entries after the mis- take was discovered Monday. In-' cidentally, Hugh Clark, assistant Highclimber football coach, had at first been listed as the Winner of the week before the error was discovered. The re check then dropped Clark into the 17 bracket and elevated Wilson, Dave Swenson, Lenita Cheney, Bob Bampton, Don Oborn, Nina Stinchfield and Aud- rey Crabill into the same niChe- Try, Try Again The first comparison of Pre- Sixteen changes have taken place on the silver salmon derby board in the past week, eight 01d rung holders grabbing higher spots on the ladder while eight new ones “bumped” low rung holders off. Biggest fish of the week was good enough to take over second spot on the board and was only seven ounces shy of the top fish, still George Forbes’ 16%»pounder. However, M. S. Preppernau of Kent was back in his favorite haunts on the canal this weekend and came in with the second Six- teen-pound fish of the derby, Plus an ounce to spare. His wife, Audrey, also bagged a silver big enough to boost her place on the board several rungs. At the current reading the smallest fish on the board is 11 Pounds. six ounces. The week’s newcomers include Victor John- son. Tony Nelson, Mrs. Maurice Quinn. Paul Marshall, Keith Holmes, Chet Valley, Tom Nel- son and William Sargison. Lbs. 025. George Forbes .............. ..16 8 M. S. Preppernau ...16 1 Alma Nommenson . ...15 12 Ernie Cole ............... .. ...15 4 Bob Bednarski ...l5 2 George Dunning . 14 14 Sam Bednarski ...14 9 Omer Dion ........... .. ...14 7 Russell Gunter ...14 '5 Marian Hillman ...14 5 Florence Howard .. ...l4 5 Louise Huff ........ .. ...13 15 T. V. Dunning ....13 15 Andy Allshouse ....13 14 E. C. Williams .... .. ....13 12 Harry McConkey .. ....13 12 Louie Wilson ...... .. ....18 11 Art Walton ........ .. ....13 8 George Gilmore ....13 8 Wayne Stone .... .. ....13 6 Sonny Collier ....13 5 Art Nelson ...13 5 Steve Bednarskl . ..13 3 Len Walton ..13 21/, Keith Hurst ........ .. ..13 2 Gertrude Morgan .. ..12 14 Tony Nelson ........ .. ..12 14 Tom Nelson ..12 13 Louie Wilson ..12 12 Vic Johnson ..... .. ..12 12 Gordon Russell ..12 12 Claire Tozler ..... .. ..12 11 F. A. Eacrett ...12 10 Keith Holmes ................ ..12 10 MEN FINALLY SCORE AS DAN l WILSON COPS $5 GRID PRIZE; JUDGES RUN INTO TIE GRIEF DERBY CHANGES FRE EIGHT NEW RUNG HOLDERS i l l ‘ing the Weather. DUCK SEASON COM MENCING ON THURSDAY First Use Of New Young Public Hunting Grounds Also To Be Made; Bad W’eather Is “’anted If it's blowing and squalling and raining Thursday morning not everybody will wake up cuss- Not by some- what. There’ll be that considerable, portion of the population which is smitten with the duck hunting bug who’ll wake up Thursday in the wee small. hours and murmur fondly, “Boy, what a swell day"~- if it's blowing and squalling and raining. ' Thursday, as you’ve guessed by now, brings the opening of the 1941 federal migratory waterfowl hunting s‘eason, and the more disagreeable the elements are (in the ordinary viewpoint on the weather) the finer the duck hunt- dicted scores sifted Wilson and 91:5 like it because that? Keeps the Swenson out of the eight with the birds flying low and Within eaSIer most closest scores. Then check- range 0f guns- ed against each other Wilson and Name“, After SPOFF-Smnn Swenson again were found dead- Along With the opening 0f the locked so the judges, determined 1941 waterfowl season Will come to get a winner, tossed the entire the oPemngv too: of a new Public eight back into contention again ShOOtmg grounds Situated at the d tr.ed another s Stem, add-n mouth of the Skokomish River 3; the] total scores}, of the wling: which have been named the Harry ning teams and the total scores A. Young Public Shooting Grounds of the losing teams on each bal- In honor 0f the late promment lot to compare with the actual Mason County Sportsman Whose total scores of the winning and efforts saved that particular sec- losing teams in the 20 games tion of choice duck hunting land played. Under this system Wilson came nearest, predicting a total of 295 points for the winning teams (ex- cluding, of course, the three games he missed) and 123 for los- ing teams. Actually, winning ' teams scored 463 points and los— ing teams 135 points in the 20 games in last week’s list. Pity Poor Judges Anyway, it was a great race, even though it added a few gray hairs to the judges’ noggins. l Twenty-eight other contestants trailed right behind the leaders with 16 correct predictions. Re- sults of last week’s list of games. I Cornell 7, Harvard 0 ' Fordliam 27, North Carolina 14I Washington, 23, ‘W.S.C. 13 — Syracuse 6, Holy Cross 0 Dartmouth 18, Colgate 6 Oregon 20, U.S.C. 6 , Santa Clara 13, California 0 ' Texas Christian 20,, Indiana 141 Baylor 20, Arkansas 7 Northwestern 41 ,Princeton 0 Notre Dame20., Georgia Tech 0 Oregon State'lO, Stanford 0 Clemson 26, Boston College 13 Vanderbilt 39, Kentucky 13 Penn 28, Yale 13 Rice 10, Tulane 9 Minnesota 34, Illinois 6 Michigan 40, Pittsburgh 0 Texas 40, Oklahoma 7. QUENT; Maurice Quinn . ........... ....12 ‘ 8 G. F. Mahaffey' .... .. ...12 ,8 Audrey Preppernau ., ...12 7 Elizabeth Wolfe ...12 . Axel Hendrickson 1.12 6 Mark Ferrier ................ ..12 4 Wilfred Christensen .»...12 4 Carl Rains .................. ..12 3 Lucille Christensen ........12 2 Carl Blomgren .............. ..12 2 Mrs. Maurice Quinn ....12 2 Leonard Booth} .......... ..12 1 Clarence Sowers ...12 1 Hazel Bleecker ..12 1 Paul Marshall ..12 1 Ole Olsen ...... .. ..12 0 Chet Valley ...... .. ..12 0 Clarence Weston .... .. ...11 15 Mrs. Vic Johnson ...... ..11 15 Barney Morgan ............ ..11 14 Virgil Morgan 12 Chet Hillman 8 Bill Levett ...... .. 8 Herb Bowman .............. ..11 7 Mrs. Helen Mitchell ...... ..11 7 Len Christensen .......... ..11 6 William Sarglson .......... ..11 6 Bill Bellinghausen Laid To Rest Today Last rites Were observed this morning for William Henry Bell- inghausen, 48, a resident of Shel— ton for the past nine years, at St. Edwards Catholic Church. He was summoned at Shelton Hospital Friday evening after an illness which had kept him under hospital treatment for the past two months. He had been em— ployed by the Shelton Concrete Products company prior to his illness. He is survived by his widow, Bertha, and a son, Robert, resid- ing at 426 Franklin street. Mr. Bellinghausen was born at Colton, Wash, January 15, 1893. Will Grisdale Drives To His Own Operation I Will Grisdale, superintendent of Camp 3 operations for the Simp- son Logging company, drove him- self the 17 miles from camp to Shelton Hospital after midnight this morning for an emergency appendix operation. His condition was reported this afternoon to be very good and his recovery rapid. from falling into private hands and thus being lost forever to public use. It was one of the last of the better duck hunting areas in Mason County which was still available to the public. Through efforts of the Hood Canal Sportsmens Ass’n the area.» was given Young's name by the Staté Game Department. Shoot Sunrise To 4 p.m. Regulations set by the federal government covering the migra- tory waterfowl hunting season are the same as heretofore. Hours of shooting are from sunrise to 4 p.m. daily, Ross’s geese, wood duck, Wilson’s snipe (or jack- snipe) and other rails and galli- nules. are prohibited prey, dain bag limits are ten fowl in 'the aggregate, of which not more than three redhead and bufflee. head can be included, or 25 coots per day. USe of any feed or live decoys ' is prohibited in hunting migratory waterfowls, along with sink boxes or boats or watercraft in which side cars of at least five feet in length are used and the rower must be plainly visible from the waist up at all times. Use of rifles or pistols cannot be used. All migratory waterfowl hunt- .ers must have, in addition to their regular hunting licenses, an un- expired federal migratory bird hunting stamp, procurable at any government pOstoffice. Sunrise Schedule For the convenience of hunters. daily sunrise hours for the duck hunting season in this area fol- low: Oct. 16 ...... ..6:32 Nov. 15 ...... ..7:20 17........6:34 16 ...... ..7:22 18 ...... “6:35. 17 ...... ..7:23 '19.. 6:37 18 ...... ..7125 : 19 ...... ..7z26 : :. 21...~..:..7:29 ': 22 ...... ..7:31 , .: 23.x.......7:32 ~ 24;.......7:34i '. 25. ..... ..7:35 26.,..,.;I.7:37 : 27 ...... ..7:38 : 28 ...... ..7339' : 29 ...... ..7z41 : 30 ...... ..7:42 Nov. 1 ...... ..6:58 Dec 1 ...... ..7:43 2 ...... ..6:59l 2 ...... ..7:45 3 ...... ..7:01 3 ...... ..7:46 4 ...... ..7:02 4 ...... ..7247 5 ...... ..7:04l 5 ...... ..7:48 6... 7 :06 6 ...... ..7249 7... 7:07 7 ...... ..7:50 8... 7:09 8 ...... ..7:51 9... 7:10 , 9 ...... ..7:52 10.. 7:12 ' 10........7:53 11... 7:14 11 ...... ..7:54 12.. 7:15 12 ...... ..7:55 13.. ..7:17. 13 ...... ..7:56 14 ...... ..7:18 14.. .... ..7:57 5 More Men From County Inducted Answering the 14th draft call issued to the Mason County Selec- tive Service board, five men were inducted into Army selective ser- vice training at Tacoma today from here. They include Ray Deane, Bill Madsen, Fred Clark, Melvin Phil- lips and James Kelly, all of Shel- ton, Mrs. Martha C. Haines, clerk of the Mason County board, re- ported. A sixth man, Roy F. Hall, will be inducted with the Shelton group but his induction will be credited to the St. Maries, Idaho, draft board inasmuch as that is where he originally registered, Mrs. Haines explained. ARM CAUGHT IN BELT Norman Norsby, Route 3, suf- fered severe burns on his right arm when the member was caught in a conveyor belt at the Olym- pic Plywood plant last Thursday. He is being treated at Shelton Hospital. .n . ..._\ .m wv v.3 TN... xvii-lulu .‘aw.