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

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It’s Huntin’ as the frosts of fall b MOODY 9 D. Time Aga RTLAY‘JD, ring out hunters and their dogs. irles Orwick, who has hunted in every state, talks things ‘ Y” with his favorite bird dog at Lewiston, Mich. 8 workers on whose, 1118 1941 Red Cross r0113 . will rest were named: 5 B. Anderson, general} the roll call. {Seat roll call quota in 0f the Mason County 52500, will be the goal fir's staff of workers. drive will get under way uncheon meeting of the l Staff on November 12, ighairman Anderson said: Shelton, Mrs. . Mary Donaldson, Mrs. v-g. and Mrs. Lois Pear- act in the capacity of “trouble shooters,” 10!! agency, and what- can assist in putting, over. I .lntments announced to- , irman Anderson and ~90 which each has been Aam Stevenson, head- leY, business canvass. guerite Chase, resi-‘ 8.58. I 'v i‘. Reed Mill canvassi errick, Rayonier can- : company canvass. da, oil companies can- .Bayley, special gifts. ,Wivell, granges can— mfi. publicity. Stevenson, speakers. ma Helene, Matlock. “a Wyatt, Union. 0- Start, Union. Son, Union. ’ Sundstrom. Belfair. '3 Smith, Hoodsport. ' s- Read, Hoodsport. , 1 Levett, Camp 5. ’,~ Tate, Sr., Camp 5. F Thompson, Camp 3. a Clifton, Camp 3. kert, Grapeview. 1.3- F‘erris, Skokomish .ah Hulbert, Camp 3. . rice, Skokomish Val- ‘l’ter handling of the' Instruments filed with anllditor will be possi- through a provision get adopted by the mighty commissioners for e. of a Dexigraph, a "War to a photostatic a-¢hine. e‘lUipment will make copies of all instru- with the auditor, thus necessity for paring, which fable time. Acquir- rnew recording equip- gobably will permit ' reduce his staff of mployes by one. If mmachine will quickly “It With all neces- °ries the Dexigraph Droxlmately $1400. It I n-Rand product. g-th Simplified , ée photostatic equip- ' alid is put into op— g 0f instruments will 1y of entering on the aking the “picture,” Persons filing in— “) “3 will receive their 11my the day follow- r.'ninstead of the several- is w w necessary while the pothen compared to SSible errors in the ,3“ t for the photostatic b ment 0 are copied by type-1 aI‘ks another prog-. Mrs. Mabel Fish, Lilliwaup. Mrs. Francis Huson, Tahuya. Mrs. Roy Castle, Shelton. Mrs. Joe Smith, Shelton. Mrs. R. W. Strike, Cloquallum. Mrs. Darrel Goldy, Dayton. Mrs. Bertha Annensen, Potlatch. Mrs. C. D. Woodworth, Potlatch. Mrs. Gordon Cunningham, De- watto. $80 Raised From P.T.A. Tag Sale Eighty dollars, sufficient money to cover the Lincoln P.-T. A.’s pledge toward support of the Lincoln grade school hot lunch program, was raised from the an- nual tag sale conducted by a com- mittee headed by Mrs. Rolla Hal- bert last Friday. Mrs. Halbert asked The Journal on behalf of her committee to extend sincere thanks to the pub- lic for the willing and cheerful manner in which the tag sale was received and supported. GOVEY STILL IMPROVES A. B. Govey, Shelton Hospital Ass'n president, continues to im- prove under’ treatment at the in- stitution in which he has been a leading figure for many years. Time’s Awasting! A u to Inspection S t a t ion Leaving All automobiles and trucks in Mason County bearing 1941 license plates but not having the 1941 safety inspection seal will be subject to court action after November 1, Capt. Joe Thomas of the State Highway Department’s vehicle inspection division said yesterday. The state vehicle safety in- spection station will remain in Shelton only until this coming Saturday, so vehicle owners who have not yet put their cars through the test and re- ceived their seals of approval must do so by that date or face the alternative of fines when brought into court, Capt. Thom- as said. , The inspection station is open daily from 9 a.m. to p-m-. excepting an hour from 1 to 2 p.m. for lunch. . The station is located near the city dock on East Pine street. STRUMENT FILINGS IN 19421 struments were copied by hand- Mrs. Susie Pauley, veteran mem- ber of the auditor’s staff, has witnessed all these steps forward. When she first went to work in the auditor's office instrument fil- ings were being done in long hand With pen and ink. The first ‘move away from the old original way of filing was made when an El- liott-Fischer copying machine was acquired. It was a machine which typ-writ directly onto the record books. All Steps Forward Later the first typewriter was purchased and the practice of typewriting the copies on loose— leaf sheets and filing them away in- the loose-leaf record binders began. This system will .be dis- placed when the photostatlc equipment is put into operation. Increasing number of instru- filings in recent years prompted the move by Auditor Harry Deyette to secure the new equipment, approved by the board of commissioners. This year the number of instruments probably will top 5000. Last year 4300 were filed. The new equipment is simple to operate and involves no film the “pictures” being taken on Sal‘s“ tized paper. The machine Whl‘Eh the local office is securing “nil permit both sides of the Sens“ ticed paper to be utilized for re" cording purposes, saving bOth for the auditor's of- 6 days when all in- money and space for filing the photostatic copies. 0. ' 017 S. E.‘ 86TH DRESS-'73 VOL. LV—NO. 83 l Journal Representative Reviews Background Of New Indus- trial Plant At Hill Creek; New Process To Be Used Back a few hundred yards from the Olympic Highway at Hill Creek, near Hoodsport, has been building for the past year a new and important industry which is the first real effort to developl manganese mining in the Olym-l pic region. It is of particular in— terest became the project is lo—1 cated in Mason County and con- venient to What is considered the largest source of manganese ore in the Olympics, that of the Black and White district above Lake Cushman. This large body of ore with several outcroppings, one vein of eleven feet, has been known of for thirty or more years during which time many claims have been kept up waiting for the day when its value would be appreciated and brought to mar— ket. With this base, and also con- venient electric power, the Olym- pic Mines, Inc., has chosen the‘ Hill Creek site, and is well along toward getting into production, by the erection of buildings and in— stallation of power and- other equipment ‘for the recovery and refinin‘ of alloy metals by elec- trolithi process. The proc s has been developed and teste at Pullman College by Dean Ricker after several years of experiment, 'and also in the company labora- l tory, to prove its economy in re- covering the valuable alloys in. low—grade raw ores, and in the present emergency demand the finished product commands d prices. The capacity of t unit is eight tons a 24-hour-day of finished product. running around 50 cents a pound. Under the direction of C. H. Barkdull, an old mining man with years of experience in many lfields, the first unit of the re— I duction plant is nearing com- pletion and it includes a build- ing 84x84 with five levels built into the hillside, a power planti 24x42 on concrete base on which has already been installed a huge 1400 horsepower General Electric motor and two generators pro- ducing continuous current at 4,- 000 volts, laboratory building for testing the various ores, piers for the transformer frames, water tanks, etc. Contract has already been made with Bonneville Power Adminis-l tration and the line surveyed to . the plant from the Tacoma Power Station No. 2, a mile distant, ,with power to be supplied through that plant, which will shortly be con- nected with the Tacoma lines in- tertie. The federal tie-up insures a low power rate for the large amount of current to be used in the refining plant, which is an |entire1y electrical process, and government officials are concern- ed in the progress of the plant because of the need for mangan- ese and other alloys to be pro- duced. In the main building a bunker of 400-ton of ore capacity, reach- ed by a truck road to the higher level, receives the ore and passes it on to crushers and a revolving kiln on the same level, from which the crushed ore passes through a 70 screen to a series of large tanks, two 9x14 and three 6x14, where the first washing takes place and the tailings are drain- ed. away. The mineral matter then drops to another level into a series of four tanks 10x16 with the first chemical solutions, and from this to the fourth level the residue goes into a series of 20 recovery tanks which by the elec- tric negative and positive pro- cess of copper plates, precipitates (Continued on Page Three) Shelton Soldier . Promoted After Training Course With the IX Army Corps, Fort Lewis, Oct. 15.—-Two commission- ed officers, Second Lieutenants Walter T. Leasy and Eugene S. PTOUtY. have just returned to Fort Lewis after successfully complet- mg courses at Officer Candidate Schools at Fort Benning, Ga., and Philadelphia, Pa. _ Both were technical Sergeants 1n Headquarters Detachment, IX Army Corps, prior to their being selected for officer training. Lieutenant Leasy, formerly with the .IX Corps Chemical Warfare seetlon, graduated from the In- fanfiry School at Fort Benning, while Lieutenant Prouty com- Pleted his course at the Quarter- master School at Philadelphia. .Leasy has been ordered to duty With the IX Army Corps. Prouty has a temporary assignment with the Quartermaster corps area ser- v1ce' command of 1907 at Fort Lewxs. Leasy enlisted in the regular ’1me at Fort Lewis more than eight Years ago. A native of Shelton. Wash, he spent most of €515 enlisted service at Fort Lew- 1:‘l‘outy joined the army at Fort Lawton and was in his fifth year of service when he left IX Army Corps headquarters for schooling at the Quartermaster School. He was a resident of Lynden, Wash-i hem“? he entered the service. Consolidated wi SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Thursday, October 16, 1941. ' Manganese Smelter Worth Visit; Starts About Dec. 1 Brother, Sister: See Each Other First Time Here Though they are sister and brother, Mrs. A. L. Ferwerda of Shelton and Harry W. Tro« manhauscr of Waterloo, Iowa, saw each other for the first time in their lives yesterday. Mr. Tromanhauser, who owns his own bushes»; in the mid- western town, made his first trip to the West when he board- ed a plane at Minneapolis Tues- day night and flew to Seattle and was met in Bremerton by the sister he had never seen Wednesday morning. Today the father, J. B. Tro- manhauser, of White Bluffs, near Yakima, will see his son for the first time in over 80 years when he arrives at the Ferwerda home at 915 Fair- mont street. Mrs. Ferwerda is the young- ,est and the brother she had nev- er seen until yesterday is the oldest in their family. He had left home to go to school and work before Mrs. Ferwerda was born, the family moving West when Mrs. Ferwerda was an in- fant. KILLED TUESDAY BY FALLING LOG Fred Edman Dies Few Hours Af- ter Reaching Hospital From Internal Injuries Fred Edman, 51, second loader at Camp 5 for the Simpson Log- ging company, died at Shelton Hospital at 8:45 Tuesday ,night, less than four hours after he was admitted. from internal injuries suffered in mid-afternoon after being struck by a small hemlock log which. fell from the loadin tongs as it' was b‘emg loathed onto a flatcar near Camp‘ 5. Funeral services will be held at three o’clock Saturday" afternoon from the Mills andimlls Mortuary in Olympia, where ?th'e:*body was taken yestébgay., j] ,9,‘ Edman had . en employed by the Simpson pogging company for the past,,'twelve years. He was bornv-in Finland, May 12, 1890 but had,.been in the United States forge years. He is Asuryived by a brother, Eric, of; Seattle, and a brother- in-law,‘ Ogcar Shoblom, of Olym- pia. Two Assistants I To Library Staff- Named' By Board Two new members of the Shel- ton Library staff have been named by the library board, the ap- pointments becoming effective im- mediately, with Mrs. Laura Mur- phy as assistant librarian, re- placing Mrs. Dorothy Sutton Bur- nett, and Mrs. Gwen Borst as clerical assistant, replacing Miss Phoebe Wiss, resigned to accept a position with McConkey Phar- macy. Mrs. Burnett resigned some time ago to move to Bremerton. 42 YOUNGSTERS HEAR LATEST STORY HOUR. Forty-two boys and girls from six to tWelve years attended last Saturday’s childrens’ story hour at the library and heard Mrs. Christian tell the stories “Teddy Bear” by Milne; “Lady of Sta- voren" and “Ugly Caterpillar." Mrs. Laura K. Plumb, the li- brarian, called upon for a story, told one of her own origin. New youngsters registering for the hour Saturday included Phil Gallagher, Jack Yarr, Joan Dodds and Jean Barrett. M FOOT INJURY TREATED Lester Murphy, McCleary Tin!- d I 'ilo PRIZE FOR BIG EXPOSII‘IIIN :BEST hull III lCash Award Again Provided For Finest Exhibit; Quarters To Be Ready Sunday For Space Takers If a $10 bill is any inducement (and who is there to say it isn’t) the 1941 Merchants’ Exposition which rolls up the curtain next Tuesday and drops it back again Wednesday in Lincoln gym will ibusiness houses can produce from ithe stock they have on hand, or .CIIMP FIVE lOAD‘ER ' ber plant employe, was admitted to Shelton hospital yesterday for troop this winter, the new Scout- treatment of a foot injury. I COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY—Opening of 1941 feder- al migratory waterfowl hunt- ing season. TONIGHT—Commercial league bowling, 8 p.m., bowling alleys. TONIGHT—City council’s semi- monthly meeting, 8 p.m., city hall. FRIDAY—VFW. post and aux- iliary meetings, 8 p.m., Mem- orial Hall. be the very best that Shelton' can get. I The exposition finance commit- tee composed of Mayor William Stevenson, Albert Munro, Laur- ence Carlson and John Stevenson. dangled the $10 prize before the eyes of the booth renters today. It will go to the merchant whose booth is deemed the best from the standpoint of saleability, attract- iveness, and general all-around ap- pearance: Plenty Of Time Booth holders will have plenty of time to get their exhibits in “apple pie” order, too, for Chair- ‘ Wishes are clashing between , two tongs of nimrods these days. Today the duck hunting tong opened firing in its annual 60- ,terfowl prey, putting its mental telepathy powers to work on the, , weatherman with the idea of pro- ‘ducing stormy weather through- out the duck hunting season. But now comes the upland bird hunting tong, with the first two days of its eleven-day skip-date clash with Chinks, huns and quail coming up Sunday and Monday, plus one more next Wednesday, with a demand on the weather- man for sunny skies and fair days, at least on those days when shooting is permitted. The clash in weather wishes of the two fowl-hunting tongs is due to the fact that what's sauce for the goose isn’t necessarily sauce for the gander in their, cases. To Be Or Not To Be If Zeus, the god of thunder, holds sway that‘ll be jake with the duck tong for nasty weather keep’s waterfowl flying low and within gun range, but on the other hand that kind of perform- ance by the elements keeps the Chinks, huns and quail holed up under cover where the upland man Hugh Clark of the booth construction committee, appoint- ed to replace Don Clark when the latter found he would be unable to give the time required to the job, promised last night that the exposition quarters would be in! readiness for the booth holders' to take over Sunday afternoon. Clark’s construction committee, consisting of Al Ferwerda, Char- les Savage. Clarence Grunert, Ev- erett Fourre, E. E. Brewer, Cy Murphy, Homer Taylor, Chuck Rowe, Ed‘l’alliott and Percv Funk, with ex-chairman Don Clark in an advisory capacity, will start working on their task as early as Friday evening, laying the canvas over the gym floor, then Saturday and Sunday will com- plete the framework for the booths so that the booth renters. can begin shaping their exhibits by Sunday afternoon and have bettenthan two full days in which to pr’epare their displays. Booth Space About Gone Booth space is now at a pre- miurc, Booth Sales Chairman Paul Marshall reported at last night's Active Club meeting, so any firm or organization_ still wishing to secure space will have to act quic‘ifly, contacting either Mar- shall, I. H. Woods, Cliff Wivell or Ivan ’Neuenschwander. The‘ 1941 exposition is the fourth ’tobe sponsored on consec- utive years by the Active and Kiwanisclubs jointly. » Doors open at seven o’clock each evening and the, big Show will continue until after eleven o’clock, the hour for awarding the $25 defense bond prizes each evening. On each hour~eight-, nine and ten o'clock ———Valuable door prizes will be giv- en away each night, too, while many of the booth holders also are planning to give away prizes of various kinds. Southside Clubs . Staging Carnival Funds to equip the kitchen just being built on the Southside com- munity hall are being sought through a carnival sponsored by the Friendship Club and South- side Garden Club Friday evening, October 24, starting at 7:30 o’clock. I New Scoutmaster Of Troop 10 Appointed Joe Alexander, assistant Troop 10 Scoutmaster for the past sev- eral years, last night was ap- pomted to, Scoutmaster of that local Boy Scout troop by its sponsoring organization, the Ac- tive Club, replacing Howard Plumb, who is now working in Seattle. Troop 10 is operating in full 10"“: SWing now with 21 registered Scouts in its ranks. Monthly ice skating and swimming parties in Olympia are scheduled for the master reports. SATURDAY—State car testing station closes two-Week stay here, 6 p.m. SUNDAY—Opening day of 1941 skip-date upland bird hunting season, daily shooting hours sunrise to 4 p.m. ‘ MONDAY—Second day of 1941 FRIDAY—City league bowling. 7 and 9 p.m., bowling alleys. FRIDAY-Moose Lodge weekly meeting, 8 p.m., Moose Hall. SATURDAY—Superior court, 10 a.m., courthouse. SATURDAY—Deadline for de- pOSItmg football sweepstakes ballots in boxes at Ralph’s Gro- cery (Hillcrest), Wilson’s Cafe, L- M" Munro’s, and Journal, 10 am. SATURDAY—Junior high foot- ball. 2 p.m., Loop Field, Shel- ton vs. Hoquiam. upland bird hunting season. MONDAY———Women’s league bowling, 8:15 p.m., bowling al- leys. MONDAY—Eagles aerie weekly meeting, 8 p.m., Moose Hall. MONDAY—County commission- ers’ weekly meeting, 10 a.m., courthouse. TUESDAY—Kiwanis Club week- ly luncheon meeting, noon, Shel- ton Hotel. , TUESDAY—American Legion post and auxiliary meetings, 8 p.m., Memorial Hall. TUESDAY—First night of 1941 Merchants Exposition, 7 p.m., Lincoln gymnasium. bird ha hetmen can’t get at them. If Ir 5, the goddess of fair weather, rules the elements, the Chinks, huns and quail will come it ‘e Shelton Independent day war against migratory wa-‘ OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER ‘Zeus, Iris Courted These . Days by Duclfigird Tongs out in the open to feed but the ducks will stay in the strato— sphere. So it’s quite a battle in the midst of which the weatherman finds himself these days. Details of the waterfowl sea- son were covered in The Journal's Tuesday edition, so let's pass on to the upland bird season. The jump dates for the 1941 season are October 19, 20, 22, 25, 26, 29, November 2, 3, 9, 10 and 11. Shooting Hours Dovetailed Daily shooting hours coincide with those for duck hunting, sun- rise to 4 p.m. Three cock Chinks (hens are- protected), five huns, and ten quail are daily bag limits on the three types of upland game birds, the total daily mixed bag limit being the same as the indi- vidual limits. Certain closed areas which Ma- son County hunters should take careful note of include the Grand Mound Game Reserve in Thurs- ton County for Chinks, and all of Thurston and Pierce counties on huns. A minor hunting season, that on rabbits, will run concurrently with the upland bird season, hav— ing the same skip dates, but at the close of the upland bird sea- son rabbit hunting is permitted continually until February 28, 1942. Five rabbits per day are allowed. Starting Sunday, nimrods will be able to take their choice of deer and bear hunting, waterfowl hunting, upland bird hunting, rab— bit hunting, or squirrel hunting. $90 OUTBOARD MOTOR CHOSEN FOR MAIN 1941 DERBY AWARD First prize in the second annual Shelton silver salmon derby will be a 3.3 horsepower outboard mo- tor valued at better than $90, the derby sponsoring committee an- nounced today after going into a huddle and scanning the receipts from entry fees so far. other prizes to be claimed by finalists in the derby will be de- termined later after the qualify- ing period ends, October 26, just ten days away, but the commit- tee determined upon the first prize to give the derby entrants an idea of what they'll be shoot- ing at in the. finals NOVember 2. While the total number of en- tries is now almost exactly equal to last year’s total at the close of the qualifying period, a last minute rush which would swell the figure materially is antici- pated in these last ten days, hence the committee’s decision to offer a more valuable motor ,as first prize than the one given for the 1940 derby winner. ‘Only two changes on the quail- fying board as published in Tues- day’s Journal have occurred in the last two days. George Gil- more, enjoying excellent luck Tuesday afternoon, entered a 14 pound, 10 ounce silver, one of the finest fish taken out of the bay so far, to raise himself to seventh place on the qualifying board now. Gilmore caught three sal- mon Tuesday, the othertho scal- ing better than ten pounds each, dressed. The second change places A. P. Saeger on the qualifying board with his 11 pound, 12 ounce en- try. It should have been there in Tuesday’s listing but was overlooked by mistake in the checkup for the weekend. So today the board is as fol- Lbs. Ozs. George Forbes .............. ..16 8 M. S. Preppernau .. .16 1 Alma Nommenson ...... ..15 12 Ernie Cole ...................... ..l5 4 Bob Bednarski . .....15 2 George Dunning 14 14 George Gilmore . . . . . . . . .14 10 Sam Bednarski . ..14 9 Omer Dion ....... .. .._14 7 Russell Gunter .....14 Marian Hillman _. .....14 5 Florence Howard .-...14 5 Louise Huff . . . . . . . . . . . ..13 15 T. V. Dunning .....13 15 Andy Allshouse .. .18 14 E. C. Williams ..13 12 Harry McConkey .....13 12 Louie Wilson . . . . . . . . . .13 11 Art Walton ..13 8 Wayne Stone . ..13 6 Sonny Collier ..13 Art Nelson ........ .. ..13 5 Steve Bednarski .. ..13 3 Len Walton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..18 2% 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 Tozier . . . . . . . . . ..12 11 F. A. Eacrett . ..12 10 Keith Holmes .. ..12 10 Maurice Quinn ..12 8 G. F. Mahaffey .......... ..12 8 Audrey Preppel-nau ...... ..12 Elizabeth Wolfe .......... ..]2 Axel Hendrickson .......... ..12 Mark Ferrier ................ ..12 Wilfred Christensen ....12 Carl Rains .................. ..12 Lucille Christensen ...... .12 Carl Blomgren .............. ..12 Mrs. Maurice Quinn Leonard ,Booth Clarence Sewers Hazel Bleecker Paul Marshall Ole Olsen Chet Valley Clarence Weston Mrs. Vic Johnson Barney Morgan Virgil Morgan A. P. Saeger Chet Hillman Bill Levett ......... .. Herb Bowman ..... .. Mrs. Helen Mitchell .. I-n-II-II-IH maqdmmwwvbmmceHHHHNwprm a: a: a SllEL'lGN GRID i SUSPENSION lS RES lNlIElI 'Lighter Penalty Favored In Vote Of State Ass’n Delegate Assembly; ’Climhers At Elma Saturday Shelton and Bremerton high schools escaped from the athletic “doghouse” they have been ill since September 27 when J. D. Meyer, secretary of the State High School Athletic Association, .announced in Spokane Tuesday Ithat the delegate assembly of the association had voted to lift the suspension it had assessed against the two schools for the remaind— er of the football season in favor Lof a lighter penalty for violating the September 1 football practice ,deadline ruling. Meyer told the Associated Press that returns from a recanvass of the delegate assembly, permitted by the board of control of the as- sociation, had agreed that the suspension order should be lifted and a less drastic penalty in- stituted. Rescinding of the suspension came in time to permit Shelton to go through with its scheduled game with Elma this Saturday afternoon at Elma. The protest which resulted in Shelton‘s sus- pension was filed with the state 'body by Elma high school offi- cials. Two Dates Missed Shelton missed two regularly scheduled games, against Ray— mond and Montesano, due to the suspension but sandwiched in an unscheduled game with Bremer- ton last Friday, so actually but one week of play was really miss- ed by the suspension. Lifting of the suspension came after strenuous efforts and pro— tests on the part of officials of both the schools involved. City School Supt. H. E. Loop of Shel- ton drafted personal letters to 'each member of the association's delegate assembly outlining Shel- ton‘s reason for protesting the ,suspension and the"'unfairness of I the action by the state body. He cited, among other things, that the penalty fell upon the students, who were not to blame in any way..er the violation of.“ the rule,‘ and that the delegate assembly had not permitted either of the schools involved to present their sides of the issue at the meeting at which the suspension was voted by the delegate assembly. Returns Not All In ., In announcing the lifting of the suspension Meyer issued the fol- lowing statement from Spokane: "Returns (on the questionnaire sent assembly members) are not quite complete. However, a clear majority of the representative as- sembly have indicated their favor of lifting the suspension on Brem- erton and Shelton High Schools and the substitution of less drastic penalty. , “A number of members of the assembly in sending in their bal- lots indicated that the penalty against Bremerton and Shelton had already been severe because of the statewide unfavorable pub- licity given the case and that they (Continued on Page Three) ~ ~ unis ocRACY THEY ALSO SR “4% f ISOLDIER,SAILOR, MARINE,MECHANIC, SH I PW RIGHT, RAILROADER. TRUCKER,-— OUT- FRONT FOR AMERICA. a? i. UT EVERY BUSINESS MAN ,EVERY FARMER, EVERY PREACHER,EVERY FAMILY DOCTOR,EVERY INSURANCE MAN, EVERY NURSE,EVER,Y TEACHER, EVERY STENOGRAPHER—ALL WHO WORK —- ARE MAINTAINING OUR FAITH , HEALTH , SECURITY.