"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 28, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 3     (3 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 28, 1941
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




‘a Ji‘Qctobe‘r’ 28, 194i. calla-l W’omen’s Outstanding ’ “Usual honor was accord- I$100121 Canal Women's Club' al1 District Meeting, when ' ‘M- Hutton of Gig Harbor, 3 ‘ “Citizenship chairman for : hlngton State Federation: 'ell'S Clubs, announced that Board voted the Ameri- tive for over 8,000 Scouts en . er at the annual meeting and V he). .i., $211121 Dggbpfi’imrgwfi i planning conference of the Tum- l; 0:th .w. g and best arranged 6f water CounCil, Boy Scouts of ' i rted to the state. “ Acomposed of six hundred . "n1 a membership of ten ' ‘ ' ‘.' Women, it is considered while achievement. Miss, ', 58g, of Alderbr‘ook Inn, American Citizenship ‘ With the help of Mrs. Amlerson, program chair—‘ ted the suggestion of the l. Mrs. Fred Short, that ' 10W closely the program years of experience youth subjects. Tom Martin, president of the noon. The Conference would get I b _ underway with an assembly of all siydegg‘e fifgogglidiecg; : leaders at 1:30 pm. At_2 p.m., and thus gained speciEdythe group would then divide up On. Charles R Lewis into smaller groups, according to tiattornev was the fedtmn' their pOSitions in Scouting, and er on {his enjnvfibw and lay out the many functions of the hue pro ram ‘Tumwater Council for 1942. Such 1 g questions as organization of new Ladies And units, proper servicing of old units, th will Se“. deVeloping of an adequate train- , I ing program, promotion of Emer— . ifhéhilgggétgl gency Service Cdrps, the planning Red Cross on Thursday of a year-around camping pro— wclOCR to 4:30 in the’ gram for the 1942 summer camps, . headquarters in the unification of the advancement the r , , r ,- financmg of the cunty building. All that ‘ D’Ogrim' mop” . . Urgently requested _. COUDCll, and the discuSSion of bring their lunch. 1 she . ., .u‘LiVC. 0. fore the group, according to what their interest may be in Scouting. National Executive Coming Of outstanding interest will be the participation of Rex Mugar, member of the National Staff and Deputy Regional Executive. 3. 4 ’. WA Auxiliar i ' ' y 3031 i No.69 ‘ l’lic Card Party ‘ ovember 1 8 P.M. l "Ron TEMPLE Y m ', j ' E, PINOCHLE, 500 High School Parents Ami 'Teachers “'ill Meet The parents and teachers group of the Irene S. Reed high school will hold a business meeting on at 7:30 p.m. teachers of high school students are cordially invited to attend. l Skokomish Grange Will illold Hallowe’en Partv The Skokomish Grange will hold , a masquerade party at the grange ‘1 MILLO’S i. ‘ lhall on Friday, October 31 at i . M lp.m. The public is cordially in- I, vited to attend. A potluck sup- ' 25¢ incld. refreshments N gper of coffee and doughnuts will .be served. lScout Mothers Will Meet November 5 The Scout Mothers of Troop 25 will meet with Mrs. F. W. Beck- with on November 5 at 2 p.m. Dancing Club Slates Second Dancing Party The Shelton Dancing Club will present the second in their series of dances at the Memorial Hall on Friday, November 14. The committee in charge are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Blanchard, chair— men, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Frisken, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bampton, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pauley. t y' ROCERIES «ESH MEATS 31 ac“? 'NEST FOODS AT ‘l BEST PRICES Hooospom' ' :;We have just installed a New, Modern .Well Drilling outfit. See us for inform- ation on your particular needs. II. W. Landin Prophetic News Commentator ,\ Evangelist ' and . Speaker ODD FELLOWS HALL ' Sunday Nov. 2 . QREA C aw T SONG-SERVICE ORCHESTRAL MUSI 1W crowds have filled Churches and Auditoriums in many places to hear his stirring messages. ' , Peoples of our day. events and their consequences and relation to the 1 halo news of today and up-to-date analysis of com- “in T. Byron Hunt, Scout Execu— and ‘Leaders in the Seattle Area Coun- l to the Conference. cil, will be the principal speak-l -America. in the Hotel Olympian in Olympia on November 2nd. Mr. ,Hunt is an Executive with many in Scouting -and community activities and is much in demand as a speaker on I It was officially announced by iTumWater Council, that registra-l tion for the Conference would start at 1 p.m. on Sunday after-' Cubbing problems will come be-‘ ANNUAL TUMWATER COUNCIL SCOUT BANQUET NOVEMBER 2. l l 1 Mr lThey will come from communities Mugar comes with a special back—i all Over Mason‘ Thurston a n d l sWednesday evening, October 29th l Wall All parents and slate of officers for the I y l l {was hearing the story from a l '._.SHE13TQN7MASQN COUNTY. JOURNAL SOC H ground of outstanding Scout work and will contribute much of value Each of the major operating committees of the Council will hold a group session which will be presided over by the Chairman of that Committee and will have as its Advisor an expert in what- ever subject is being discussed. The election of Council officers for 1942 will be one of the out— standing features of the evening banquet program and will share the spot-light with the present- ation of the Silver Beaver Award which is presented Nationally to one local leader each year who October 26 To 31 Is Girl Scout Week Girl Scout week, which is from October 26 to October 31, com~ memorating the birthday of Jul- from England to the United States ing, when the Shelton girls at- i iette Low, who brought Scouting;l l in 1912, was opened Sunday morn- l tended the services in the Baptist Church as a group. Scouting has as its fundamen- tal aim the development of girls along physical, mental, emotional," it is felt has constantly over a moral 371d Spiritual lines. t0 the: period of a number of years con~ . end that the“? mal’ result “Qt trimmed in a large way to youth i only personally enriched indiVi~i activities in his community ana'd.ua15..but .3150 intelligently par—I throughout the area, Who is to ticipating Citizens in a democrat-l receiVe this coveted award is kept “3 500131. OI‘oeI‘. ' l a strict secret until the actual The G1“ SCOUtmg £08115}? de- announcement is made at the ban- V9191) YCSOUTCEfUl. happy Cll§|_ze_ns quet. Acommittee of outstanding Wlllmg to Share thell‘ abilities Scouters have made their recom- and .30 COnU’lbutC to their com- mendation to the National Council mumW- l for this year’s award. Dr. Eu- The group experience helps (le- gene Browning of Shelton was velop the individual girl. It_of- presented the award 1ast yean fers recreation, friendly relations Program For women, r00 with older people, fun with other ‘ girls and work in a small group . 0f Imel'ESt ’50 Women W111 be an. necessitating responsibility from especially planned program of each one. I activities throughout the after- ‘Scouting hopes to be a force noon, including a brief discussmn for democracy by providing in i» of the formation of Scout Mo» troops a means to develop initia-i thers Clubs- _ tive, responsibility and willing It is expected that there Will cooperation. ! be several hundred Scouters and The Browniesy who are junior their wives participating in the Girl Scouts, range in age from conference and annual "'19de seven to ten and the Scouts from eleven through high school age. There are eight troops in all here. Wednesday evening the Bor- deaux Girl Scouts and Brownies with their mothers will hold a Hallowe’en party in the Bordeaux. school. Miss McClelland’s troop will study the founding of Scout- ing at their meeting next Week: l 1 Lewis counties some of them' trav- cling better than 100 miles for the event. A nominating committee con- sisting of C. V. Aspinwall, Ray Spraguc, Dr. Ben T. Briggs of Shelton, O. W. Beusch, and C. C. have been drawing up a coming District Conference Of Music Clubs Held Here The Shelton Women‘s .Chorus, was hostess last Thursday to the annual district conference of the Washington State Federation of Music Clubs, held in the Masonic Temple. Mrs. R. E. Johnson, president of the Shelton Women's Chorus, presided. The afternoon program opened with two piano duets, giv- en by Mrs. Homer Dunning and, Mrs. John L. Dotson. The state' president of the Federation, Miss Maude Williams of Bellingham, gave a most interesting address, Mrs. Earl Jordan sang two lovely numbers, accompanied by Mrs. Bernhard Winiecki; Mrs. Dorothy Riebow, Potlatch guest speaker of the afternoon, was greatly enjoy- ed. One of the visiting clubs from Aberdeen provided an interesting soloist, Mrs. Robert Byrne, ac- companied by Mrs. Francis Flow- ers. Reports were given by Mrs. Al-' bert Smith, Olympia, state chair- man of the National Music Week; Mrs. Flowers, district radio chair- man; Mrs. A. Bergstrom, Ho- quiam, state chairman of Music study, literature and visiting club president. Many out-of—town guests were present from the different music clubs throughout the district. De- lightful favors Were presented each guest in the form of major— ett perfumes. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Beckwith of Beckwith Jewelry having given them with their compliments. Mrs. W. F. Roberts was general chairman. Corsages were pre— sented to Miss Maude Williams, Mrs. Dorothy Riebow, Mrs. Doris Duyff, past president of the Shel— ton Women's Chorus and Mrs! Beth Johnson, president. l A 12:30 luncheon was served by the ladies of the Order of Amaranth with the luncheon to- bies beautifully appointed with an assortment of fall flowers and patriotic napkins, carrying out the theme of the conference “Music in Defense.” ear. The Tumwater Council Office has requested all Scouters to make their, Banquet reservations early and any parents or friends who wish to attend to contact the office for tickets. V.F.W. ARMISTICE BALL NOVEMBER 8 Plans for the annual Armistice Ball sponsored by the Mason Coun— ty V.F.W. post are well advanced, reports Chairman Fred Hickson. The annual event will be held this year at Schneider‘s Prairie on November 8, with Red Sypher’s popular musicians providing tht‘ music. Dancing will begin at 9:30 p.m., Chairman Hickson said. Awarding of the V.F.W. Aux- iliary’s annual cedar chest will be a feature of the evening, while the special “spot” dances which Sypher has featured at his week- ly dances, will be continued for the Armistice Ball, Chairman Hickson pointed out. Activians To Fete Ladies Wednesday Activians will fete their wives and feminine friends at this Wednesday’s weekly club meet- ing with a seven o‘clock dinner in Moose Hall followed by mov- ing pictures telling “The Story of the Coast Guard,” Program Chair- man John Replinger announced in the club bulletin this week. P.E.0. Chapter B, Presents Musical And Travelog Program The home of Mr. and Mrs. Char- les R. Lewis was opened last Thursday evening to about one hundred friends of P.E.O.’s Chap- ter B, who enjoyed a delightful program of music and travelog. Mrs. Adam Beeler, well known Northwest contralto of Seattle, opened the program with a group of three songs. Her listeners re- sponded with enthusiasm to the rich beauty of her voice enhanced l l l l l Friday Meeting Held j by a charming personality. iBy Rebekah Lodge i Mrs. Beeler presented a second; The Rebekahs held a regular group at the close of the program meeting Friday evening. Mrs. which was even more warmly re» Susie Dobson presided in the ab- ceived by her delighted audience. : sence of Mrs. Eula Martin. They They were unwilling to let her group Placed nominations for of- go without an enchore and she ficers, and made plans for the ‘ generously acceded to a request public card party and present- for the old-time favorite, “The Last Rose of Summer." Mrs. Beeler was most ably ac- companied at the piano by Mrs. Chas. Lewis. The travelog was given by Mrs. C. B. Hoffman of Kent, who, with her husband, made an extensive tour of South America last year. By her gracious informality, Mrs. Hoffman won her listeners from the start and each felt he ation of their hamper Friday- eve- 'ning‘. In charge of cards and prizes are Mrs. Eathel Mitchell and Mrs. Thelma Carlon and in charge of refreshments are Eliza- beth Butler, Susie Dobson, May- ‘bell Daniels, Agnes Ruff and Marjorie Lee. Plans were alsol made for the Mystery supper which will. be the first meeting in, November. ‘ ‘ l Visit In Seattle Mr. and Mrs. Ed Faubert at» tended the Stanford-Washington game in. Seattle last Saturday and spent the weekend with her sis- ter, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Hemp- hill. Mr. Faubert attended the friend in her own home. .Dr. and Mrs. Hoffman made the tll‘lp by Clipper plane, visiting 29 different countries and covering over 40,000 miles. In describing their Journey Mrs. Hoffman told Just those interesting and inti- annual preakfast 0f the Sigma Nu mate details one wishes to know Fratelmty' __ of lands one has never seen. In Pullman Her description of the crossing 0f the Andes was really thrilling. At the close of .her talk, Mrs. Hoffman showed some beautiful, Sllver pieces she had brought home; also several pieces of ex- quisite lacc. Particularly inter- eStmg were an old brass: stirrup and a large silver spoon, the lat- ter dating from the time of the Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allan were in Pullman over the weekend at which time they attended Fa- ther’s Day at the college, where their daughter, Mary Louise Al- lan is attending her senior year. They also attended the football game. ' Legion Auxiliary Girls Incas. To Meet Alternate Fridays Miss Elmse Flagg, president of Future meetings of the Ameri- m Welcoming.tlle guests, can Legion Auxiliary Girls will e m of the chapter’s educa- tional fund which is used'to help some Shelton high school girl each year-1h the furtherance of her sally-alien. and thanked them for aSSIStlng. by their presence, in increasing this fund. nght refreshments were serV- ed at the close of the program. Pouring were Mrs. C. I. Pritchard and Mrs. Jean Todd Fredson. Those present welcomed the ODPOrtunity of meeting the 'two charming women who had given them so pleasant an evening. (Submitted by Mary Stratford). be held every other Friday after school at four o‘clock in Memor- ial Hall, it was determined at last {Friday's meeting of the organiza- ion. The Girls will meet at Memorial Hall next Wednesday, however. for their Hallowe'en party start- ing at 3:45 o'clock. Attend Game Dr. and Mrs. Emery W. Burley attended the Stanford-Washing— ton football game in Seattle Sat- urday, as did Mr. and Mrs. Dick Watson. l l l l .bowls of Chrysanthemums, , and interesting program to given under the leadership of Mrs. l. (ViNIS. PHONE 100 Garden Club Monthly Meeting Held Monday its monthly meeting at the Mem- orial Hall Monday with Fredrick Leissler, assistant landscape ar- chitect for the Olympic National Park, was the guest speaker. He also showed many beautiful col— ored slides of mountains, lakes, and the ocean, explaining how well nature uses proportions and balance in her groupings. There were some rare slides of Alpine plants which made each member wish to take a trip into the iOlympics to see these exquisite little plants. Many lovely flowers were dis- played by the members. Out— standing were two vases of white and y c l l o w Chrysanthemums brought by Mrs. F. M. Gage; Mrs. C. E. Runacres displayed four two of yellow, one white and one a lovely maroon shade. She also brought the LaMarne rose which was so attractive in the blue vase. Mrs. Don McKay had three beautiful arrangements, one dusty pink and white pitcher contain- ing single Chrysanthemums in the same shade of pink, another white dish lined with blue in which were orange frilled begon— ins and the third was geraniums in orange plastic glass beside which was a figurine in the same shade. Mrs. Runacres, who is chairman of the monthly flower displays, has asked members to bring flowers from. their garden each meeting day, evm if it's only a specimen bloom. At the business meeting, Mrs. Emery W. Burley, president, dis- cussed plans for the membership tea to be held this Thursday. Queen Esther Girls Hold Hallowe’en Party Monday, October 27, 17 Queen Esther girls met for their Hal- lowe’en party. Games were play— ed with Frances Fentiman and Bernadine Ogg winning prizes. Refreshments were served during the party. Mrs. A. L. Huerby Entertains Friends Mrs. A. L. Huerby entertained at her home Monday with a lunch- eon and three tables of bridge. Hallowe'en motifs were used in the decorations. High score went to Mrs. Doane Brodie and cut prize was won by Mrs. Herbert Angle. Methodist Circles Will Meet Wednesday Circles No. 1, 2 and 4 of the Methodist Church will meet on Wednesday at 1:30 p.m., Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Clarence Grunert at 403 W. Ellinor, Circle No. 2 with Mrs. A. J. Ferguson at 211 Har— vard and Circle No. 4 will meet with Mrs. Lloyd Loughnan at 928 Franklin for a. dessert lunc. eon. As no meeting place was slated for Circle No. 3 the mem- bers are invited to visit any of the other Circles. Baptist Circles Will Meet At Church Parlors The Circles of the Baptist Church will meet' on Wednesday for a 1 o’clock dessert luncheon .be Marion Bovee. Another feature which promises exciting competi- tion is a rocking-chair foot race. Visit Parents Mr. and Mrs. Sewell of Ho- quiam and Mr. and Mrs. Hitch- cock of Harstine Island spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Whaley. Daughters Of Pioneers Hold Interesting Meet The Mason County Chapter of Daughters of Pioneers held their regular meeting last Thursday. A Very interesting report was given on the annual breakfast held in Tumwater. The group reviewed the early history of Mason Coun- ty pioneers and started the col- lection of antiques which repre- sents the above. The next meet— ing will be held November with Mrs. Annie Frasier. Those pres- ent Were Mrs. B. S. Barger, Mrs. Clarence Wivell, Mrs. Warren Dickie, Mrs. Annie Frasier, Mrs. Minnie B. Meyers. Mrs. Mary Shelton and Mrs. Warren Earl. Amaranth Will Hold Rummage Sale Soon I The Amaranth will hold a rum-l mage sale November 7 and 8 at the old postoffice building on Railroad Avenue. Anyone wish- ing to donate articles may leave them in the building on Thurs- day, November 6. Garden Club Membership Tea Slated For Thursday The Shelton Garden Club will] hold their annual membership tea‘ on Thursday, October 30, from 2:30 to 4:30 in the Memorial Hall to which the public is cordially invited. Although it is called a membership tea there is no ob- ligation on the part of the guests; to join, although anyone interest- ed in this active civic club may do so at this time. Asilver offer- ing will be given during the after- noon. Mrs. Eva Scott Simms. past. president and Mrs. Harry Stinson, president for the com- ingr ye r of the Washington State Federa ion of Garden Clubs. to. Eether with other members of the Seattle club will be present. Mrs. Will Taylor. president of the Port .Angeles Garden Club. Mrs. Max' Church. Mrs. Conrad Dyer. «and Mrs. Chester Vincent, the latter two former residents and several others from Port Angeles are also expected. Visit Here Mrs. Katherina Grimes of Rav- mond visited last week at the home of her son and daughter.l Mr. and Mrs. James Grimes and Mrs. Ada Bassett. The Shelton Garden club heldl land Mrs. Johnston and daughters lRuth, Mary Lou and Eileen, Mr. land Mrs. Henry Lehman, daugh- * l successful Johnston-Renecker Wedding Performed Friday Evening Huge baskets of fall flowers and autumn leaves in the glow of many tapers made a lovely setting 1 in the Foursquare Church Friday evening, October 24 as Miss Mary Maybelle Renecker and Oscar Johnston exchanged wedding vows. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Denton Renecker of Crosby, Minnesota, and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Johnston. The Reverend W. B. Lambert read the service at 7 o’clock. Pre- ceding the ceremony Miss Norma Eagle sang “I Love You Truly,” accompanied by Miss Laverna Lehman. Mrs. Merle Tindall, the groom’s sister, vas the matron of honor and Miss Laverna Lehman was the bridesmaid. William Lambert was usher and Merle Tindall the best man. The bride was gowncd in rose pink satin with a pink fingertip veil and carried pink roses. Mrs. Tindall wore blue lace and not over satin. Her corsage was formed of pink and white chrys- anthemums. Miss Lehman wore pink lace and net over satin and a corsage similar to that of the matron of honor. Chrysanthemums in white decorated the church parlor where the reception was held. Miss Norma Eagle, Miss Lehman and Wanita Tindall served the re-' freshments. was gowned in orchid chiffon and Mrs. Johnston was attired in blue silk print. each wore Chrys- anthemum corsages. For traveling the bride chose a harvest wine jersey dress and a black and white tweed coat. Her accessories were of wine color. On their return from Victoria, B. C., the couple will make their home in Shelton where the groomis em~ ployed by the Simpson Logging company. - Guests present included Mr. and Mrs. John Renecker and two children Ruth and Ramona. Mr. ter, Laverna, Mr. and Mrs. Mc- Mahon and family, Mr. Ray Mc- Claflin and son, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lambert, Mr. and Mrs. Tin- dall, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Tindall. Miss Norma Eagle and Reverend and Mrs. Lambert. Mr. And Mrstantz Wiss Entertain For Birthdays Mr. and .Mrs. Lantz Wiss en- tertained at their home on Sun- day with a dinner and social eve- ning for four of the family whose birthdays come in October, Mrs. Wiss, Lee Huston, Phoebe Wiss and Mrs. Frank Binns. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Binns, Lee Huston. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marshall and Nancy and Jack and Mr. and Mrs. Wiss formed the party. Visits In Seattle Mrs. George Dunning left Mon- day for Seattle where she will spend several days. Mr. And Mrs. T. Rowe Entertain Guests Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rowe and daughters Ruth and Vera enter-1 tained over the weekend and on? Sunday with a dinner for Virginia Look, ~ Miss Weeks, Miss Kathleen Burke, Miss Leota Edwards, Miss Lorraine McCowan of Bremerton and Miss Evelyn Showengarth, Paul Long- poe, Paul Sligger, Fred Latham, George Post, Willard Perry, Bill Edwards and Stewie Steward. The boys are with the 115th Cavalry Division at Camp Lewis. Successful “Family Affair” Staged By Canal Women Some fifty members of Miss families of Hood Canal Women’s Club members gathered at the Hoodsport school on Friday night for a 6:30 potluck dinner, to hon— or the sons and adopted sons of members. Guests found the basement dining rooms elaborate- ly decorated in Hallowe'en motif, with tables centered with can- dies and fall flowers. The bounti- ful array of food was efficiently served by Mrs. Karl Linscott and a corps of club members. Mrs. R. P. Anderson led group; singing, Mrs. Fred Short gave a toast to “Sons,” and Clifford Rie- bow responded in his own hu- morous way, which brought a round of applause from the audis ence. introduced, and an evening of games was enthusiastically par- ticipated in, with Mrs. Frank Nosworthy, assisted by Mrs. M. C. Stark, Nolan Mason, and Fred Short, in charge. All voted it one of the most "Family’" events ever sponsored by this group. and all joined in a song of appreciation for the members who had worked so hard to arrange the successful affair, led by Miss Jane Williams of Union. Of special interest was the fact that there were present three gen- erations of the Riebow family _— son, father, and grandfather. Also taking an active part in the eve- ning's fun were the well-loved Canal pioneers, Captain J. H. Nance, Oscar Ahl. and Mrs. Kilby. eighty-year-old Charter member of the Women’s Club, and “Mo- ther” to all of the Canal com- munity. Home For \Veekend Home from school duties to spend the weekend with their parents were Bill Taylor, George Kneeland, Clarence Leaf, Hugh Wolcott and Herb Snelgrove. Charlotte Ross; Reports Troop No. 4 Activities Girl Scout Troop No. 4 met at the home of Mrs. Claude Rhodes on Thursday, October 23. Bever- ly Burrell called the meeting to order. The following officers were»elected, Pat Rhodes, presi— dent: Agnes Rose, vice-president; Harriet Smith, secretary; Marjor- ie Downer, treasurer and Char- lotte Ross, scribe. Business and future plans were discussed. The next. meeting will be Tuesdav. October 28. a potluck supper with Mrs. Rhodes. ~—- Charlotte Ross, Scribe. pink and ‘ The bride’s mothcr‘ Patricia . the ' Sons and guests were then‘ .Dewatto Yields 5 Good Deer Crop, Scribe Reports » ~_-_ : By Mrs. P. \V. Nance Dewatto, Oct. 27.47W'e’ve been having a beautiful Indian sum- mer. ,warm they were like the real lsummer. Today, light showers, but will have more sunny wea— ther soon. Deer season ended yesterday with a big crowd out in this ‘valley. Several fine bucks were taken near here. Three fine ones were brought across the Nance meadow and deer liver was distributed among the neigh- bors. We housewives are it is [over, for with the ping of high— !power rifles around us we hard- ’ly felt safe in our orchards. Mr. ,George Milbourn got a fine buck . Saturday. Practically everyone in the val- ley had guests of family. rel— glad of deer season. iMinard Babcock is haulingr bark ,when not at work in camp. Phil- élip Cassidy is hauling grain from :Belfair for their winter supply. The huckleberry labout through here. I pickers are Some ;quit the berries and are gather- ing brush for the market and seem to be doing fairly well. The road grader came in Mon- l day, the 20th, and graded for four ldays. With two men ground crew, gravcling, throwing rocks, and opening culverts, etc. The grader man, Mr. Quimby: time he was here, he got the road rounded up and in good shape. it This 'road had been neglected for sixl far as he had time for it. years and was in an awful con- dition, with water running across it at every culvert. After the rest of the culverts are opened and the brush cut back. if this crew could have 10 to 15 days’ time, every month, they could keep» this 21 miles, from Bear Creek to Dewatto in good shape. Considering the short time, the small crew, and only one grader, they did a lot of work. If they lkeep on as they have begun there will be no fault found by this columnist. Joy Hayden Honored IAt Bridal Shower l thered at the home of Miss Ber- dina Buckman on Monday evening, where Miss Thelma Hayden, Miss Shirley Crait and Miss Buckman were hostesses for a bridal shower ,for Miss Joy Hayden, bride-elect of Fred Burgess. The girls took turns in showing their talents iwith the piano while the rest }joined in with their voices. The honored guest received many love- l1y and useful articles. l i l l Wednesday:— ativcs or friends on the last (lay.E P. W. Nance is making shakes. , Pat Simpson and Lief Berkmahil are getting their winter womill Phone 23:: lE'iVl.‘ ' Some afternoons were so;buSiness Page Three l W'.B.A. Conference Held Here Thursday The \V.B.A. district conference was held in the Odd Fellows Hall last Thursday. Tlma, Montesa~ no, Aberdeen, Olympia and She!— ton are included in the district. Thirty-five members of the Ta- coma unit and their drill team attended as visitors. During the meeting, Mrs. S. E. Chambers of Elma was elected president, and Mrs. Mabel Taylor of Montesano Secretary. The din- ner was arranged by the local ladies and music was enjoyed, given by Ernest Wagner and George Hamilton. both of Shri- ton. Field Director, Katherine Bowen of Seattle, was present. The next conference is slated for Elma in the spring. Say It WITH FLOWERS i i l l l l l l They Bring Comfort and Happiness FUNERAL DESIGNS AND HOSPITAL BOUQUETS Delivered auvwherc, anytime. luvs Firs! Sin: l B Siici'r‘i Hardware I t _. l l l l l l l outl l was a new man, and for the short l A group of about 15 girls ga-l Graham Theatre THURSDAY- REAL, WESTERN ACTION ON OUR STAGE In Person! ENTERTAINERS -Their Own Official l l DRY CLEANING KILLS MOTHS . Hun” o-Ii end kills liloih life even in helm: and folds. The approved method for ending moth inluulion in clothes. I 'YOIIR CLOTHES III SANIIEX BAGS Double aeoled to keep your moth- lree dry clelned clothe: protrcted from moth dum- nze. dun and dirt until‘ be; in Call us for SANITEX SERVICE Mason County Steam Laundry a Dry Cleaners PHONE as CHIEF WHITE EAGLE And His Troupe OI INDIAN You’ve seen these fam- ous Chippewa Indians on the screen . heard them on the radio . . . now see them in per- son I l 1 AND Pictures of . . . “LET ’ER BUCK” 1 940 Pendloton Round-Up! “I TAKE THIS OATH” Gordon Jones Joyce Compton