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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
January 28, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 28, 1941
 

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on unliqu oi pt)me liqliled mad: he driver oiten doesn't see you - iii-inn ium.”, Ia .mbcr-i‘ ly you 1 you valucS‘" 0L. LVLNQ, othic Arch at rand Coulee Dam it of Goth' .. state of makes ILS appearance at Grand Coulee‘Dam in ington where th‘ h ' d e a (-0 .. . ’ ' IS uge drum gate ls assemble en of $222111? t In the SplllwaY crest of the storage reservoir. comm, th 'fOOt gates, largest ever built, will be used to 8 level of water in the dam’s reservoir. ,. TEEAEEES ll. P. CASES Bill—NC— BOTH; F POPULATION. l HEAVY FINES l l m INCREASE SEEN ’ AL I: Distrig‘utf‘ I ' . ion 0f L': : rofits Over $100 Aheadluor 01 Previous Checks ado in d pot— $2,127 In Fines, 387 Days In Jail Assessed By Zinthco In 113 Cases In 1940 COR "flnflnciall . first che ion of car than a full year if laid end-to-end, , were -‘ CK covering dis-!zmther;ieted out by Justice M. C. . State 1i uor l ' in 113 ‘Criminal cases Tq s m 19.41 Was lizceivedmliirscillhhmh came .up m his court dur- k y Clt . ,mg 1940, his annual A , , report of udltor Gurdon ’JUStlce court activities shows to— I" r ‘ y dnd it was over $100 high- day. ises to _ I , 3“ pTeVloug I c totalled $91162°°k5~ 1 Motor vehicle violations, as 94.77 in the .la.sita:OC-0mp.areq “911311 Comprised almost half the beek. Heride gaid’rer‘fll'mdtltotal number of cases, but fa: °mpanying me ch... ' ‘ “Em Liquor Boar-c;I ggs‘aland sentences. The fifty-one .' Gregory, which norm!“ Cases (including only the minor ,. iClalS that Charges), brought those charged lhe liquor 0 cen;u3 figifigg‘and found guilty $360 in fines s distribution ofiand ten days in jail, ‘ Drunken driving, of which there lwere 18 cases during the year, ISIOH. Mason lrymen’s Ass’n I f. rganizeli Friday; {bl‘Ought $840 in fines and 63 days “1 12111 to those found guilty. A dozen reckless driving charges re— sulted. in $167 in fines and 32 days :3“ Jall. two hit and run cases .mught $200 in fines, one speed— .rym _, _ __ gnafiscose sent the violator to three en f , 1“ ‘ai1,a d f A l CountieEOTnetThurS‘O“ and'ating inth Alisa?§efna§e§ni§£§h tto discuss prglgldrliies cggliIJEIlgllriilgment was, puniShed With 0 the - . 1‘ days in 'a'l. y, and d333, lndusuy “Wt Outside of tlIelmotol‘ code vio- the ggrglkllg Ofllgltimlfi. drunk and disorderly n tong nalhge‘én‘ifig “395' Were most prevalent, ten airymcn's A.- . . ' The aim , im OI tlils ;‘ eligove conditions for Efraffif ., 3 Ver Possible. ‘ r negmup as well "11, are now hat fied! . w Usinor 194 ‘ ompUtIZg it , r ,. 21101: cases resulting in $220 in 119: and 49 days in jail. Four ginge law violations brought $50 f0 “193 and ten days in jail, while as my I muff. food fish arrests brought $40 be”. ,“TIGI‘Si mes. no Jail incarceration. smiling to One case charging illegal sale Ions th 0f 11Quor resulted in a $100 fine, 95' must| one case of resisting an officer ‘ It's brought $5 in fines, one case of 0 look after cwYe not hOUE’e-bl‘eaking brought 30 days i aFiner um the Intel-ezt of in jail. three assault cases brou hi: 8 his 658 he hlmSelf ex- $45 in fines and 67 days in Jill, . needs F. ,. . . . . 15 of an liv- aiming is four cases of petit larcen result- elihood but :.t' ed ' ' y 0 _ . ill ,. ,1“ $100 in fines and 115 da 5 have enterprlse that m JaiL y ‘6 Privilege of get- Cost of prod . uctio ts produced CT of testin coWs itemProduction was a pig): (1 outo‘fh dis ‘ ' It was be tak at legislative action from en to prevent cattle fl . on buying cull cows or mg thee dairyman and then , All m to another dairy- ed SO cull cows should be A torthethey could be sold. , sen/es a butcher. Dairymen Comm 1‘6 partly to blame for ,, comm 0n eXisting in that lie to buy the cull cat- Woods Attends Widter . Laundry Ass’n Confab I. H Woods pro ’ , , prietor 0f the llglason County Steam Laundry and n y1 Cleaners, attended the 311' Nua wmter convention of the orthwest Laundry and Dry Clean- ifs Association in Tacoma 13“ riday at which problems of the busmcss were aired in round ta— ble discussion. 14 n are encouraged to“ 1liliesliipgton Statel 2 com ion meetin I - on January 29 anti The first two legislative weeks day is Breed AS_ have gone without much r110re y and the last day is than getting the decks cleared for Ions ' \\ action, with committees made up and the first grist of bills put into the hopper. Muzh of .the early days were consumed in behind the scenes caucuses among lead- lers _of the democratic majority .getting the groups lined up for the course of legislation for the session, and it a h there will be ppears t at Guard Drill ' Sday Eve In Ordeaux School ‘ x e reorganization of the lton's flected1?§retigeed19§8pltlati(in. Fines totalling $2,127 and jail~ ,. 8 IS now beginning tgergsus terms totalling 387 days, or more l SHELTON, WASHINGTONTuesday, January 28, 1941. SUNEAY FIRST! CE SERIES DUE, I School Groups, Larger and More Able, To Perform Before Public in Free Pro- gram at Jr. Hi Experimenting in musical enter- tainment, a Sunday afternoon band concert will be given by the, Shelton school band groups under the direction of Ben Hallgrimson next Sunday at three o’clock in the junior high school auditorium. No admission will be charged, but a silver offering is to be ask- ed of the audience. TERMSERU YEAR p Iless than that'proportion in finesI 1interesting program," I Mr. If an encouraging response is tendered the concert it will be fol- lowed by at least one, possibly two, more this season, and then plans for a series of such con- certs for next year will be form- ed, according to Mr. Hallgrimson. Delayed Month This concert was originally sche- duled in mid-December but was delayed a month because of the flu closure which shut the schools down practically the entire month of December, along with Christ- mas vacation. “We promise music lovers a very Hall—I grimson said yesterday, “We have both increased size and increased ability in our band groups thisl year, so I am certain all who at- tend will be well pleased with the program we present.” \ Preparatory Program This concert, with the proposed others to follow, will serve to pre—I are the school musicians for the annual school band contests which are held each spring and in which the Shelton groups have been en- tered for the past three or four years, each time making fine re- cords for themselves. The senior band which will make its public debut at next'Sunday’s concert this year consists of 54 pieces, while the junior band boasts 64 pieces, Mr. Hallgrimson pointed out. A complete program for the se- lections to be played for the Sun- day concert will be published by this paper Thursday, along with the names of the student musici- ans composing both groups; CANTATA TRYOUTS SCHEDULED FEB. 13 l l I ,2 WEEKS or LEGISLATDRE . ~ INDICATES LESS FRICTION First tryouts for male voices in the cantata which will be held during Holy Week this spring are4 scheduled for February 13 at sev- en o’clock in the high school audi— torium, Director Ben Hallgrimson announced yesterday. The cantata wil be “Good Fri-' day,” portraying the crucifixion of Christ. Director Hallgrimson plans to gather a 50-vo’ice choir to sing with the 30-piece orchestra, both groups to be on the stage at once in an impressive setting for the cantata. Music for the spiritual musicale has been rented from New York. The male leads Director Hallgrim- son expects to pick entirely from local voices. Kullrich allege} Rayonier Credit Union President Holding their annual organiza- tion meeting, newly elected di- rectors of the Rayonier Federal Credit Union chose Walter Kull- rich as board chairman and presi- dent of the union last Thursday afternoon. John Bennett was selected as vice-president and Harry CarlonI was once again returned to his position as clerk and treasurer. The directors were elected last Tuesday at the annual meeting of members of the credit union. MRS. SHORT IN HOSPITAL I Mrs. Fred Short of Union 1138 admitted to Shelton hospital Fri- day for medical care. . by“ own group. the courts. The usual expense bills which provide for legislative salary and mileage were passed, and also another giving the members an extra $5 per day for “expenses.” This latter was also approved by Governor Langlie, but with the doubt of constitutionality, and this also goes to court. Speaker Remy 0f the House set a limit on patronage and cut salaries to He has appealed to [the calendar and see for yourself, I ium. a musical -; ISpring Fashion Musical Slated March 11 It’s coming, folksljust as sure as the days are growing longer. It’s another famous fashion show put on by the Lumbermen’s Mer-~ cantile Company and sponsored by the Lincoln and Bordeaux Parent~ Teachers association. All pro- ceeds will go to the two associa- tion's child welfare funds. There will be music andmbut, you had better mark the date on The date is Tuesday evening, Mar, 11th in the Junior High Auditor- Mrs. Sparks, buyer and depart— ment manager of the L. M.’s Ready-to-wear department, has been as busy as the proverbial bee, buying and selecting new 1941 fashions. Many nationally adver— tised lines carried exclusively in Seattle by the very best stores, are now becoming regular stock in this department_ The question of what the wel flow tutti I l dressed male will wear this spring will also be answered at the show- . ing man of the house should attend too. The P.-T. A. committee, posed of the following, has al ready held an enthusiastic meet- ing under the leadership of Mrs John Dotson, Mrs. Lawrence Mun-‘ 5011 and Mrs- Clyde VVens- Gen- commissioners in the new bien- , , eral chairmen for the style show mum was mapped yesterday with Iggfiggggxggcgfiion $332511; are Mrs. Herb Angle, Lincoln; these projects (yet to be approv- mgetin r m Hoodsport Mrs. Lawrence Burrell, Bordeaux, ed by the state highway depart- schoolgv P- w Program committee: Mrs. V. T. ment) to receive first attention: __ . , ,_ gonnouy’ 1;” ingomi Agi'schzglk 1. Sunnyside Road——$500 allo—IT£?£%D2YP.CI;V Ijfiliilllf £3; wanson, or eaux. i . , nsor hare of a W. i .i mittee: Mrs. Bernard Winiecki Gated d5 Spo S S two games- Lincoln; Mrs. Horace Skelsey, Jr., Hospitality committee: Mrs, William Stevenson, Lincoln; Bordeaux. Mrs. Kenneth CalkinS, Bordeaux. TACOMA MAN BUYS HACKS JEWELRY AND MUSIC STORE, Fred Beckwith Takes Over Inter- ests Of L, D. Hack First Of February Sale of Hack's Jewelry and Fred Beckwith of Tacoma was an- nounced officially late last week, marking the first major business transaction of 1941 in Shelton. The transaction becomes effective Feb. ruary 1. Mr. Hack, former Shelton may- or, has not yet announced his fu- ture plans. Mr. Beckwith has already moved his family to Shelton, locating in the J. H. Tice residence on Turner high yesterday, Mr. Beckwith has been engaged in the jewelry and watch-making business for the past 25 years. Mr. Hack purchased the store some three years ago from the estate of Ira N. Wood, who cs- tablis-hed it many years ago. Since his management of the store, Mr. Hack has greatly increased the size and assortment of stock car— ried, and particularly established instrument and sheet music trade. J. WEDBENEW G. O. P. Chairman ~ In Mason County A special meeting of the Re-I publican County Central Commit- tee was held at the Hotel Shelton Monday evening, with a majority' of the committeemen from over the county present, The main, purpose was the election of all chairman to succeed the late Harry A. Young, who died last: month, and to consider plans to carry on an effective organiza-i tion. The meeting was presided over by Mrs. Hugh Hamilton, vice chairman, and J. W. Graham was chOSen as county chairman, with Mrs. M..L. Watson as vice chair- man to succeed Mrs. Hamilton, who resigned because of otherK duties. Several vacancies in pre- cinct committeemen were filled tol complete the organization of the county, Will Reed, national committee— man, was present and gave an in- teresting review of the last elec- tion and its results, .‘and pointed out the cooperation planned to support Governor Langlie in se- curing sound legislation at the present sesion. Many others took part in the discussions of the evening which were of encourag- ing nature and indicated a strong stand for all the Republicans had advocated in the last election as best for the country in the long run. Mrs. Watson, who was pres- ent with a number of her lady workers, gave the ladies much credit for their efforts in getting out the vote and for the vote lead given Langlie in Mason County. McCLEARY WORKER LOSES HAND TODAY Dan McCustin of Olympia suf- fered the loss of his right hand in an accident at the McCleary Timber plant this morning when the cuff of his sleeve caught in the corrugated roll on the edger, according to company officials. He was treated at. Shelton hos- pital, where his condition is re- BlRl‘llDAY BALL i AT DAYTON BIG FRIES—HURON verflow Crowd Thoroughly En- joys Self while Contributing $36.70 to Paralysis When the little community of Music store by L. D. HaCk to Dayton puts on an event for char-l no stone unturned ity it leaves to make it successful. But even so, Dayton outdid it- self Saturday night at its annual President’s Birthday Ball, for the event drew an overflow crowd and raised a net profit of $36.70 which goes into the Mason County “fight infantile paralysis fund," reports ‘Sheriff Gene Martin, fund chair- ! man. A crowd so large that all who street on Angleside addition. His attended could not dance at the two sons entered Shelton juniorl same time gathered for the event.| only 35‘ cents, too, with the luncheon an extra 15 cents. The ball was spon— sored by the Dayton Community Club with Archie Lemke as chair- Admission prices were man. Two more "infantile the same evening in ty featuring 500, pinochle, Chinese checkers with lots ladies. All be turned over to the paralysis fund.” 1! Big Enrollment For Red Cross Ist Aid Course One of the largest enrollments in the history of Mason County first aid instruction was recorded Friday night when 29 persons turn- ed out for the organization of a Red Cross standard first aid class Bob under the Bampton. The session was held instruction of house. Semi-weekly two houi classes will be conducted on Mon- t h e with a Tuesday class for those not free on Mon- day evenings to be conducted by Clinton Okerstrom. Bampton will instruct the Monday and Friday day and Friday evenings, group decided, classes. Several additional students are expected to join the classc's' before they complete this week’s instruc- tion.~ Another first aid class has been started with the Girl Scouts I McClelland's troop With Mrs. Lloyd Morgan as in- structor, while a standard course is to be organized at Hoodsport next Monday evening with Lorell The Hood is} sponsoring the class, which is open of Miss Betty Seljestad as instructor. Canal JuniOr Women's Club to public enrollment. Veteran Simpson Employee Passes Away Thursday Stricken with a heart attack , aboard a Peninsular Railway train 3, J. Edwin Grout, bound for Camp 65. dropped dead last Thursday Funeral services were held Sat urday from the Masonic Temple followed by cremation. making it imperative that the com— Commissioners Allocate Funds for Work on Four Jobs; Right Of Ways To Be Re- ' served Now . First major road work to be un- dertaken by the board of county '| PA. project to do work valued at $2,000 in widening curves and trimming slopes. 2. North Shore Roadfi$500 al— located for work in enlarging and protecting the road bank. 3. North Shore Road—$1,000 al- located to replace one 20—foot pile bridge and one 4x6 standard ce- dar log culvert which were ser- iously damaged in the recent storm. 4. Bald Point Road—$1,000 al- located for widening of the road in certain spots now deemed dan- gerous for the ,traffic which the road now carries. I In another action taken by the 'board yesterday, a resolution was passed by which the county will hereafter reserve the right of way on all taxtitle land sold by the county for streets, CCC and county roads, etc. Such action was sug- gested in a letter to the board I Thirty Mason County men will I Twice a Week TUESDAY and THURSDAY I OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER INITIAL ROAD ITRADE SCHOOL PROMOTEO PROJECTSFOR HERE; SURVEY TO LEARN INTEREST NOW UNDER WAY l ICOMMUNITY' CALENDAR WEDNESDAY—.Active club weekly dinner meeting, 6:30 p. m., Shelton Hotel. I THURSDAY—Commercial league bowling, p. m., bowling al- leys. ' THURSDAY—Home Guard re- organization meeting, 7:30 p. m. Bordeaux school basement. 30 To Be Drafted In Mason County In March 2 Calls enter selective service training nearly in March in the third call under America’s first peace-time draft, Mrs. Martha Haines, clerk for the Mason County draft board, announced today after re- ceiving notification from state draft headquarters that this area Young Men With Mechanical Ap- titudes Would Be Trained; Questionnaires Avail- able Now Tentative plans for formulation of a trades school to train young men with mechanical aptitudes in this community have been laid by a committee representing the trades, industries, serVice clubs and schools of Shelton, and a sur- vey is now being conducted to determine if there is enough in- terest to justify the construction of such a school as proposed. The demand for trained or par- tially trained young men in the past year has added new impetus to the idea of developing local young men with mechanical ap- titudas, the committee points out, so if suitable arrangements can be made and sufficient interest is found, a school will be built in the vicinity of the industrial plants of Shelton. Shop Would Be Built This proposed building will be ,in the nature of a shop equipped with machinery and tools With which to familiarize students with the more popular trades such as electrical, machinists, blacksmiths, welding, etc., the committee ex- plains. Leading mechanics and engin- eers in the community have prom- ised to give generously of their time in the development and pro— from the forestry supervisor. A letter from Miles Howell pro- ” paralysis fund" events are scheduled this ‘f‘riday. Out in Kamilche Valley {the citizens will enjoy themselves at cards of various kinds, while on] , Skokomishl 9’3 room- Valley the grange will hold a par- and of prizes and plenty of eats, the lat- ter being donated by the grange proceeds of both events will “infantile I in the' courtroom at the county court- testing the dumping of garbage on the county road between Bear Creek and Tiger Lake was refer- red to Commissioner Fred Ferris Jr. for action. Approval of the district engin- eer of the purchase of a new dies- Ie1 tractor by the county for road work was approved but purchase of a car for commissioner district two from gas tax funds was not approved, but to circumvent the latter the board decided to pur— chase the car from road tax funds. Bids for both the tractor and the car, which must be either a Ford, Chevrolet or Plymouth 1941 deluxe sedan according to the call for bids, willi'be' opened February 17 at two o'clock in the commission- l -_.___ 123 APPLICATIONS FILED FOR PURCHASE OF LAND Bids were filed by 23 persons for the purchase at public auction of tax-title land in the March 1 Saturday noon. The sale March 1 is the eighth owned land to tax rolls. Candan Accepts Position With George Canaan, licensed public accountant, announced today his acceptance effective February .of a position with a large Seattle firm and the closing of the 0f- fices he has maintained in the Graham Theatre building for the past three years. “I am leaving Shelton with much regret,” Mr. Canaan said. “but this position is one I could not af- ford to pass up, particularly in view of the fact that it is con- fined to taxation and auditing which is my preference. The co~ operation and contacts I have en- joyed With my clients and the peo- ple of Shelton have been splendid and I wish to thank them sincere- succeeds me will continue to re- ceive the same wonderful treat~ ment.’ ’ Mr. Canaan and his family has resided in Shelton since 1935, when he came here in connection with the Rayonier plant. Previously, he' had been with the Grays Har- bor Pulp plant in Hoquiam for seven years. In 1938 he opened his own public accountant offices. - l I l .EleCtions Hold sale up to the filing deadline last‘ Big Seattle Firm, 1 I 1y with the hope that whoever! don Hendry in the past few days, ‘a small building. is to have 15 men ready for in- duction March 3 and another 15 ready for induction March 5.‘ “This seems to indicate that there will be no calls during Feb-i ruary as previously announced," Mrs. Haines surmised. With only three volunteers left on the local boards list, the two inductions in March will dip deep- ly into the ranks of draft regis- trants on the Class A-1 list, men sent into service training last Friday in the second call all had passed their final physical tests. The four include Fred James. Delmar Brownfield, Robert Neal, and Carrol Olson, all volunteers. I Mrs. Haines said that the four .{ Spotlight For Sportsmens Meet With the election of a new secretary and president as the main business of the evening, mem- bers of the Hood Canal Sports- The mortality rate for secre- taries has been exceedingly high in the association, with first one and then another departing for greener fields. The double ballot action is necessitated by the resig- I nations of President Charles Sim—I mons and Secretary Ken Rathbun,l who have accepted civil service positions at Grand Coulee dam. Efforts to bring Roy Wiggins, Washington State Sports Council President to the meeting have failed, but members are urged to] attend to discuss pending legisla-, tion in regard to sports matters, and also to hear Dr, W. M. Beach, who has an important matter to bring before the membership. A supper will be served following the meeting. l 2 NEW HOMES AND I SMALL BUILDING Three building permits h ave been issued by City Auditor Gor- two for new residences, one for J. W. Cochran applied for a permit to construct a $2000 resi- dence in Olympic View Addition, Lewis Peterson asked a permit forl construction of a $900 home on Mill street, and the Peninsular Feed Company obtained a permit to construct a $250 building near the Northern Pacific depot. Seattle, Jan, 27. —— Maintenance of the normal channels of West Coast lumber trade in the wake of the heavy flood of emergency de- fense requirements in the last half of 1940 will be the major problem before the menfbers of the West Coast Lumbermen’s As— sociation in their Annual Meeting at Tacoma on Friday, January 31, LUMBERMEN To TAKE UP N’TL DEFENSE PROBLEMS I ma on Friday will be given overI to Association stockholders, for reports from officers, election of ' 1941 Ditltrict Trusqees, and a panel discussion on specific in— dustry problems. In the after- noon session, lumber trade pro-l motion and forestry will hold the. stage, with Chairman 0. R. Miller,l of the WCLA Trade Extension 'way possible provided that motion of the trade school idea. These men are anxious to act as lteachers in their own particular field, The leaders of the local in- dustries have also signified their willingness to co-operate in every a suitable program can be develOp- ed. State, Federal Aid Sought It is hoped by the committee that state and federal aid can be secured for the original financing of the school. Once constructed and equipped, the shop school would be supervised by the local school board and maintained by the county school system. Under the present plans no one would be permitted to enroll un- less they were 16 years of age or older, unless recommended by tho Supt. of Schools. The plan of the school is such that it will in no way interfere with the present public school Curriculum. in fact, no student with a chance to finish high school would be allowed to enroll. Fill Out Questionnaires A questionnaire covering the proponed school has been prepared by the committee. All persons in.a series of public auction sales ‘mens Asso‘fiation WI“ me“ atlreally or partially interested are being sponsored by the county the How-5'90” gxmv ThUI‘Sday eve'lurged to fill out one of these commissioners to return countylnmg at “gm OCIOCR- forms. If state or federal aid is to be secured for the project it is vital- ly important that all persons in~ terested fill out one of these questionnaires. The more people showing interest along these lines increases the chances of such a school being built, the committee points out, The committee urges that all people in the county knowing of young men in need of training along mechanical lines insist upon their filling out the questionnaire. These forms may be secured at the Senior High School, the Reed Mill Division office on the water- |front, or The Journal office, and left there after being filled out. Olympia Mayor Kiwanis Speaker On City Function Boy Scout Troop 12, sponsored by Kiwanis, were guests of the club at dinner today, with Walter Spinharney, the leader, Doane Bro- die, Dr. Eugene 'Browning, Ben Briggs and James Amunds, dis— trict officers, each speaking on plans for the Scouts for the year, including Camp Lena. To start the financing of $8 required of each Scout for the camp a stamp book and one ZO-ccnt stamp was given each member, and he was expected to earn by his own ef- fort the necessary stamps to fill the book. The public is asked to help the boys earn their way through whatever means they choose to raise the stamps. The Senior High Pep Orchestra furnished music during the din- ner, which was followed by an in- teresting talk by Truman Trulling— er, Olympia’s new mayor, on the fundamentals of city government and its application to Shelton. He urged that most civic governments spend too much time on matters which are not of general concern, unt _ , . someWhat less trial?“ reduce the weekl cost of makin ported as satisfactory_ .Mr' Groutv 3"} employee for the the Association announced today. committee, and Geor e L Drake, and not enough to real things to nderstlaiigmfh-Guard Umt Iginpggcgel last two sessxous, 1f laws around $2,860, but the “exg. —- 3:11:50“ Loggmog company fl?“ “Lumber demand for immediate Chairman, Joint Coimitiee on 1 save property, life and health. He f, diVidin . h ls Thlll‘sflay _ “ efforts Work out pense" bill, if approved, will cost . Hary 43 year” Was born 1” cantonment construction burst Forest Conservation, presiding, A' pointed out the advantage of bet- ll‘st aid g t 9 unit into Asllde from the main contest to some $40,000 and the net saving Rayonler Plant Down WkeSb‘lryi 0m" m 1874- He upon the industry last fall like a new sound film in color ‘Trees and ter lighting in these days of cheap and c ' enfinnecrs. and unseat Governor Lari lie which is nil. F . R ' . came to Shelton from the” 43 flood after :1 ion drouth" the an- H me 'wm end the afte- n ses electricity clean streets free in , 0mmunications sec- ifailed, there were tgwo, others While not on the several sele t 01 epans 2 Weeks years ago and had Worked in the nouncement statéd “This demand '0 8’ moo “idewalks' ample fire eqliipment ‘mportant meeting which concerned the senate one and more owerful committeecs . WOOdS here Since that time- He SWBPt with terrific force upon all 51O‘IIAt the dinner meet'no- the‘ and police enough to protect the 5 “X the basement of to unseat a lady senator ’from the I'epresegtatives from th' Operatlons 0f the Rayonier Plant was a Mason' the industr '5 channels of ‘pro- t f honor will'b yv° h' ~lcity and keep the peace This school building on Pacific county who had, a ten district were iven their sharelilhere were Closed late last Week surVivorSincmde his Wife Mado‘ duction andy distribution Yet it gue’s Go ~ or the H e 8? {gig—I ma cost more mone but the Sitélrging‘ at 7530 vote lead over her opponent, important cogmmee places agd f01j genergéxlfepatirls WhiCh Will re‘ 233’” M. GrOUt 0f Shawn; one has been successfully. carried thrill: Bfwfilalilgl'ie, whgnwrifibgpearnlpeobple will appreciateysuch serv- todléy Fred Hick- which ended in a recount which Will be in position to protect any qu‘re app ‘ma ey “V0 Weeks to aughtel‘i Edna, 3150 Of Shaw“? through. More lumber will be re- on ‘The Interest of Washington inI ice more than the minor things complete. company officials stated and a\brother Henderson Grout 0 f gave her more votes, and the 0f the things which concern the other against an elected senator district, although as yet nothing from Snohomish county, who was Of particular concern has shown alleged to be a communist, and “D The present ouUOOk is for who admitted he had been. The a more conservative session than H. C. Powell, McCleary Timber result in this case was the ouster the last, due in part to the sober- plant employe, was admitted to of Westman who was elected :33 mg effect of the revenue and tax- Shelton hospital today for medical a democrat, and ousted by his ing problems to be faced. treatment. quiredifor defense during 1941, but the emergency for lumber has t subsided. Now the major concern of the West Coast industry is the course of its normal commercial trade, the economic standby of Oregon and Washington. “The morning session at Taco- Permanent Forest Industries.’ Mr, which may each concern only the Reno Odlin, President, Puget few. Sound National Bank of Tacoma, will address the lumbermen on “The Challenge of National De- Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Borden of fensa to Industry.’ C. H. Kreien- Potlatch Route became parents to- baum. WCLA vice-president for-i day of a baby daughter born at Washington, will be Toastmaster.”Shelton hospital. meeting night willl new appointments in be other f ng' he said. eatules uni :4ng has 115 members ty. L“more being added . ut. I—Ilckson added. today. Winnipeg, PATIENT ,AT HOSP|TAL GIRL BORN TODA DAUGHTER BORN MONDAY Mr. and Mrs. Eric Sjoholm of Shelton became parents of a baby girl born at Shelton hospital Mon— day. ,