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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 25, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 25, 1941
 

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Phone tUrcla y. D Mp, 8 ballot boxes or .,, .\ out. Kke this for a free ’3 cash awards of TO COME Begin Busy uesday's Celebration " ptEI' No. 7, Royal ( held its first meet- season in the Shel- i‘, Temple, Tuesday some thirty Royal Vr°m Tacoma, Aber- ‘v0 and' Bremerton -* nlbers of Olympia Gibrating the mov- Dter, from Olym- Presiding offic- . . Catto, High Priest. rfigular meeting of Mn be October 28th, k Master and Past “ will be conferred dates. : Iurday evening, Sept— V-Mgzlnmnt Chapter at 1 be host to all chapters of South- “ when the cus- . regional meetings ~n after a lapse of The Grand High hlngton and other officers will at- 4i»). a1 meet. andery No. 23 “l p. m. Satur- v28th to confer Endidates, Sidney ‘Catto, Roy Kim- Kennedy and and Knight of Will be conferred n by West Gate South Bend. A held from 6:00 In the evening, . Xhandery of Se— the Knight Tem- ngv attended by ‘ ~d91‘y officers and '. ' representing mmandery in west- 0 Will be the larg- ‘ f York Rite Ma- olyrnpia in many In Shelton ‘ W- Burlcy was ._.0f the Shelton Its annual elec- ‘ut Monday succeeding Who had served 91' executive since Over two years 8 over her office rs. Cropper ex- ks to the officers their fine loyalty . Deer was chosen 3 I”_"3-'sident, Mrs. J. :wgefident, Mrs. E. , esbonding secre- tAMarcus Rodgers w W- All ballots I10! .t . , the he projects un- CIub since its 111 feature of the .thaln project, of e Railroad Ave- all and which was dent. InStigated for 8 t0 be held next 344 I ,3 “1991‘s ‘was an .un- Monday's meet- beautiful yellow Mrs. F. M. Gage sisters grown by f10Wer arrange- r much attention 0D dahlias grown dDeer, the mixed Snaps of Mrs. . I? O. E. Gonter’s ' nlitzturtiums, the -ephine marigolds J. F. Stotsbury, 1‘8- Walter Kull- ' dahlias. ‘3 to the “North- i the club rates, .n to Mrs. James 0Ctober 1. Wnere you are. ant-Ad 8:0U NOTHING TO ENTER! L “St clip and fill out the entry 'world production of wheat in i Mrs. I Work which was : ,_ c0mmittee headed 1 Of which will bei 'An informal ex- I 1 drawing manyl :you Tracking Those Cash 38 In The Football Contest? You football ,fans haye until 10 a.m., Saturday morning to get your ballots into the ballot boxes at The Journal,’ L. M.. Grocery and make a bid for the $5 cash prize given away each week in the third annual Mcrchants’-Journal football this week. Munro's, Wilson’s, or Ralph’s which sweepstakes starts 5“ have to do is take last Tuesday’s Journal, look on .0 section of football advertisements, pick the teams ,‘géll win the games listed in the ads, fill out the ballot deposit it in one of the ballot boxes listed above by There is no fee of any ballot, and deposit in mail it to The JOurnal. If the 1 indicates your ballot was mailed before 10 o’clock 3’ It will be accepted and judged along with other , a ‘GHT WIN THE $5, so be sure to try. . A little study sport pages may help in determining your choices of fin .teams, so get that sweepstakes section right now You can't afford to pass up a golden oppor- crack at $5 each week, or the $25, $15 and $10 to the best iGators at the end of the ten-week contest. UNIVERSITY PROF , TELLS PLACEOF CHEMISTRY TODAY Kiwanlans Hear Review Of Prog- ress In Human Sustenance Due To Experiments Dr. H. K. Benson, who has been head of the department of Chem- istry of the University of Wash- ington for many years, and of late also interested in the chem- istry of wine-making on Stretch Island, gave the Kiwanis Club an interesting review Tuesday of the part that chemistry has and is playing in the support of human- ity in the line of substitutes for the old staple food products from the soil, and particularly now in research to make the United States independent of the world. At the turn of the century, he stated, a professor listed and cereals for foods, the growth of population and the likelihood that in forty years, which would be 1941, there would no longer be sufficient cereal foods to feed the world at the then rate of pro- duction per acre. Scientists turn- ed their attention to the question of growth stimulants and soil building supplies, of which nitrates from Chile was the most import- ant, but with other important minmi elements from outside this: country, most of which are not now available to the farmer, he continued. However. constant scientific re- search has been carried on until now nearly all the three most needed soil builders are produced. by more or less synthetic process- es, nitrate from the air, potash and phosphate from phosphorous rock found in this country, which insures a continued surplus of wheat and cereal products for food, and also through the ad— vance of chemurgy, the base for thousands of new products and most human needs, all now in mark'et or ready to bring out of pigeon holes in case of national emergency. the University pro- fessor told the Kiwanians. He exhibited several articles made by new processes out of now waste materials. such as paper frgm straw, plastics from casein. soy beans and many substitutes for items of daily use proving equally as good as those from old sources. Turning to wood, Prof. Benson pointed out the many items now made from pulp besides paper and rayon, even to sugar and the turning of waste liquors in plastics, and stated that the era of finding new uses for what has been waste and neg- lected by-products of manufacture. has only begun 'with an unlimit- ed future for old and new indus- tries to employ the people, pro- viding reSearch and encourage- ment for industry is continued in this country to take up the slack when the war spasm is over. At least Americans need not worry about the future so far as sub- sistence is concerned if they do not waste their substance and heritage, Dr. Benson concluded. James Kelly Dies Tuesday Evening James Kelly, 63, of Route 1. Shelton, succumbed to a long 111‘ ness at Shelton Hospital Tuesday night. He had been, a railroad brakeman and had worked on Ma' son County WPA projects in T6‘ cent months. Funeral services are scheduled at nine o’clock Friday morning from St. Edward's Catholic Church with burial in Holy Cross . division of Shelton Memorial Park. Surviving are four sons, Rich- ard of Shelton, George of Everett. Rowland of Gardner, N. Y.. and Avery of Honolulu; two daugh- ters, Mrs. A. J. Hawkins of Hono- lulu and Mrs. R. W. Nobles 01’ Olympia; and one sister, Mrs. T4 G. Stencel of Oquawka, Ill. He was born at Oquawka, Oct- ober 25, 1877. . [Newspapers In Oven filnk roses in ai Route Fire Department Newspapers inadvertently 16“ in the oven caught on fire at the A. Almaden home at 221 quth First street Wednesday morning, causing an alarm which brought the city volunteer fire department to the scene. No damage was done. the VOL. LV—NO. 77 l ..__._.___—._——_ w HELTON iiRiIl ,FIRSTTOSEE CRISIIthIIIIs IIIugh “’olcoit, Class of 1937, Roaches Site Of Bomber Wreckage Tues, With 2 Companions; Bodies Due Today Hugh Wolcott. graduate of Irene S. Reed high school in the class of 1937, was one of three ‘forest service rangers who‘ were first to reach the grave of the ill-fated McChord Field bi-motor— , ed bomber on Mt. Constance Tues- ;day, according to news from the base camp of the Army recovery party at Tunnel Creek shelter. Wolcott and Tony Bogachus, both members of the Hoodsport ranger station personnel, and Jack Conrad, veteran Olympic ltrapper, were the first to reach the death site Tuesday after a hazardous and strenuous eleven- hour hike. Stayed Overnight At Site Army party for staying all Tues- day night a.t the scene despite having no bedding with them nor any means of lighting a fire to warm themselves. The wrecked bomber and the bodies of the six men of its crew lies at an eleva- tion of over 7000 feet on Mt. Constance. Wolcott, Bogachus and Conrad returned from the scene by differ- ent routes yesterday in an effort to determine the easiest way for the Army recovery party to reach and return the bodies to the base camp at Tunnel Creek shelter. Return Today Or Friday The recovery party was not ex- pected to be able to return to the base camp before this evening, possibly not until sometime to- morrow. The bodies Were being brought out by a mule pack train which reached a point some seven miles from where the wreckage was discovered Monday by a searching plane from McChord Field. The big bomber had been missing since early on the morn- ing of September 9. Some parts of the wrecked plane were also beingcarried hack p6rted from Quilcene. Hoodsport Man Dies At Hospital Last Eve Howard Arthur Foster, 53, of Hoodsport, succumbed at Shelton Hospital last night to an illness which had confined him to a hos- pital bed for the past three weeks. Funeral services will be con- ducted Saturday at one o’clock from Witsiers Chapel with inter- ment in Odd Fellows division of Shelton Memorial Park. The only known surviving rel- ative is a brother, Allan, living at Hoodsport. Mr. Foster was born in Ontario, Canada, March 10, 1888. MARRIAGE LICENSE Harold Ruen, 27, and Margaret Erickson, 33, both of Union, ap- plied for a marriage license here yesterday. They earned the praise of the‘ by. the recovery party, it was re Consolidated with ‘e SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Thursday, September 25, 1941. Dozen More Fish Entered; Derby Board Now Halt. F uli Fourteen new fish, two of rwhich replace previous entries, graced the second annual Shelton silver salmon derby qualifying board today as entrants in the derby found good pickings in Shelton bay the past couple of days, the mouth of Mill Creek being a particularly productive spot. The net result of the latest fish to be posted leaves the quali- fying board one beyond being half filled, or having 31 of its 60 rungs filled. Ernie Cole, first entrant to post a fish in this year’s derby, raised his original entry yesterday with a silver scaling ten pounds even, :dressed according to derby regu- lations, while Carl Rains was the second to up his original entry weight, with a 12-lb., 3-ounce sil- ver yesterday. New entries posted since the last accounting in Tuesday's Jour- nal include Leonard Christensen, T. V. Dunning, Louise Huff of Springwater Camp on Hood Can- al, E. C. Williams, Bob Bednarski, 'Min and Hank Durand, Len Wal- ton, Clarence Weston and Virgil Morgan, Marian and Chet Hillman. However, none have yet dis- placed George Forbes at the top of the list, whose 161/2-pounder still leads the race for the $5- cash prize which the derby spon- soring committee has set up for the biggest fish caught in the qualifying round. Qualifying closes October 26 with the sixty biggest fish qualifying for the fi- nals November 2. Chairman Claire Tozier of the sponsoring committee *today an- nounced that fishermen wishing to weigh-in fish evenings or Sun- days may do so by telephoning either Cy Murphy of Driskel Hard- ware at 48 or Jim Roush of Hill- crest at 328-J, as both have agreed to open up their establishments anglers for weighing any time have entries to post. Today, then, the board stands as follows: Lbs. 025. George Forbes .............. ..16 8 Bob Bednarski ..... .. ...15 2 Sam Bednarski .14 9 Florence Howard .14 5 Louise Huff .................. .13 15 E. C. Williams 12 Wayne Stone is Audrey Preppernau 3 C rl Rains Ll cille Christensen C rl Blomgren ........ ._ Lm Walton ......... .. Clarence Weston "i ....... ..11 Mi S. Preppernau H Herb Bowman ..... .. .11 Ld'n Christensen .11 Virgil Morgan .11 W' ody Johnson .. ..10 1 B n Wood .......... .. ..10 1 R.j C. Welton .............. ..10 Warren Abel .................. .10 Keith Hurst .................. ..10 Wilfred Christensen ....10 T. V. Dunning .............. ..10 Harik Durand Ernie Cole .......... ._ John Vincent Marian Hillman . Chet Hillman Minnie Durand .. G. F. Mahaffey .......... .. 7 H MOMNJOfiOfilk-IMI—IQ-iadwUIQKGNW PROSECUTOR’S PROBLEM TO METE PRACTICAL J U S T I C E; JUVENILE CASES DIFFICULT Problems and duties confront- bation for a period at the end of ing a prosecuting attorney in a which, if he has proved to the county the size of Mason are concerned largely with applying practical justice more than full legal justice and should consider the aspect ‘of Whether a... eon- victed person will receive ‘more good from being sent to prison or from being allowed the oppor- tunity to pull himself together, Mason County Prosecutor Frank Heuston told members of the Act- ive Club last night while outlining the functions of the office. In support of his contention that “another chance" is frequent- ly the humane way to deal with an individual who may have trans- gressed against the law, he point- ed out that records ‘show that 97 per cent of the persons given deferred sentences do not return to criminal ways against 70 per cent under the suspended sentence law. Deferred Sentence Praised The prosecutor said that in his opinion the deferred sentence law is one of the greatest steps for- ward toward solving the prob- lem of punishment for the “first offender.” Under this law, he explained, a person convicted of a crime can be placedupon pro- Her literary and geographical knowledge, ‘plus a pair of sharp eyes, made Mrs. Laura K. Plumb, Shelton city librarian, the in- strument by which two great American rivers were “returned” to their proper locations recently and resulted in Shelton, Washing- ton, getting its name printed in the dignified columns of the New day edition section labeled ‘Books.’ It all came about'when May Lamberton Becker, author of a column in the Tribune’s "Books" ‘section entitled “The Reader’s Guide," stated in her article of August 10 that the novel “They Came To A'Biver” by Allis Mc- Kay is a story of pioneering on the Ohio and that the book “Hold Autumn In Your Hand” by George Sessmfis Perry is a warmly. hu- man ory of hard times in 'the San Pedro, California, bottom- lands. Mrs. Becker had included these two books in a list of 20 books presenting- American life with its customs, background, ideals and present conditions. Discerned Errors .' .Now a couple of discrepencies like that would go unnoticed PrObably by 999 out of a 1000 Persons. but not Mrs. Plumb. She knew that “They Came To A Rlver” Was a story concerning our own mighty Columbia. River, not the Ohio, and she also knew in Texas, not California, and so she proceeded to notify Mrs. Becker, of her mistake- Mrs. Plumb wrote to Mrs- Becker, “1 have always found your lists and comments. so helP‘ ful that I hesitate to call your attention to an error in your at- ticle . . . August 10 . . . for fear you will think me critical. I am grieved is all. Our Pacific North- west has had so little play in literature that we Icherish an“ I York Herald'Tribune’s special Sun-l NEW YORK LITERARY EXPERT STRAIGHTENED OUT ON,TWO ERRORS BY LOCAL LIBRARIAN guard all the more jealously the works of authors who write of this locale. Give Us Credit Due “ . . . ‘They Came To A River” is a story of the apple country along ' the mighty river of the West, the Columbia, once called the Oregon. Too bad that name was not kept. Let’s transplant those apple trees from the Ohio there. “I lived for some years in Texas. I think of it not as my native but one of my foster states. I love it . . . so may I speak a word for Texas,\. too . . . in ‘I—Iold Aut- umn In Your Hand,’ the interest- ing antidote to the bitter vintage of ‘The,Grapes Of Wrath,’ Texas is the background. California steals so much glory. Let’s put the San Pedro River back where it belongs.” Mistake Acknowledged Mrs. Becker acknowledged Mrs. Plumb’s criticism in her article in the August 31 Herald Tribune and also wrote Mrs. Plumb a per- sonal letter in which she said: "You're completely right, thank you. Honestly, it was the queerest slip about the Columbia, the report had to be cut to fit columns exactly and in fitting the remains together that happened somehow. But how the San Pedro slipped out of Texas pass- es me, it must have been just in the rush of the composing room." Anyhow, literary accurateness has been restored to the Colum- bia and San Pedro thanks to the sharp eyes and keen mind of Mrs. Plumb, just a small town librar- ian in the Far West who noted the mistake made by a big city author and had the initiative to see that it was corrected. Incidentally, the Shelton Li- brary numbers both the books concerned with this story‘upon its shelves. and satisfaction of the court that he has straightened himself out, he can return to court and change his plea from guilty to not guilty to The .cl'rsrgu'. on . which he u~ Convicted and have the. chargel dismissed, thus allowing him to return to society without a crim- inal record. The suspended sentence, on the: other hand, is a record foreverl against a convicted person’s name, i hesaid, all of which seems to in— dicate that a criminal record is a definite deterent to a convicted individual’s re-entry into the nor- mal channels of society. Broken Homes Blamed Prosecutor Heuston told his listeners that the biggest prob- lem of his office is with juvenile cases and he laid the blame for the presence of 70 percent of the inmates of the Monroe Reform— atory to broken homes. divorce. “It is a tremendous problem what to do with these young peo- ple who come before us for pun- ishment after breaking the law somehow,” he said. “Basically the great ,majority of them are not bad and it is always a ques- tion whether sending them to re- form institutions will straighten them out or, teach them more ways to break the law and get away with it." The prosecutor, too, has the problem of determining whether a case is worth taking into court -—again the problem of admin- istering practical rather than full legal justice, the county officer said. . Plaintiff Grilled, Too "It has been my policy always to be convinced in my own mind that I had conclusive evidence be‘ fore filing any charge against a person and I have likewise con- ducted a practice of grilling com- plaining witnesses just as hard as defendants to be certain the ac- cusation is substantiated as I feel it would be far worse to send an innocent person to jail than to allow a half dozen guilty per- sons to go free.” ' The records seem to bear out Prosecutor Heuston’s practices, too, for since he came here a year and a half ago to take over the prosecutor’s office only one of sixty superior court cases he has handled have required jury trial (and a conviction was obtained in that way) and less than a half dozen of over 200 justice court cases have required jury trials. ' both superior and justice court cases confessions were obtained, Pros- ecutor Houston said, saving the In the great majority of cbunty heavy expenses. GIRL FOR OLYMPIANS Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Harrington of Route 1, Olympia. became par- ents of a baby daughter born on Tuesday evening at Shelton hos- pital. SON FOR ZOPOLIS Mr. and Mrs. Peter Zopolis-of 'Shelton became parents of a ba- boy born yesterday at Shel- by ton hospital. I MRS.‘ DUTCHER RECOVERING deputy county assessor, underwent a ma- jor operation at Shelton hospital today from which she is reported .Mrs. Pearl Dutcher, recuperating satisfactorily, qualifying land hospital ENROLLMENT TAKES STOMP Belfair Shows Tremendous Gain But Total Is Off Ten; 853 This Year; 2 Districts Not Operating Rural school enrollment shows, a slight reduction over last year at this time, figures released to- ' day by County School Supt. J. E. Martin show, but the reduction is only ten pupils. Figures released today Show an enrollment of 853 pupils in the 23 operating districts outside of Shelton, against 863 pupils in 25 operating districts outside Shelton last year. Cloquallum and Potlatch have discontinued their schools, the former sending its pupils to Shelton this term, the latter to Hoodsport. Part of the reduction is due to Cloquallum coming here, but oth- er losses are shown to offset the big gain at Belfair, which had 236 pupils at the time the enrollment report was made against 168 last year. Some schools, such as Dewatto and Grant, have but two and three pupils respectively. The comparison by schools this year and last: Lower Skokomish .......... .. 94 95 Forbes .................. .. . 13 21 Grant ...... .. .. 3 7 Union ........ .. .. 22 16 Oyster Bay . 15 24 Callow ..... .. 4 7 Eldon .... .. .. 7 10 Allyn .... .. .. 30 24 Tahuya .. 19 14 Hoodsport .............. .. .. 70 71 Upper Skokomish . .. 11 11 Southside .............. .. .. 34 36 Middle Skokomish . .. 30 37 Belfair .................. .. ..236 168 Victor ...... .. .. 15 9 Grapeview .. .. 17 20 Dewatto ____ .. .. 2 9 Camp 3 36 30 Agate . . . . . . . . . .. 16 24 Harstine .. 9 12 Lilliwaup . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 12 24 Oakland Bay .. 25 25 Mary Knight .................. .153 147 Totals ...853 863 Rogers Service Will Be F riday, 1 P. M., Witsiers Funeral services for Mrs. Junel Rogers, 42, who died in a Port- Monday evening, will be held- at Witsiers Funeral Home Friday at 1 o’clock, con- ducted by Rev. David Graham, Episcopal minister in Bellingham. Interment will follow in the Shel— ton Memorial Cemetery beside the, grave of her husband, who dled in 1930. who came June Day Rogers was a native daughter of Mason County being born at the farm for which Day- ton Crossing was named, June 30, 1889. Her father, NeWell Day, from Medford, Maine, in 1883, her uncle, Joseph Day. located on the lands that year and cleared a small tract for gar- den in readiness for his wife and children who came in 1884. This continued the family home. Where other children were born, until 1907 when the Day family moved to a. new home just outside of Shelton. Deceased is survived by a Son. Donald, of Aberdeen, four sisters. Mrs. Marcia Shorter, Stella Burke and Mrs. Pearl Dutcher of Shel- ton and Mrs. Hettie Callow of Hoquiam, and three brothers, Fred Day of Nehalem and Clar- encc Day of Manzanita, Oregon. and Sol. Day of Seattle, with a number of nephews and nlecos. For many years she served in logging and lumber company of- fices, mainly the Albert Callow operations in Oregon, but for the past year has made her home with her sister, Mrs. Dutcher, m Shelton Independent I OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER RURAL SCHOOL ‘5 PLACED ON ELIGIBLE- iLIST FOR CITYPOLIOE; COMPTON HEADS GROUP COMMUNITY CALENDAR TONIGHT—Hood Canal Sports- mens Ass’n September meet- ing, 8 p.m., Hoodsport school, pictures, reports, refreshments. TONIGHT—Commercial League bowling, 8 p. m., bowling alleys. FRIDAY—Central League foot- ball, 2:30 p. m., Loop Field, Shelton vs. Elma. FRIDAY—City League bowling, 7 and 9 p. m., bowling alleys. first two starts so far this Shelton. She was a member of the Eastern Star of Shelton. REVOTE ON JUNIOR HIGH PRESIDENCY. Presidency of the junior high .school' student body will be re- voted upon tomorrow because no candidate received a majority of the ballots cast in yesterday‘s election, Miss Maude Shorter, principal, announced today. Gordon Hopland received the most votes but didn’t receive a. majority, ,while Helen Robinson and Gloria Swanson, tied for runnerup, will be the other can- didates in tomorrow’s re-vote. Alta. Bailey won the vice-preSI- dency with a majority total, Vir- ginia Gray dittoed for the secre-i tary post and Verna Cobb was unopposed for treasurer. Also in tomorrow’s election stu- dents will ballot for yell leaders with Marilyn Anderson and Elea- nor Anne Booth as one tealm and Dick Powers and Phillip Stoehr as the other. OPERATED UPON TODAY LaVerne Liddle, Kimbel Logging company employe, underwent a successful major operation at the Shelton ho‘spital today. Visitors will not be permitted for the pres- ent. FRIDAY—«Moose Lodge weekly meeting, 8 p. m., Moose Hall. SATURDAY~Superior court, 10 a. m., courthouse, including semi-annual hearings on final citizenship papers. SATURDAY——Deadline for de- positing entry blanks in first Week of Merchants' Journal third annual football sweep- stakes, 10 a. m., ballot boxes at L. M., Wilson‘s Cafe, Munro’s Men’s Store, Ralph’s Grocery (Hillcrest), and Journal office. MONDAY—County commission— erns’ weekly meeting, 10 a. m., courthouse. MONDAY—Women’s League .bowling. 8:15 p. m., bowling al- leys. MONDAY—Eagles aerie weekly meeting. 8 p. m., Moose Hall. TUESDAY——Kiwanis club weekv ly luncheon meeting, noon, Shel- ton Hotel. TUESDAY—Last day of pigeon hunting season. ELMA vs SHELTON FRIDAY IN FIRST HOME GRID CLASH Highclimbers Facing Defending Central League Champs; I Hickson, Rhinos, Pigg, Byrno Fol- low In Order; Civil Service Board Recommends Five Man Police Force Following a civil service ex- amination Tuesday evening which resulted in five men receiving passing grades and being placed on the eligible list for city police force positions, the city civil ser- vice board last night recommend— .ed that the city police force be ‘increased to five men instead of its present three to carry out a. recommendation of the Federal Bureau of- Investigation that mu- nicipalities provide one police of- ficer for each 750 population. William F. Compton, retired Army officer, earned No. 1 posi- tion on the eligible list, followed in order by Mason County Deputy Sheriff Fred Hickson, State High- way Department employe Clar- ence Rhines, Shelton School Jan- itor Ralph Pigg, and former Ma- son County Sheriff Gerald E. Byrne, the city civil service board announced this morning after cor- recting the examination papers last night. 70 Passing Grade These five received passing grades of 70 or above out of a possible 110 points for applicants with World War veteran ratings and of 100 points for applicants lacking veteran rating. Compton, Hickson and Pigg all received the extra points allowed for having war veteran ratings. The rating of the applicants was, based upon a written exam- ination consisting of 25 questions which counted for a total of 75 points, and an oral examination which counted for 25 points, of which 121/2 were allocated for ex- perience and 121/2 for personal fittness for police work, Exam- ining Officer Charles T. Wright of the civil service board explain- ed this morning. Reasons For Larger Force Kickoff At 2 :30 Treading their home turf for the first time this season in inter— school football competition, the Shelton Highclimbers play host to their bitter Central League rivals, the Elma Eagles, on Loop Field this Friday afternoon. The kickoff is scheduled for 2:30 o’clock in the first Central League competition of the season for both teams. The Eagles are the defending champions, inci- dentally, and are rated favorites ’69 repeat this year after their fine showings in the Ho jamboree and against Chehalis last Week. Wade, Winders Aces The visitors, if they continue to perform as they have in their year, Will run from punt formation and T-formation on offense and will present a pair of fine young ball carriers in LeRoy Wade, No. 49, Les Winders, No. 13. Tile Highclimbers enter the fracas minus the services of Earl Lumsden, letterman end, who will be out for about a month with a severe arm injury suffered in the Aberdeen game. His place on the right flank will be taken Py Toad Dickinson in the start- mg lineup, Coach Walt said after last night’s workout. Another change in the line is quiam Hakola In making its recommendation for an enlarged city police force, the civil service board pointed out that the new city parking regu- lations, if enforced and to be en- forced, would pay the salary of one additional officer from fines and require another officer to be enforced and that in addition the pinball license law which the city passed specifically to raise funds for employing an extra police of- ficer has in acutality raised suf— ficient money to pay the salaries of two extra policemen. Compton, nigh man on the eligible list as established by Tues- day’s examination, must pass a. physical examination now before further action can be taken on his appointment to the city police force. He has been serving as temporary night patrolman since the first of this month, prior to that served for a month as deputy, in the county sheriff’s office dur- ing vacations this summer, and has had wide experience in police work during 28 years in the U. S. Army. He served as commanding officer for three years of the In- ternational police patrol in Siber- ia after the World War and com- manded military police units dur- ing most of his Army service. Procedure Followed In conducting the examination Tuesday night the civil service contemplated by the Highclimber mentor, too, which would send board followed this procedure: the 25 questions were compiled Mack Wilson into the right guard shortly before the examination (Continued on Page Three) New Manager Is Appointed For Hillcrest Store Appointment of Herschel W. Bates of Tacoma, as manager of the 20th Century Food Store on Hillcrest, was announced this week by the Younglove Grocery Co. of Tacoma. Mr. Bates suc- ceeds Bill Bourland, who now op- erates a store in Manette. v Mr. Bates comes to“ Shelton from the 20th Century Store» in Tacoma and has many years of experience in the grocery busi- ness. Another new addition to the Hillcrest store is W. W. Hough, also of Tacoma, who has been placed in charge of the meat de- partment. . BOB PEARCE HEADS H.S. STUDENT BODY Bob Pearce. baseball and bas- ketball athlete, was elected presi- dent of the Irene S. Reed high school student body early this Week, with Jim Howarth as vice- president, Betty Attwood as sec- retary, Louis Woolsey as ser- geant-at-arms, and Jack Kalonsky as staff bearer. Class representatives to the stu- dent body board of directors‘will be chosen at the class elections, which will be held next week. GIRL FOR BEN BANNERS A bdby daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Banner at Shel- ton hospital yesterday. was held so that there could be no possibility of any of the appli— cants knowing what the questions were to be, they were sealed then in. an. envelope, numbered slips were provided and drawn at ran- dom by the applicants, signed and returned to an envelope which was then sealed, then the seal on the questions was broken and the ques- tions distributed to the applicants who filled them out with only their 'numbers to identify the ex— amination papers, ,the examina- tions then being corrected with- out the board knowing whose pa- per was being corrected as the numbers in the sealed envelope were ‘not exposed until the cor- recting was completed. The oral part of the examina- tion was given to each applicant separately with Examining Officer Wright, Board Members Brodie and Baumgartner and Police Chief Andy Hansen participating in the questioning. In determining per- ; sonal fittness for the position the board took into consideration sobriety, interest in police work, intention to continue on the job permanently if appointed, credit ' rating, personal 'health and phys- ical. fittness, Examining Officer Wright explained today. 6 TO ANSWER DRAFT C A L L OCTOBER 14th Six Mason County selective ser- vice registrants will enter active Army training October 14 in ans- wer to the 13th draft call given the Mason County Board. Mrs. Martha Haines, board clerk, an- nounced yesterday. The identity of the six to be called has not been definitely de- termined yet. she said. F'IIII