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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 30, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 30, 1941
 

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Page TWO PATIENT AT HOSBTTAL Carl Mattus of Route 2 was ad— mitted to Shelton Hospital yes- terday for medical treatment. ’. HOME LOANS O Convenient Terms 0 Reasonable Rates 0 NO DELAY Mason County Savings & Loan Association Title Insurance Bldg. EMERGENCY Showing of the New 142 Buick Because permanent quarters are not ’1 . ‘?,:.Ayailable at this time, you are Cordially invited to visit the Simpson logging 00. Garage Where the New Model will be i ‘ hold downthe national debt and, on display until further i '1 'i: ‘ the board of county commission-i~ County Accepts" $999 Fin— Damage Damages estimated at $999,1 done to county roads by the Ar—‘ my during the maneuvers herel’ last month, were accepted in resolution passed yesterday a , b‘. ers after a survey of the damage, had been completed by C. R. Short, associate highway engin— l ecr for the U. S. Public Road Ad— ministration, E. W. Elwell, state aid engineer for the State High-» way Department, and L. Ward, l Mason County road engineer. ‘ Another resolution passed the board yesterday calls for Luci purchase of a full~deisel tractor} of not less than 35 drawbar horse—3, power. subject to approval of the; state highway department. I 1 l 0y i 4.1.. 1 measure: ten nor ccrlt There are over 4,000 personal e; ‘ 100 years of age and over in the? 53., according to the Census. l l l i l l l i l i‘ l l . i l l . . l l l l i l l l l l notice Hours 8 M. to 6:00 CHEVROLET AIDS NATIONAI. DEFENSE will A..h\' ill‘ilfil 7:“ TRAlNii‘iG MANYENANCE OFFKIRS Bob Bruin 'l'favis Floral Shop 1' 1 Phone 232 ow N : l)(‘50l‘£‘.. ,playiug «vials m iii/bod ruf f been she spent at her whom she married 48 {4, died only two weeks Surviving: are three sisters, Mrs. ‘ Adel-aide K. Biles of Olyn'lpia, Mrs. G ’Jl‘ollch of Los An— Charles .1. Her— i3urntragcr of Olympia and Har-- old C. Burntrager of Omaha. r i V1 Taxes Miss ll ew One) a pack on lui'catl in ta}. will be (1; fl 3') tl‘m‘m and other admis- Zons rostiu 10 cents and more and club (luvs over $10 annually ten doll ar on bowling a] l: ’ bi 1 and pool ta.— b ' ta cs will be raised from .,I» and new taxes will affect the pi“ cs of other distilled spirits and wmc. :. Ifse Tax 0n Autos Increase from 3""; per cent to 7 per cent on automobiles, from 2%; cents to 5 cents a pound on tires and from Ill/2 cents to 9 1 nts :2. pound on inner tubes are also included in the gigantic tax bill. The measure includes a $5 annual use tax on which will be applicable after next February 1, and a 5 per cent tax on transportation tickets costing more than 35 cents. The latter levy would go into effect October 10. 0f the total additional revenue provided in the measure, Treasury estimates are that $1,444,600,000 would come from individuals: $1,- 382.100,000 from $179,900,000 from capital stock, estate and gift taxes, and $846,: 800,000 from excise” and miscel- laneous. (Cuiltinllr-(l from Page from ll to 14 ‘ (,l'.‘ .J i ll Some of the taxes are regarded , as having an emergency nature, while others are regarded as “per- manent” levies. Congressional leaders agree that taxes must be heavy for many years to come in order that the government can eventually, start paying it off. Say It WITH FLOWERS They Bring Comfort and Happiness FUNERAL DESIGNS AND HOSPITAL BOUQUETS Delivered anywhere, anytime . helton Hardwafe Bldg. 270-w , N—DISEELAY fl Here's the highest-quality motor car Chevrolet has over offered to the motoring public . . . with fleet, modern, aerodynamic lines and Fisher Body beauty which create “the new style that will stay new" . . . with powerful, thoroughly proved Valve-in-Heud E‘Vlcfory" Engine, built of signed to lead in combined quality materials and de- performonce and economy .' . with all the fine comfort, convenience and safety ,feofures which have made Chevrolet the nation's leading motor car for ten of the lust eleven years. I ‘ I'I' PAYS TO BUY THE lEADER AND. GET THE lEADING BUY ‘ two brothers, K5, the ‘ automobiles. i corporations; ; SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL l E i, v» ,. ll ‘K l‘}' l ll times. OLD ‘ROOMIE’ VISITS Logging company employe, Kesterson, 84-year-old retired Sha- fer Logging company employe, who was .his room mate when I thers in Grays Harbor rmany iyea‘rs ago. Mrs. Kesterson accom- ipanied her husband and they I spent the day at the Parker home on Arcadia Point. DESIGNED to LEAD IN STYLING Chevrolet alone of all low- priced cars has "Leodor Line" Styling, swank fender cops and Body by Fisher. DESIGNED TO mm m PERFORMANCE Chevrolet alone combines powerful Volve-in-Hood "Victory" Engine, Sofe<T- Special Hydraulic Brakes, Unifized Knee-Aclion Ride, and Vacuum-Power Shifl of no extra cost. DESIGNED ro LEAD IN ECONOMY Chevrolet is the mosl eco- nomical of all largest-selling low-priced cars from the sfondpoint'of gas, oil, fires and upkeep. MELL CHEVROLETCOMPANY 1st and Grove Phone 114 W. E. Parker, retired Simpson yes-' terday enjoyed a visit from Ben both nhen worked for ShaferJBro—i “f Over 40 years of logging activity and lumber cutting came to a close. at the Bordeaux camp and mill of the Mason County Log- ging company In_ Thurston County last week and as quickly as families can find other employment and move to other localities Bor- deaux WI” take Its place among the ghost towns of Washington. At the peak of its production almost 700 men were employed in the ‘ community called it quits last week. It is fortunate, indeed, that the end came at this time for the several hundred family heads should have llttle trouble finding other employment. Many of the loggers at Bordeaux have worked in the Simpson and other logging stands in Mason County in the past and similarly, many of the present Mason County loggers have worked at Bordeaux in previous #Cut by Courtesy Daily Olympian Tuesday, 8 I C '7 u BORDEAUX LOGGERS‘ SAY‘F'AREWELL TO'THlS OPERATION I Basses At Olympia I A. " “ iodruff, 71, whose] inl came as a? ve sel from Sanl. old home»; ri-tlay, and was bur— . Her husband, Samuel CLOSES DOWN BORDEAUX A fortnight agorthe old em- ployees of the Mason County Log- ging Company at Bordeaux en- joyed a last reunion picnic to- gether and this week the saws of . the .old mill are singing their last refrain marking the end of over forty years of logging and sawing up logs and the closing up of jobs which have been held by some employees for all or most of this "'perdod in harmonious operation inarked by no strikes of their own causing. Two years ago the Mum- , by mill and logging, operation which .was’ acquired by the com- pany in later years, out out and dismantled its mill, and now with all the timber of the Black Hills district cut out there is not enough smaller logging to warrant the l[New Massiveness, l Smart Styling In g Chevrolet 0f ’42 l l i New massiveness, contributing to the smartest styling ever de- Slgned for the nation’s No. 1 sales volume motor car, characterizes the Chevrolet offering for 1942, according to company engineers. The new car is presented in three lines ranging from, an economy model that incorporates unusual ' refinements to a luxury linesur- passing all previous presentations in the lowest-price field. As in past years, the new car is presented in the Master Deluxe ,and Special Deluxe series, The iFleetline series, introduced mid- 1 season last year in sedan only, is ' represented again by sedan, known {as the Sportmaster, and the new Fleetline six—passenger Aerose- dan, said to be one of the most attractively styled models in the' entire showing. The same attention to finishedl detail that is apparent in. the ex- terior of the new models is noted at once inside the car. Smart I Styling, fine materials, and ex- écellent design have produced thel most beautiful and comfortable in— I tenors that Chevrolet ever has ’ offered. _A new, lower, wider, more mas- sive grille with its heavier bars ‘Slves an instant impression of .blgness. while the blunter, deeper lhood, front splash shield, and more widely spaced Sealed Beam headlights contribute to that ef- fect. Greater length is indicated at once by the new elongated lfront fenders, which flow back. Into the front doors, swinging With the doors as they are opened. The new fender design permits deSlrable clean, smooth surfaces. An ingenious touch is the new foot scraper at the front running lboard step pad, created by a tri- ‘ angular extension of the new fen— ders. '2 I.0.0.F. Sessions Scheduled This Week’ I ___ l Arrangements are to be made | by the Odd Fellows lodge of Shel- 'ton at tomorrow (Wednesday) I Night‘s Weekly meeting for a large delegation of members to make [the trlp to Bucoda this Saturday for a big- district meeting. A good attendance of the Shel- ton lodge membership is desired both at the lodge‘s session Wed- nesday and at the district gather» mg {it Bucoda Saturday. ' MASON COUNTY LoGGING co. , ITS CAMP AT 1 continuance of the mill at Bor<i deaux. The machinery of the milll and logging operation will be sold or junked, and the company will proceed to ' liquidate its assetsi which will take Several years; theI life of the original incorporation. l l i woods and mill operations at Bordeaux, but today there are no more logs worth cutting in the vicinity and so this little forest I l l l l I l i. of fifty years ending next July,[ and a renewal being required un-f til the affairs are fully closed. Bordeaux, which has been a typical. mill. town supported byl the industry and with no other, background, will soon become a “ghost town" as there is no rea- son for any family exce t a care-1 taker to remain, and he work-l men are glad that'the mills car-E ried them through the ten-year: depression-period and until now; there are .jobs elsewhere. Thei company built the mill, boarding house, engine houso, stores, number of small homes for itsl' workmen, and during the years many miles of railroad connecting its cutting to demands of the mid- dlc states and shipped its lumberl by rail, and at its best 700 men; were employed in the various op- l erations. ' Company Dates Back To 1890 The Mason County Logging Company was one of the oldest of logging operations, the oldest in point of name in Mason Coun- ty, being organized in 1890 by Thomas- and Joseph ‘Bordeauxw brothers who had operated around Shelton for several previous years in partnership. A. H. Anderson, then head ()1? the Satsop Railroad. was one of the incorporators, and Ferd. Stabenfeldt, the bookkeeper, was the fourth member. This con- 6 corn expanded to larger opera- tions on the Satsop, later Penin-i sular, Railroad and logged for a; l l dozen years covering most of the territory between Dayton and Lake Newatzel, then winding up! in Mason County in the district! near Scott‘s Prairie and Purdy‘ Canyon in 1907. With the available timber grow— ing short the company turned its attention to the then untouched belt around the Black Hills in, Thurston County, where Bordeaux was located for the mill site andl several miles of railroad built; 1 where the company transferrcdl all its operation and continued un- 5 til the hills are bare of timber as ' well as all the territory within reach. In 1908 the company was] reorganiZed with capital stock of $1,000,000, with the Bordeaux Brothers and A. H. Anderson as stockholders. George Brazcl Blazcd The \Vuy According to the Daily Olym-J pian, George Brazel, an Olympian who will be 84 years old this Dec— ember. remembers the time when he supervised a total of 700 men at the operation. Brazel was the man who cut the first bush in that area. In the summer of 1896, Brazel was hired by the logging company to cruiSe the area. He worked four months, and in the fall of that year had run a survey eight miles in from the Northern Pacific tracks to South Cedar Creek. The survey completed, Brazel then worked for several years, opening the Shelton camp for the Mason County Logging Company. In January, 1900, he was put in charge of a crew to grade a road, where he had run his survey into the present Bordeaux area. The crews laid tracks into the woods for three miles, built the main camp where Bordeaux now is and in June of that year started log- ging. I Brazel was foreman for several! years, was later made superin- tendent-of the operation, a posi‘ lion he held until ihc latler 1920's. lRole In The World Crisis” Town Hall Series Closes Thursday With guest Night America’s most recent ambassa- dor to Germany, the Hon. Hugh Wilson, will close the current sea- son of Town Hall programs at Olympia this Thursday evening when he speaks on “America’s at eight o’clock in the 'Garfield school auditorium. The “occasion will be guest night with all,members holding cards in the Town Hall having the priv- ilege of bringing guests who are prospective members for the next Series. Mrs. Hugh Hamilton of Shelton has a number of gues tickets which she would be glad to distribute to interested persons, she said today. The next series of Town Hail‘ lprograms will be opened October a} 31 with Carveth Wells, engineer. who spent six years in the Malay jungle laying out the route for the railroad which now brings supplies to Singapore, who will speak on “The Coming Battle Fori Tin And Rubber." This will be the first in a series of seven talks , on the next Town Hall program” l l .... m... I”. OPERATION Robert Nutt, Jr... Irene S. Reed NEH" son 05"- , Nutt of Shelton, 11“ jor operation at t_ .‘ June and pital in Seattle F SHELTON, WA TWo shows 9_ Starting 3‘7- Matinee 2:15 Pf ' and S" l l i Mrs. Hamilton said. Century Silent Sealed Modernize Your Home laundli' This Dexter Model 413.13 will bring latest washer speed and efficiency- , life-tune dependability with Dexters Dexter’s Lifetime Guarantee and 10 ment Bond on this model. TRADE IN YOUR OLD W Olsen Furnitum ‘ n Mechanism. s.- epteniber ‘ Admission 10¢ and. (State 2¢; F, Q Call us for I Pioneers "' E Place ht61‘s of Pic “radar. Oct V Eh, Mrs. Mi an“? were .. Nettie H 3- trip to FEATURI iii” Bl“ A r2 .‘MIlIlPllEscllll’ ," 9 Public 1