"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 23, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 23, 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.




Alrlnnxnun ‘ .lupnlnrj ‘Ii- “iii-1p ., ENLISI’ NOW 5m ‘NIIED STAIES ARMY ' EVENING 1 1' Off Affimst One Third ‘e S . L ‘.h"l0'afi Years So Soon- qG Angl‘ee Event Should '95 I l‘Opped Hereafter In St, inns probhbly saw the {’98 of the Merchants Ex- aaSt night, it was gen— eed by members of the > Wind Active clubs, co- , “q the event. after the ‘ ,tsecutive holding of the ‘ ' W closed O-night affair dance off approximate- ‘rd from last year and V. rts of the , proportionate or even ficlines in patronage. Over 700 paid admis- re taken in during.the I, with Tuesday holding margin over last night idlhissions, Door Chair— w- Witsiers reported to- ,» hkeno table was off al- ,-.‘ ', aIf from last year. Keno Bob Allan reported. . x the concession booths 2: Show any profit what- ‘I . $25 defense bonds 'xas ere awarded as major y fl.“ ‘ hevening were earned , r A ,Lynn, telephone com- ‘t m“ i ‘00 manager. Tuesday .0 3‘ m Rocky Duckham, Mc- .' tmber plant electrician, “i . -* ,4 Patron of the expOSI— “1 i was Roy Daniels, .5 r I, at the sheriff's office. IlOIl; ',h1‘ee prizes during the of the 1941 exposi- , ed as they will be, are , ,. “ed by the two spon- ‘g I“ to bolster the civic f {as of each. All lum- ‘dol‘ the booth construc— iOWl" i}. . 0hated to the sponsor— ‘ Rby the McCleary Tim- etfd Mill firms, use of lum was donated by dlstrict, and the keno [ER ire sold at wholesale a. Fri“... c‘ ,I exposition ‘ I Duckham Lucky ‘ “16 several stores which Rem. .78 Space Away rented beeth Kn . firms ' ' donated the space :I ’A-Drkanizations. Among} Mason Conntv Cream- fi ape 'Juice to the -i 'T- C. Penney Co., to “ Cross, and Daviscourt ’DH "45 the high school Girls' Iectric, Nash Brothers, Shelton "Huerby Motors, McCon— fl Furniture, ‘ Driskcl Hardware, As- . glean Legion Auxiliary, , {by Committee. Mun- 01‘ Men, Shelton Radio . M. booth was judged , "Warded the $10 cash (ff .44 by the sponsoring .’ ‘ e Block 'V rBordeaux P.-T. A., EAR 1“ Ehooth holders included Hardware. eCtric, Beckwith Jew- acy, V.F.W. and Aux- Wilcox 1v 0“ High School Pep beakerv. The Journal, N and Lumbermen‘s Mer-I .etIVe of the exposition finest booth. The mittee consisted of ,1 r z: .1‘. Kiwanis club presi- .38 Rowe, Active Club d Walter Eckert, Ki- n"ember. ‘1‘ Escapes . “I As Truck ‘* Car Collide fie rear-end collision , rA, which demolished a' A 3,} damaged a truck, I am of Shelton suffer- ht Shoulder injuries last , 011 required hospital ltteand for a few hours nding physicians con- e possibility of his 3‘ . red by , , as driving a car own- Tucker, also of Shel- {1 mck the rear end of S .‘ k operated by Lee or v .lfi Melton which was load- fp, '» bel' projecting several you”; “the rear of the truck ’ount ' -‘ a; Was practically de- Georfi; White’s truck suf- z'Iilblc damage. two bad cuts on his close to the iuglar dervere injuries to his ‘- 02,- White complained Act a stiff neck as an the collision. {,1 Baker and Pvt. F. _». b°th of Fort Worden, v iagulled Abeyta out of A». 0_f the car to rush b. aPita]. -'l. I” “he ‘I . M Explosion 49¢: an In Hospital ‘ _‘ \- “nter, Route 1, suf- . , . about his head and WadneSday morning Jt‘HMMP he was attempt- in.“ exploded. He is in tal for treatment. ffi'lRIVEE TODAY 3,. rs- Luther Bernard of , ‘te Parents today of a 31‘ born at Shelton MOODY, D. 6°” 5- E. PORTLAND, 0Q:: 25 NEW FIRST AID LAY INSTRUCTO‘RS HERE ‘ Shelton Ind ependent e.’ SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Thursday, October 23, 1941. 'SHAFER’S BAKERY i , NEWEST SHEIIDN i ! BUSINESS II D U S Local Boy Returns to Open New? Baking Establishment On E Cota Street i alterations and renova—, tions completed, Shelton‘s latest business house, Shafcr‘s Bakery, will officially swing into produc-v tion this week under the mating, ership of Al Shafer, former local} resident. Mr. Shafer came to Shelton mi 1921 and attended the local‘ schools, graduating in 1926 from, the local high school. Mr. Shafcr.‘ gained local experience when' With These 25 persons shown above are qualified to instruct Red Cross first aid classes, having recently earned their lay instructors’ certificates in an advanced course of instruction directed by Harold Berentson, national field director in first aid for the American Red Cross. From this group will be selected instructors for seven new public first aid courses the Mason County Red Cross chapter will conduct in this vicinity in the near future, plus several first aid detachments. Front row (left to right)—Laurel Nelson, Gregory Orville Spinharney, Emmett Smith, Fred Westfall. Second row—Bernice Price, Ed- ith Levett and Jessie Lord, all of Camp 5, Mamie Earl, Thora Spinharney, Mahaffey, Woodrow Jones, Harold Meade, Nolan Mason of Union. Third row—Beatrice Brumbaugh, Laura Culbertson of Belfair.Ba.ck row—Myroh Luncl, Everetta Baldwin of Belfair, Amalia Ordail, Virginia Lund, Walter Spinharney, Harold Berentson, instructor, Lorraine Daniel- son, of Camp 3, Mrs. Elmer Smith, Frances Huson of Tahuya, Bob Little, Wallace Crait. STATE MANGANESE SURVEY ASKED BY 0 LYM PIC LEAGUE I State may; Establishing“ Ex- traction Planth Asked; Next' 'Meeting At Hoodsport (From Port Angclcs Evening News). Sequim, Oct. 21.*Immcdiate ex— ploration by the state of Wash- ington to prove the tonnage of manganese deposits on the Olym- pic Peninsula and state assistance for the establishment of a. reduc- tion plant to extract manganese from Peninsula ores were request- ed in two of ten resolutions pass- ed by the Olympic Peninsula De- velopment League in its meeting at Sequim Monday. The request for state explora- tion to estimate the tonnage 0f manganese on the Peninsula was deemed imperative by several speakers, notably G. W. Evans. Seattle, consulting mining en- gineer and H. J. Gille, Seattle. 0f the Associated Chambers of, Com- merce of the state. The need for state action at once, the speakers declared, i3 made necessary because Harold L. James, field engineer for the Fed- eral Geological Survey, said in a report read at Aberdeen tWO weeks ago that the survey esti- I I mates there are only about 150.- Shelton Woman’s Brother Survives Sitka Base Blast Walter Welch, former student (In the Shelton school system and a brother of Mrs. M. C. Melcum of Shelton, survived by some miracle he cannot explain the terrific explosion which kill- ed six men and injured many others at the new Naval Air Base at Sitka, Alaska. on Oct~ obcr 5, Mrs. Melcum learned to- day in a letter from her mo- ther. A member of the Army Sig- nal corps. Welch was taking official photographs for the Navy of the brush fire which caused the explosion when the terrible blast occurred. Mrs. Melcum said her mother’s let- ter read in part: “I suppose you have heard from Walter, but in case you didn’t he was about 150 feet from the explosion taking of- ficial pictures. His camera was blown to bits in his hands and an Army captain standing be- side him was blown to bits. Walter says he still does not realize why he was not killed.” The letter went on to explain that Welch suffered severe shock and said his every joint was sorc from the effects. Journal Want-Ads—Phone 100 (Continued on Page Two) 16-FOOT FIELD CORN RAISE DOBY SKOKOMISH VALLEY RANCHER If Ted Richert develops a crlck in his neck he can blame it 0“ gazing up into the atmosphere trying to locate the tips of the field corn he experimented With this year on his Skokomish Val- ley dairy farm. Ted planted four rows of Eureka field corn among the seven acres of silage corn he annually plants this past spring, that was around May 25, and early this week when he cut it a stalk of his “6XP9F1' ment” measured 16 feet, 1% 1n“ ches in altitude. There was considerable doubt among experienced farmers. about whether the Eureka species of *field corn would mature in this [area as it comes chiefly from rdrier climates, but after his suc- cess this year Richert says he is going to plant his whole seven i TONIGHT—Commercial League bowling, 8 p.m., bowling alleys. FRIDAY—Prep football, 2:30 Pv m., Loop Field, Shelton VS- Bremerton. FRIDAY—City league bowling, " and 9 pm. bowling alleys. I FRIDAY—Moose Lodge weekly meeting, 8 p.m., Moose Hall. SATURDAY—Fourth day of ’41 upland bird hunting season. shooting sunrise to 4 pm SATURDAY—Superior court, 10 a.m., courthouse. SATURDAY—~Deadline for .de- positing entry ballots in fifth week of Merchants-Journal 3rd annual football sweepstakes, 1‘0 a.m., ballot boxes at Ralph's Grocery (Hillcrest), WilsonS Cafe, Munro‘s, L, M., Journal. COMMUNITY CALENDAR acres in Eureka next year. A couple of the giant stalks were placed on diSplay at the Olympia Feed Store on First street yes- terday by Richert. The altitudinous stalks served another purpose beside silage for the Richert stock, too, for they acted as beanstalks also this summer, Richert related yester- day. Richert also raised some ex- ceptional alfalfa, another some- What unusual crop for this terri- tol‘Y. this summer. He made his third cutting of the season a cou— Ple of weeks ago and put away approximately a ton and a quar— ter from the acre and a half he had Planted while the second cut- tlng ran a ton and a half. The first cutting he didn’t weigh be- cause it was too wet. I SATURDAY~Junior high foot- ball. 2 pm. Loop Field, Shel- ton vs. Chehalis. SUNDAYfiFifth day of 1941 up- land bird hunting season, shoot- lng sunrise to 4 pm. SUNDAY~Fina1 day of qualify- ‘llg for second annual Shelton silver salmon derby, final weigh- mg'ln lit pm. MONDAY_County commission- ers Weekly meeting, 10 a.m., courthous . v MONDAY5Eagles aerie weekly meetmg: 8 p.1n., Moose Hall. 1v{1(I)II;II)‘§31IETWomen’s league bow- p.m., bowling alleys. TUESDAY—Kiwanis club lunch- fgln meeting, noon, Shelton HO‘ (Photo by Andrews) DEATH OF KIMBALL Prominent Skokomish Resident Dies In Tacoma Tuesday; Fu— neral Saturday At 1 O’clock l liam Hall under the Shaker rites.I Deceased leaves his wife Nancy, a daughter Mrs. Lucy .Allen, with! eight grandchildren and four great ,grandchildren, all on the Skoko- mish Reservation. In 1855 the Sherwood Broth- ers, Joseph and Warren, came to North Bay and started a sawmill with water power from a small dam on Sherwood Creek, which was operated for ten or more years shipping its lumber and piles by schooner to San Fran- cisco, then booming through the gold discoveries. Joseph was kill- ed rolling logs into the bay in 1373, and Kimball as a small boy remembered the excitemenbwhen the news came to camp of his death. Kimball was the son of Warren Sherwood. who like his brother Joseph, had married an Indian woman from the Skokomish Res- ervation, and following the cus- tom of that day he was born on the Reservation which has ever since been his home. Kimball Sherwood was a kindly man noted for his unfailing good humor, a good citizen, and he had many friends among his white neigh- bors as well as the Indians. In active years he engaged in logging but in later life devoted his work to his farm on the Res- ervation. 2 NEW HOMES TO BE BUILT HERE Building permits for the con- struction of two new Shelton Ihomes. have been issued by City 'Auditor Gordon Hendry. Harold Ahlskog was issued a permit for a $5000 residence to be constructed at 624 Birch street, while City Councilman A. D. Kill- mer obtained a permit for build- ing‘ a new home at Seventh and Franklin street valued at $4000. 15th-Draft Call To 1 Death claimed a real native son of Mason County Tuesday night, one who had spent all his 73 years of life on the Skokomish ReserVation, in the person of Kim— ball Sherwood, who had been in poor health for the past year and died at the Cushman Indian Hos— pital at Tacoma where he had gone for treatment. Funeral services will be held at Witsiers Funeral Home in Shel- ton on Saturday at 1 o’CIOCk. The service will be conducted by Wil- working for Clydc’s Bakery and. Daviscourt’s Bakery. For the past, five and one-half years, he has been established in the bakeryi business in PeEll. Shafer’s Bakery will be located in the Same place as the Shelton! Bakery at 111 Cota Street. The quarters have all been newly painted and decorated and now shelving and display cases have! been installed. Mr. Shafcr has also added to his baking equip-. ment. In addition to a large variety of cakes. pies and other fancy pastry delicacies, Shafer‘s Bakery will feature Al’s Vitality Bread: :1 bread enriched with vitamins and iron as an aid to health and vitality. According to Mr. Shafer he has been developing this bread over a period of some five years, and has finally brought it to the point where it rates with the best bread available. A recent test con- ducted at the Sperry Flour Mills gave Shafer’s bread a rating of 95.5%, which is very high. Mr. Shafer invites the public to 'visit his new store and see the excellent bakery goods on display there. Two Grid Battles Upon Loop Field Friday, Saturday “It's the only time this scason,1 this Friday and Saturday after- noons, when Shelton football fans will be able to see both their school teams in action on the home field. The senior high Highclimbers entertain Bremerton’s Wildcats in a. return game scheduled for a 2:30 o'clock kickoff Friday after- noon on Loop Field, while at two o'clock saturday afternoon the Shelton junipr high greenshirts play host to Chehalis junior high on the same field. Incidentally, note the change in the junior high game time for originally it had been scheduled for ten o’clock in the ‘Inorning. Both ,‘Shelton grid machines will ' be seeking, and have reasonable hopes of achieving, their first victories of the year. Coach Walt Hakola’s Highclim- beI‘S. after a 13 to 12 defeat at Bremerton three weeks ago, be, lieve they have the stuff to re- verse the verdict on their home grounds. They probably won’t be meeting up with Merle Mongrain,, a former fellow student at Shel- ton who has been doing first line relief duty in the Wildcat line this season, as the ex-Highclimber suffered severe lime burns in Bremerton’s game at Port Ange-. i les last weekend and is reported‘ . definitely out of this week’s ac-I tion plans. ' Coach Frank Willard’s Shelton; juniors have been making steady1 improvement from game—to—game so far. this season, each contest defeat by a smaller margin than the previous one, so they have high hopes of cracking the victory column Saturday, particularly if the field is dry and fast for the Shelton juniors rely on trickery for their offense due to their lack of poundage. Helpful Mr. Bear Shakes Apples Down For Cows By Una W'insor Shelton Valley, Oct. 22. When Johnny takes the teach.- er an apple it isn’t considered news exactly, but when Mister Bear shakes apples off a tree for old “bossy,” it is a bit un- usual. A large black bear has been'maklng frequent visits to the orchard at the home of Mr. and 'Mrs. George Cooke since the apples ripened. Mon— day evening, hearing a great commotion among the dogs, George took his gun and slip- Take 7 Mon Nov. 7th Mason County’s fifteenth dPaft call will take seven young men into selective service «training on November 4, Mrs. Martha. Haines. clerk of the Mason County draft board. announced yesterday. The list of men who will answer the call has not yet been officially drawn up, she said. EXPECTED HOME FRIDAY Gene Getty is expected home to- morrow on furlough from the Navy after completing his pre- liminary training at the Naval Training Station at San Diego, pod down to the orchard. There was the bear up in a tree shak- ing down the fruit. The cows pasturing nearby evidently heard the apples thudding down so hurried up and “snitched” most of them before the bear could clamber dow’n. However, they'kept their distance until the animal,, much mystified at finding so few apples, climbed the tree again. After watch- ing the antics repeated several .times, George dispatched the ' Courthouse Kids Pr Talk of the town today is the KIDDIES PET PARADE which will be held this Saturday start- ing at 10:30 a.m., at the county (please note the (change) with the parade starting at 11 am. The high school band will lead the paradc, with uniformed Cub Scouts next in line, and the main body of marchers following with uniformed Boy Scouts and School- boy Patrol maintaining order. The parade will start from the Courthouse, proceed down Fifth Street to Cota, to Second, to Rail- road to Third to Franklin dis- banding at the City Hall. Law Officials In Charge Extreme care will be taken that . the children and their pets will not get tangled up in traffic, with City Chief of Police Andy Han- son and his staff, State Patrol- man Cliff Aden, and Sheriff Gene Martin taking charge of the work. Manager Gus Graf of the Paramount Theatre, sponsor of the pet parade, announces a num- ber of prizes to be awarded for being A1 Brewer, Prof. Loop and various classifications. the judges- eening Pets For Novelty Parade Saturday Deputy Sheriff Fred Hickson. Kiddies are urged to bring only UNITED STATES us all own I K151i mo smut OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER one pet, to avoid entanglements and originality will count in the awarding of prizes. One little girl plans on displaying her pet cat in a doll buggy, still another girl is training her dog to haul a wagon, and so on. One boy had planned on bringing his pet gold fish. but has been discouraged, as it would take all of Cliff Aden’s time to keep the cats from eating the goldfish. Free Popeye Show Follows Kiddies not having pets are. incidentally in line for prizes if they are costumed, which should be no problem with Hallowe’en around the corner. Every young- ster in the parade with a pet or without, and whether a prize win- ner or not, will be rewarded with a free ticket to the Popeye show, immediately following the parade. Youngsters will have time after the parade to take their pets to their respective homes, as the various animals, cats, dogs, goats, turtles, pigeons, and so on. will not be allowed in the theatre. The youngsters of Shelton and vicinity are planning on having a big time, on Saturday morning, unless it rains in which event the parade will be postponed one week. (Submitted by C. D. Nivison, Torpedoman. first class, U. S. Navy Recruiter, in Shelton each Wednesday). Next Monday, October 27th, the Nation will celebrate the 20th anniversary of Navy Day. Wher- ever the United States Flag flies and wherever there is a man in the uniform of the Navy, even in the most remote parts of the world, homage will be paid to this branch of our National Ser- vice and a strong arm of our National Defense. From the time of our origin as a nation the American Navy has been the bulwark of our safety and our greatest protection against foreign aggression, and while it has stood the storm and onslaught of the greatest and most destructive wars in history, it has never lowered its colors or lost a cause.* The date, October 27th, was selected as Navy Day because it is the birthday anniversary of the late President Theodore Roose- velt, one of the Navy’s most ar- dent sponsors. No man had a clearer cencep- tion of the value of Naval pOWer than he. Its history, traditions and usefulness to our Nation were clearly understood by him. He well knew that the fleet was our first line of defense. He threw his heart and soul into the labor of building a Navy comensurate with the power and importance of his country. He wanted us al- ways to be prepared to meet any emergency and meet it with the full strength of the Nation. (Continued on Page Three) I i Celebrating its 46th anniversary the Lumbermen’s Mercantile Co. store will hold a two-day Anni- versary and Open House event this Friday and Saturday. Every department is cooperating to make it one of the outstanding sales of the! year. According to Mark Pickens, ad- vertising manager, every .adult visiting the store on Saturday will receive a handy kitchen appllance. Twelve boxes of groceries Wlll also be given away to customers. The Lumbermen’s store is ac- tually older than its 46th armi: versary would indicate as 1t oper- ated for 10 or 15 years as the Satsop Valley Railroad store. The store has a fine record for old employes. Twenty-five of the employes have been with ' the store for five years or longer. Average employment for the group of 25 is 13%» years. At the present time there are 42 em— ployes, not counting extras used 4 Simpson Officials officials, George Drake, NATION TO CELEBRATE 20th ANNIVERSARY OF NAVY DAY MONDAY; T.R.’s BIRTH At Logging Congress Four Simpson Logging company Walter Snelgrove, Gib Rucker and Her- bert Brehmeyer, are representing the“ company at the Pacific Log- ging Congress at its 32nd annual session in Seattle. 0 The Congress opened at the, lympic Hotel yesterday. Mr. Drake is a. past president of the Congress. on Saturdays. I Mason County is one of ten Western Washington counties des- ignated by State Forester T. S. Goodyear to receive over two mil- lion Douglas fir seedlings for planting on burned over areas, he announced Tuesday from his office in Olympia. This county, along with Kit- sap, King, Pierce and Clark coun- ties, will recelve'100,000 each of the seedlings, Clallam county has been allotted 800,000, Jefferson 250,000, Snohomish and Skagit counties 200,000 each, and What- com 150,000. i bruln to the happy hunting I grounds. A smaller bear has been seen in the vicinity, also. The plantings are to be made during November and December, Goodyear’s announcement ~stated. 100,000 FIR SEEDLINGS TO BE PLANTED HERE IN NOVEMBER l BEN/[BERMEN’S MERCANTILE OBSERVING 46th ANNIVERSARY Following is a list of the vet— eran employes and their length of service: Name Dept. Yrs. Phil Fredson—hardware .......... .. 35 Maude LeMaster—dry goods .. 24 Pete Carlson—hardware ........ .. 4 Bill Valley—grocery ...... .. . 22 W. M. Elliott—gen. mgr. 21 Parry Jones—grocery mgr. 18 Wm. Cowling—«grocery .......... _. 17 E. E. Moore—feed dept. mgr. .. 16 Mac Lusk—bookkeeping ........ ..-15 Lawrence Burrell—meat mgr... 15 Anna. Wyatt—dry goods ...... .. 13 Geo. Ashbaugh—hardware .... .. 13 Robt. Stewart—grocery .... .. .. 13 Charles Chase—delivery 12 Anna Kneeland—tele. board 11 Mervin Wingard—grocery ...... .. 10 Mark Pickens—adv. ................ .. 10 Jim Sandswmeat 7 Elsie Peterson—cashier office.. 6 Wm. Stevenson’cashier ........ .. 6 Frankie Miller—bookkeeping .. Vern Miller—men‘s dept. mgr. Harold Olstead—credit mgr Orval Oppelt—shoe dept. mgr. Amelia Ordal—bookkeeping 01001030: I by ten planting crews hired from forest rangers, lookouts and other employes of the Forestry Depart- ment, doing the work in place of the CCC crews which did the planting in ‘the past. Few CCC workers noware available, it was pointed out. Workers at the state tree nurs- ery near Bordeaux now are busy taking‘seeds out ‘of 2,800 bushels of fir cones, enough to produce at here during the time was conducted in this community. the Younglove Grocery company that the second prize for total poundage was earned by Scout Troop 59, of Tacoma through the store Bates was situated just before he came to Shelton to manage the 20th Century store here. .SCDUIS HERE WIN ALUMINUM DRIVE AWARD Shelton Troops Win Two Defense Bonds In Younglove Gro- cery Contest; 'First In Total Pounds lEfforts and energies put forth by Boy Scouts of Shelton‘s three troops in August conducting the big scrap aluminum drive in this community as part of the nation- wide drivc for the metal won for them $300 in national defense bonds in a contest sponsored by the Younglove Grocery Company, it was revealed today by Herschel W. Bates, manager of the 20th Century Food Store on Hillcrest, one of the links in the Younglovo Grocery chain. The 1,550 pounds of old alumi- num which Shelton and Mason County residents contributed to the drive gave the Shelton Boy Scouts first place in total pound- age turned in by organizations participating in the Younglove Grocery company’s contest. A $250 defense bond was the reward for this achievement. And That’s Not All It also gave the Shelton scouts second prize in the per capita poundage division of the contest, for which a $50 defense bond was the award. The Shelton scouts have Mrs. Bates to thank for their rewards for she happened onto the re- cords of the drive stuck away in a corner of a desk and evidently forgotten by Bill Bourland, man- ager of the 20th Century store the drive She sent them in to the Tacoma headquarters of the Younglove company, and today the final re- sults were received in a bulletin issued by the company. Individuals Rewarded In addition to the two handsome awards earned by the Boy Scouts, several munity,received small amounts of defense stamps for the amounts of aluminum they contributed to the drive, who contributed their old alumi- . num directly through the Century store here. individuals in this com- these being, persons 20th They include John Yarr, P. A. Johnson, Josephine Robillard and Clarence Weston of Shelton, W. F. Compton and John C. King Route 3, and Oscar Ahl of Ho port. of ods- Another interesting feature of contest sponsored by the is in Tacoma at which Mr. BOARD OF REVIEW DUE NEXT THURSDAY Postponed two weeks ago, the first Boy Scout board of review for Mason County district troops will be held next Thursda ning at 7:30 o’clock in the Me- Cleary Timber y. eve- offices, District Scout Commissioner Doanc Brodie announced today, with the court of honor following November 5, a. Wednesday, in the county court- house. The Wednesday date for the court of honor (usually held on Thursdays) is being scheduled in order to' bring a special film here for the occasion, Brodie said today. Tractor Dearth Threatening N.W. Logging Industry Seattle, Oct. 22.—Serious short- ages of tractors and other mach- inery is threatening shutdowns *in the lumber industry, representa- tives of the West Coast‘Lumber- men's Association said today. Most woods operations and saw- mills have been able to continue operations because the parts sup. plies are not yet exhausted, but delivery on new machinery is slow and uncertain .The lumber industry has an A- 10 priority. the lowest possible rating. If a mill needs a new elec- tric motor it must wait at least twelve weeks for delivery and p then can get the equipment only if a manufacturer with a better priority rating does not ask for the machine. Ordinarily, it takes from fifteen to twenty big tractors a. month for normal replacements in the' industry, but lumber firms have not received more than six trac- tors in the past four months, the . association officials said. Most tractors formerly available in the Northwest are being shipped Commissioner . abroad under the lend-lease pro- gram. Internal combustion engines, even the old-fashioned donkey-en- gines used in the woods, are vir- tually unavailable «to the lumber industry. ‘ seed supply for three years. Good-year said three .million more small trees would be plant- ed starting in March. By the end of six years he expects all state lands on the west side to be producing timber, ' FINGER AMPUTATED Alvin Bemp Jr.. 12,‘ of Victor. had the middle finger on his left hand amputated at Shelton hospi- tal last evening after cutting it severely with an ax, pom