Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
January 2, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 2, 1941

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a1" fri ‘sda it i t lW i Semi lness ’<~ .\5 . ""7 flgut‘es from the Bureau! Statistics shine w i' t ll l for iuturc :' 3,’ other 1c: :urc of our, .hfe, according l.) \‘i'. C. .“man of \‘(csicrs Honlesi Amer? ! l .0“. Sui“ ._ l‘v 1119-1 . progress in 1940 a n d: :ggfthe year ahead, Bell 0‘ ion to the recent es~ t; the Bureau that “ap- . 1r 546,000 dwelling units, 0 en provided in‘ thci ofl'eas o: the U. S. dur-i betters the number of by 35.00:; H Bell n ea f l". . .. 1929ch o- the .Lven year: more than. 600.000 were 1‘ rLcd. 1,025 was: "er year, Vv‘li‘l 894.000. . V l stands: 1 bfhat period, 191:0 a’tiVe estinrat can 41, t C. incrtm,» 194'.) I am In the West, ' viction ll; UVCl‘ at building will . the certain in- ,efense and other pub— ? and- 11‘ .evus ' eon war conditions, for . breed in the ‘34 deep desire for the ,ea‘ipeace and family, um ‘ Ofnhorne ownership. The "OUT own country and of In"Wes it, Our greatest ~ ..me-secking and home- . zero after the Revolution- 1vxl Wars, and the World 6911!“ and one-half- million otifvds were taken no in the fit the latter war. EurOpe‘s era. of home-building and ed the Nap» .ul’ life follow Wars~ the Victorian l-ge. “‘0 is our Will‘r'llzl"; o." 9 future. cs ructi they cannot their .5; agmGTON.—Unlled States Woodlands are now 9‘ . swing about two billion cubic 2] “:06 a year, but im- ' .nasement could mul- 1:! three. 3 assertion made at annual meeting of the l{American Forestry in 11-; General range of the p the Convention cov- “yff-hgmts 0f forest conser- exf’iwa-yetst cultivation, the Ms u CW trees and the 39'. of, wood in the £59.,Dl‘cgmm. - ha} Hermann Gcer- . ‘metEd out, places 3 "w, on the list of Ger- dv S 11‘ l ' _, tate cessities.. The I 3e ov‘rflsc ,11 has an ad- -' 13’. desut ermuny in lumber .Ge‘nen U. S‘. wasteful- ntry ha an "conservation. «. I. c Slabout five acres ' ere b. aplta to Germany‘s Er caDita. nfigest home-building year. 1Oils history. The most: c-..- are for an; you CAN’T SELL UNTIL y FIND A BUYER! ass WARRANT OF OUR . ACCORDIN T0 BELL I l . . l .' umts 1r. non-ilzrm srcasl ’ pointsi l l l CV01“! “WW “I”, War, American any l that the i i l l l I lmodern economy type. , .‘tood', i331. WEBB , retail '31" Western Hollie-s Foundation, 364 .Vei Stuart Building, Seattle, mJUl‘e vington. l, :iillltlttl'yz; lilrll. ' permanently the promise of Amer" ica, They may even contribute to it, in the way of new industrial materials and technologies, pro-' duced by emergency pressure. Sev- eral experiments in housing have; already been undertaken which: might have waited many years for I rial in normal times. In emer— gency housing during the World: builders learned: new techniques in mas-s-housingi supply, and new power tools for construction were created. This all gave great service in the rec-i 0rd home—building of the twentierl We can hope for progress of the ,same kind from the present git. aver- uation." . New small-home designs are already being created for defense, housing. One is offered this week by Wesetern Homes Foundation. It in Design 451er in a series of, minimum-cost plans of the most: The ar- rangement of hall, closet, heating and bath units is a striking ex- ample of what may be_ done by modern 'designers in utilizing space. Nor is‘ appearance neg- lected in the exterior lines“ i Information and service on De- sign No. 412~A may be had from lumber dealers, or from Wash» WWII from nation’s forests is" needed to house Uncle Samls- new draft army in barracks. IN the present defense program the United Statesneed‘s huge quantities of wood for the erec- tion of army cantonments for its drafted army, for the building, of pontoons and for containers for the shipment of explosives. In addition, wood is required for the charcoal in gas masks and plywood for .the manufacture of trainer planes. Lacking vital resources, Ger- many has invented ways of mak- ing them from wood, which the‘ United States could emulate if the necessity arose. It. has long been known that German chem- ists extract from wood .a useful motor fuel. As the crop of beet root has not been sufficient for the sugar.needs...0f Germany. a method has been invented where- bythey get edible sugars from wood. There have been many jokes about German wooden suits, but, the fact is that from cellulose -_._._..._ -— __ W... USEWAN binder, National Farm Youth Foundalion WILL HISTORY REPEAT? All of us remember the time- worn phrase that “history repeats itself.” More important. is the fact that the same set of forces, which brought certain events to pass, often re- occur. Why more people do not recognize the s a m e f o r c e s, when they re- appear, is a rays- tery. Suppose all of us would get down the history books and see if we could find some forces that would match the forces which are operating today. Let’s go back to the old favorite -—the Roman Empire. Let’s see what the authorities on that period have found. It sums up about as follows: the fall of Rome was pre- ceded by an exodus from rural areas; the desire of everyone for a government job, preferably at the capitol; the loss of property by small owners: free food; state work projects; a declining popula- tion and, finally, a desire to have income and p l e a s u r 0 without work. This all resulted in a paralysis of the fibres which made one of the greatest civilizations in Kyes ‘ history. Rome fell because of decay from within. It failed to conserve its human resources. Instead of giv- ing men confidence in their ability l to earn a livelihood, Rome de- stroyed initiative by giving what i fan was supposed to be security. Slow- ly the greatest force of human civilization—t h e f a m i l y—gave way to an easier and looser life. Children became a nuisance. Fam- ily ties became “too much trou- ble.” History has proven thati o0 LAos l I l l l i i i this was civilization going in the! The so-callcd which wrong direction. security was a “mirage” disappeared in thin air. $17.50 for Year School teaching wasn’t a profitable profession in Chicopee, Mass., in 1713—it paid 34 cents a week. The WPA historical records survey has discovered that a Miss Cooley was paid a total of $17.50 for a whole year’s teaching. efense of U. S. procured from wood clever chemists have created synthetic wool and cotton. It D. GARVER, director of the United States Forest Ser- vice’s survey, estimates that full devélopment of American forest lands could provide work for an additional 2,000,000 men a year. He says that back in 1936 Amer— ican forest resources gave di- rectly or indirectly about 4,000,— 000 year-long jobs. He urgently warns against cu)- ting timber unwisely, says more forest growth is a real necessity if all present and future require- ments are to be met. In old countries like Germany and France there are still exten- sive forests because under con- 'servation laws, when matured 3 .trees were wt, young trees had, . .to.be planted, so as to keep up > the acreage and even increase it. l i I l i l l are the effects cl.‘ one 1 .God, the invisible 3;:ozl llwelllng. 1n eternal Selencc” thTF‘” SI-IilLil’i‘th—M Now, let us compare history and current events. A few days ago an editor friend wrote an inter- discloses a parallel. Here are a few of his lines: “The productive lands are gradually falling into the hands of large absentee own- ers, farmed and managed scien— tifically, and farm hands replaced by power farming units. The lit- tle red schoolhouses throughout the land are being deserted more and more, and the people moving into the cities to live on public bounty and relief. . . All over the nation, wherever you go, east. west, south or north, you will find the rich valleys and rich lands monopolized by ,a few lvored property owners. And where for- meriy dozens of self-sufficient farm units existed, now only one or two big combine units exist. In my opinion this is the danger spot of America. . . . Who will protect property in the days to come, when so few own or possess property? This, more than any other development, is drifting America toward totalitarian so- cialism.” 'The editor who wrote these words realizes that we have the same fwces at work that existed in ancient Rome. Too few, how— ever, take the time to understand our current problems, does our ‘ ‘Card Party Due friend. Just a few days hgo, a promi- nent writer, speaking before a group in a large city, predicted state socialism for the United States. Increased government em- ployment was predicted; more security was forecast through the socialization of agriculture; exten- 1 AAQMA§AMAMMM esting and intelligent letter which l . ‘ [FOR SALE: one of the finest l l sion of the draft act to provide more VOCth a1 training and the development of an “economic standing army"; and, finally, 1. stronger bureaucracy developed through a better civil service. To a Roman this would be “old stuff.” Too many people today do not realize that we are face to "ace with the same “mirage” that faced the Roman Empire. We do one of two things: be fooled as the Romans were, or take ad- vantage of their error and correct the forces which today are head- ing us in the same direction. The American farmer should be more concerned than any other group, for the present trends will hit the rural population the hard- est. 101‘. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE “God” is the subject of the Les- son—Sermon which will be read in all Cllurhccs of Christ, Scientist, Sunday, January 5. Golden Text: “Praise waitcth for thee, O God, in Slon: and unto thee shall the vow be performed. 0 thou that llc-lrcst lil'Ll‘,’Cl",.llni.0 thee shall all flesh come" (Psalm;- 65:1,2). Among the citations which com- prise the Lesson—Sermon is the following from the Bible: “Every good gift and every llelt‘cct gift is from above. and cmnvlfii down from the Father of lights, with whom is no vrmlalileliezal, neither shadow of tuluing" (James 1:17)_ The ,csr . also in- cludes the .. ‘..n;‘: :30 from the Christian Selene textbook, “Scicncc'and Health with key to the Scriptures” lay 2akcr Eddy: “Spirit ilit ..,..ln. but l'llflll cannot ‘l‘cll u. once it com- eth.’ By it the 16k to hcalcl‘ Lil'l the sorruwing are the shining are i II.) “o'- :.5 8). gilt of (202d One thousand dollars in gold coin‘ weighs almost 3.7 pounds. One thou- . sand dollars in standard silver doi- lars weighs 58.0 pounds. I “T’“‘.‘“‘“ Hour Sil’tels moor Sifters and kitchen strain- «elzld be dried thoroughly be- Black Preferred finish on automobile bodies most preferred by Amer. 3:- car owners is black. :tiie close of the Harstinc Island. iwliich will be held at its hall the' ASth COUNTY .llllH-INAU vmvvmvvvmvvvvvvm Real Estate modern homes in Shelton, half block from court house. Shakel finish, oak floors, tile bath and} kitchen drain board. Full base-l ——— ment. lawn, shrubbery and sprinkling system. Many conven- ient features. Will be shown by! appointment only. Call 540 eve-, nings. \IVill sacrifice. Earl F.‘ Dickinson, owner. 12-31—~c Suburban Business and g . Home Property 6 acres of good land, 5-6 room‘ home and prosperous store andl0ur prices are as low or lower service station. Growing busi— ns‘sS. Might consider small trade. H‘éad of family can work out: and have a good income on the; side. Investigate today $3,750.00IWHY TAKE A CHANCE __ when Floor Sanding Machine For Rent! ' Hardware Dept’. Lumbermen’s Mercantile Company To End Harstine RNA-L Social Session ““‘ By Mrs. Della G-‘oel‘sch I—lztl'stine Island, Dec, 30. At Social Club's Januarv meeting owning of Friday, January 3rd, a card party will entertain members and friends. Those pre nt will have a choice of games to play, i'.’\ a» [and there will be prizes for the l l l lucky. It is asked that decks of playing cards and tables be brought to the hall by those who find it convenient. will be charged, and the commit- tee cordially invite all to come and enjoy this social contact with neighbors. Mrs. August Carlson visited on Saturday at the home of Mr. and ing. Mr. and Mrs, Walter Scott and the children returned. No admission 1 Mrs. George Carlson at Picker-i I I x l Saturday from Seattle where they had spent i six days visiting relatives and en-l joying festivities of the big town Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson went to Seattle and other relatives in celebrating the holiday. Monday. Alvin ‘ on; Christmas Day to join the Scottsi I They returned on I Mr‘. and Mrs. J. C, Simmons andi Mr. and Mrs. Reinhart Goetsch visited on Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Wright] in Shelton. ' Rudy Rustom from North Dako— .v ta and George Ralrud from Taco- ma were on the island Thursday and yisitcd at the home of Melvin Sutton, Mrv. Anna Erickson of Allyn was called to the island Saturdayiw nr~ cu by th erious illness of her bro- ther, Andrew G. Johnson. l l l l l . . . iin the November Crown in a communication received byoContest w . Gerald Nccdham the first of last; week from Paul Smith, who, with ibis family, has been visiting rel-l l i i l l . .‘ l aria-cs in Indiana since just before Christmas, Mr. Smith said that rive ionic January lst. Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Pearson who have been in Tacoma for the post inc-nth, came to their Point Wilson home to get some articles which they had left here, and left again for Tacoma on Saturday morning with Herbert Sparr act- ing in the capacity of chauffeur. The Peal-sons expect to spend cav- Cl‘ul at their Point Wilson home immediately after the firs of the new year. Leigh Mercer and A. O. McCoy went into the woods Sunday after- noon to fell a big fir from which Mr. Mercer expects to replenish- thc Wood supply at the home of Mrs, Gertrude Howard and Hattie Stowcr:_-. H (the and the family expect to :1?-‘ l ladvantagce of the product. The closing date for each month- i t I 1y event is the'tcnth of the-f0110\-.'- I Who” “Km I Classified Service m. m .m ‘ l I WILL NOT BEvRESPONSIBLE“FURNISHED APARTMENTS for for any bills unless contracted! by myself, Signed, G. A. Middle-l ton. 1-2-7»- 2t: LARGE SIZE Duplicating SALES BOOKS 50 Each or 55¢ per dozen — l l l l l l l We also take orders for all kinds of special—— PRINTED SALES BOOKS than outside salesmen can quotc‘ you. i I THE JOURNAL $.25 per day will protect you, while you are traveling? See Herb Angle, Agent. MILL WOOD l (Never been in salt water) 50% body wood and mill run Double Load (2 cords) $8.50 PHONE 38-J‘ 1o-s-_--u Insurance Important With Icy Highways Insurance is important at all times, but doubly so with the icy highways. The repair shops . are overrun with damaged cars caused by winter acci- dents. Thc new lower insur- ance rates offered by this 01'- flce are very attractive and I would like to suggest that you : come in when buying that new car or renewing the insuranl; on your present car. BETTER SAFE THAN SORRY! HERBERT G. ANGLE u SAVE NOW Special Prices i on SEWING MACHINES ’ SINGER SHOP 125 So. 4th, Shelton , JOURNAL ,Want Ads are used, by scores. of your friends and neighbors with great success. Complete information a b o u t 1 what you have to sell always; helps. l Shelton Woman Awarded Sloga; Con-test Prize' Mrs. Gordon Simmons, Sheltorl,; as among those chosen for non-; arable mention ands. cash award Zipper ‘ hen the names of those, submitting prize-winning sloganol were announced today. Men, women and children from, all parts of the country competcdj in this content which is the third: of a series of four monthly cvcntsi being sponsored by Crown Zip-l pers. $1,000 in cash prizes will; be awarded each month for thei best 10~word slogan. At the term: ination, of the contest a grand! prize of $1,000 will _be awarded to the'person who submits the best 50-word statement on the mg month, and the contests will be continued through January 10, I 1941_ l i If you want to get rld‘o'r some article you no longer have any use for—try a Journal Want-Ad. lQIHDAV TOMORROW AND I GOTTA BUY HER 5W5 no #00 FILL fTHE put-rs op WITH CAVI‘AR on GOMETHlNe eon $15 ? GUESS I'LL GET HEP SOME NICE i l l Page l’ivc ANT ADS mvvv-vvv “M v "-v' ' For Rent AAA ‘ AAA AAA; «L‘AA- M- A- a» RATES On Classified Advertisements 10 cents a line (5 words) first rent (2 and 3rooms). Good lo-' insertion, 5c a line each subse- cation. Very reasonable. Golds- quent insertion. Mini mum borough Apts, Second and Knee-l charge 30c. land Shea-5' Shemon' 5'7'tf‘ Classified advertisements ac- cepted over the telephone from phone subscribers. Cash should accompany all other orders ox payment made before the first of the month to save expense of billing. An extra charge n! 106 will be made when billing/fl: necessary. Card of thanks cor Journal Want-Ads are showing. their value in every issue of the paper! FOR RENT: modern 2-room fur“ nished apartment. oil heat, re-, frigerator, electric range. Kay“ Dee Apts., phone 485—.1. P—6—11 Classified Display Rates on Request. -tf. FOR RENT: 3-room modern un-l furnished apartment, oil heat, refrigerator, electric range. Kay Dee Apts, Phone 485-J. lo-l-tf. rvvv‘rvvvvvvvvvvv vvvv vvv' .. _._____._-7,_ h .. . For Sale FOR RENT: new four room mod— ern home, large garage l-IOl“‘““‘”“““T“““‘f acre good garden land. CheapiFOR SALE: Hotpoint electric at $2,350.00 cash or $2000.00 range. 3 cooking units, with in- tcrms. House at east end of cinerator. Call 15-J. Dearborn Street on Hillcrest. L. JA—ll-lé-tf. L. Dickinson, Hoodsport. D—12-31-—1—16--6t. FOR RENT: cabin partly furn- ished on Wele Railroad. Two blocks from city. Phone 37-R. S—~»l—3-8-2t "vv‘v vvvvrvvwvvvvvvmv Wanted 3 V , “AAAAAAAMAAAAAAMA-Aa4 FOR SALE: English dairy (Short horn) bull. 9 months old. Use this breed for large individuals and lots of milk. E. Roy Leva~ good, Hama Hams Ranch, Lilli- wap. 12-31--1-2~A2t. FOR SALE: One Bed, Springs and Mattress. Mrs. Ed C. Mil- ler, 1202 Cota. 12-26. 1-7--—4t, FOR SALE: lRADIO FOR SALE: model. Two years old. Splendid condition, $11.00‘cash. Phone 372~R. 616 N. lst St., City S~~~712-81-1—2--2t IEOR house. $25 cash. Call 500 Park Street. S#12-31-1—2»—2t. VV'ANTED: old horses and cows. Fair prices. Jensen’s Fox Farm, Route 7, Tacoma, Wash. 10-15—~-1-2——15t. WANTED: Day work cxperienc-d laundress, 35 cents hour. In- quire Journal. D-12—26-3]. 1-1-—-‘.t. 00le man or C01;ch sedan 1937 Pontiac ‘1‘] WA NTED : ..“_‘ , _. , ,_k $400.00. Also 16 foot runabout to, “f‘f‘UJ‘9‘I, :me“ AROZ ,“(750‘ .' boat $75.00. Owner leaving “Hung (“Ind’ '1 '1 "C‘ town. Phone 390—1 1-2—"7 21'. I “CENTED: housekeeper for one,§OR SEE. Mirggle oval lie wig}? MUS: Stay nights' P20“: roaster, child’s bed. i’hon 1329-11 “3.13:”; ,_ _ Mejil': G—l-Z—lt WANTED: large china cabinet! flop 0,, 1,, Estrtc Petunia on Must be in good condition. Write " ”‘“ ' 4 m heater 1938 model, including 2 1‘5” 1" Amman! Rout; 22'1Ehjlt'l barrels and fittings, $33.00. tog-#77 'v' "___' Emerson car radio and aerial, ‘_ $15.00. Inquire Journal. TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT $3 per month ' Standard models—Underwood and ,. VV~--»l-2-l--‘~2t. cvvvvvvwv'vv-v- ‘ cv- v v v vv I Lost and Ft)qu 0.. F "- -\ -‘ r'l‘. '7 Remington typewriters. (First 1‘ Bane Lang; months rental applies on purchas< Joi‘lmal -’ i_12_26_c machine). of JOURNAL. OFFICE Mason County Maps LARGE Mason County. Township maps $1.00. Also maps 0 fl Olympic Peninsula, Puvet Soun‘c '7' "EQ—T" ,""'",',"'_§,,, Country and State 505’ to $1.00 LOST 14 f°°t “Nbcm' LOW“ varnish, green bottom. No ours. The Journal Reward. R. \Verberger. Phone G—F-Ol. VV-—1-3-8--2t 35 REW'ARD: for information leading to arrest and conviction of persons stealing copper wire from wood p1pe. Sheriff's. cf- fice. 2—26~—~tf. -iLOST: green ro—wboat drifted or |‘ stolen from DeRosia's Camp near Uunion. Call Union 334. Reward. S—1-2-7-9-14—4t norm: or WATER mull: v NO. 32-60 'VVVVVVYVV‘NV 'wv‘m State of Washington office of Sn- pervtsor of Hydraulics Olympia: TO W’HOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby giVl-n that .\. l“. ‘MA‘AAWA‘AAAMAAMAM‘ Ritzen of llrcmcrlon, State of Wash-I . h c... .lm h o1. Vol .\Kulrusl 'lu. i, l‘. . " bi u- S‘a’n— ,fllhcl'vlcnr ; , (In: “liivltiriiulws. ‘OlymLpita: VVashing-’ C. I .1 ton. an application for a permit to (ilvt'l‘t lb.“ public .\\'al¢‘l’,“- o‘l' l'nioli ATTORNEY AT LAW lciw-r tributary oi Hood (anal, ll:l li‘w amount (‘1' 3.0 51-00110 tm-l,+ub- _ .. . jl-ct to existing rights, from April OT‘tlitmspmfl've Building if) to oombl-r l or leach lm ppos eFirst National Bank ihl' purpos- 01' irrigntlon an con- _ - Linnnusly for domestic. supply: that Phone 23 Ellen-.02: tin» approximati- point ol (lung-slang is located within S‘VM.‘ of N“ 3].! '— ol‘ Section ‘10. ’l‘ownsnlp 2:: f\..[ __ lumgw l \‘.'. \V. 11., in Mason Coun- 1_\'. A map showing the Mention and plan of said di\'e:‘SiOI‘. and ti“ lNSURANCE place 01‘ the proposal us- is on Hit in (hm I-"liIH u?" llu- Stale Supervls-l of Hydraulics, Olympia. \' i will] svcil lulu-r formation at: is required by law. i Any person, firm or corporation. will be illjuriously zit-- Stiid application may file iwiih the State Supervisor of Hyd- iraulics, at Olympia. V\ ntzlllnglon, lsur‘h objm-tions or Tt‘fil'l'Fl‘Hi-"llInns,. l.l writing. as he may dl:f!lr('.i(l! imzikc. within lb ty (30) days allvrl date of last publication, which nut-:5 I is January 2, 1043. I g I “fitness my hand and nfl'lcnil spa l r)“ lug‘lon. Lug'llil-‘l‘ HERBERT G. ANGLE Officeat Angle Building ,' t't-(“Lvd by ELLIOT B. SPRING Accounting Services Bookkeeping Systems lax liillS lZLll (My of l)\‘(1{:ri'lr‘\l'. .\. I; 15:40. ' \ u , i C‘llAS. J. ilAll'l‘llOlJC’l‘. I. 123 4th 5M- Phone 560 ‘ State .-‘»upl:rvi>'or ol' Hydraulics. i (sun; 1, 1244;. 1-.——-. hm,— i Tell the prospects wnere you are, ; MT. momA witha Journal Want-Ad ” L°°GE i No. 11 F.&.A.M. Here, Girl's, Is The Perfect Man I Next Regular Communication JANUARY 11 M. H. N EE DH AM Worshipful Master J. L. CATTO, Secretary. WITSIE‘RS FUNERAL HOME Licensed Embalmers W. A. Vi’itsiers, Prop. \ Phone 180 - Shelton. Wash. Automobile As the 28,000.000th Ford automo- bile recently rolled off the assembly line, the Ford Motor company esti- mated that since 1903 it has paid $4.- 230,000’,000 to workers for 5.800.000,- 000 man-hours of labor, has spent some $10,000.000,000 for materials and paid $700,000,000 in taxes. Jersey C uh Meets At McBratney Farm Jan. 8 On Wednesday. January 8, the Jersey Cattle club and other in. terested dairymen will meet at the home of F. R. Mcl‘ll'utncy on, route 1 at 10:30. a. m. A plan of work and schedule to be followed for. the coming year a l l 1 ~ .! l The perfect man, according to -U. S. Marine doctors, is Bernard A. Nelson, 2-1 years old, 5 feet 101/2, 165 pounds. He’s being ex- amined at marine base in san ' Diego, Calif. ‘ will be arranged at this meeting: An oyster feed will be a feature at the noon hour.