Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
January 9, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 9, 1941

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There is important business in negotiations that will affect all sawmill and timberwork- ers in this area sidered in the meeting Sat- urday. Regular meetings have been changed from 1:00 o’clock I. W. of A. children, connection with broad to be con- T l I l lreports Mrs. . .A. l l to 2:00 o’clock on the 2nd 4:45 p_ m. v and 4th Saturdays of each month. YESZ You should A colored attend: Close of his . CHAS. SAVAGE, Business Agent said. LOCAL 38 ‘ Deacon just dealt." a new minutes of prayer. :will you lead '2" Brown, Radio Programs Each Monday, Friday lone of the deacons asleep. Dramatizing well-known Ialry tales for the benefit of pro—school “Make Believe” series is now being presented over radio station KJR by the Seattle P.-T. A. at four o’clock Fridays, Clyde Wells, licity chairman of the Lincoln P.- pub- Another series for and by high and junior high school students is being presented each Monday at Panama? Aviator ‘ Leaves Tahuya Home of Parents By Mrs; v. L. Knowlton Tahuya, Jan. 6. -— Mr. and Mrs. ‘Fred Haag and their baby have returned to Coco Sola, Panama Canal Zone, where Mr. Haag is one of Uncle Sam’s Navy pilots. They have been visiting Mrs, Haag’s mother, Mrs. Tomlin. Mr. Robert H. Tomlin, of the U. S. fleet has also returned to duty after a holiday visit with his preacher at the‘PaEenls‘ " sermon discovered Pmson Oak was deserted by He its owner on New Years Day when George Archer went to Make your new car a STUDEBAKER CHAMPION PRICES BEGIN AT $690 tor a champion induct: com Champion custom seda fgamnion cruising sed ese are delive d BendJndianamerf .7; change without nolice “Lead hell, n with trunk . $73 an with trunk $773 Ices aHuctory, S t n. I, 1941—: uhiea‘I: —Federal lax included “We will now have a few Deacon Brown, Come in and go for a convincing lO-mile trial drive in a big, roomy new Studebaker Champion . . . new slipstream torpedo body in your choice of 9 different colors . . . luxurious stratoliner style inte- rior upholstered in canda cloth or bedford cord. Use your present car as part payment—easy C.I.T. terms. GLENN SMITH ,M°”‘er'5 CALUMET, Baking Powder... lb. can 16¢ COCOA 9 CLABBER GIRL, Bake Powder 25-oz. 19¢ R _1b 9 ROYAL Baking Powder..- 12-oz. can 33¢ ., . ‘c .11., a Golden Bant. NO. 303%.... 3 for Seedless, Bonnie Best. 4-lb- bag a ‘b ' CORN, Whole Kernel, B. B. ______ _. 12oz. 10¢ Sunshinf CORN, Rock Dell, Brine Pak Wh. K. 2’s 13¢ _.!_——-——l——- . $917685 Illngg‘afied, Lakota $0?” 23‘; * Garden Fresh Produce , _ ., oseia e; -Sleve ............ .. s I 99¢ 0 SPINACH, Dependable, No. 214’s 2 for 25¢ BANANAS - - «lbs 5¢ """ SWEET POTATOES, Rock ...... _. Zl/z’s 15¢ RUIT 10/19 Smwflake Cane‘ ‘9 TOMATOES, Bonnie Best .... _- No. 1’s 8¢ , SUGAR : fiéiéggficgolpopprr}. gflem.1‘éz-lb. - Sunk... in... , ¢ k ‘ , a s, ome. 00. -OZ. i303” 55¢ 0 B & M BAKED BEANS- No. 2’s for 29¢ ORANGES - - dOZ» 23¢ g """" " 0 B & M BROWN BREAD, N0. 2’s for 29¢ L:;§‘:SN:Zf:;/2 b°x $119 d W Fresh 9 20m CENTURY COFFEE ________ __ 2-lbs. 45¢ , ,‘u .--------_~_-_;-_-_--_-_--~ _°:; “1‘3"” @ THRIFT-EB COFEE .......... ._'_ _________ _- lb. 12¢ 235E53o32$,°f:neg;"foii'....Tf’.'2... 335 Peanuts ’ RALSTON RYE CRISP 12'01- Pkg- 22¢ 2i'éktfié°vifilaflllfietjj:1.3%}: ‘2: . ¢ ’ KELLOG‘G’S PEP ............ .. 10-oz. pkg. 11¢ SPUDS, u'. s._ No. 1 Gem..... 10‘lbs. 15¢ 11,, P KELLOGG’S RICE KRISPIES...- 6-oz. 11¢ SP'NAPHv c."st W" ---------- -- 'b- M 2 rolls Rock Dell TOWELS and 1 (asst. color) TOWEL RACK SHELTON GARAGE THE WEEK. .7 Head Rice, White House 2 lb 15¢ Pet Milk ............ .. 3 tall cans 22¢ Silk Sifted V'Flour.... 49-le. $1.57 Wheaties .................... .. 8 -oz. 11¢ Victory Dog Food 12 No. 1’s 53¢ Libby’s Baby Foods, Asst. 6/"43c Krispy Crackers... 2-lb. ctn. 27¢ Ivory Soap, 10-02. ...... .. 3 for 26¢ Oxydol Powd 24-07. 20¢; 69-02 54 P & G Naptha Soap. 10 reg. 29¢ Mildex Bleach .......... .. l/z gal. 22¢ all EST PAPER HILLTOP — SOUTH MHI’GH'WA AND WATCH YOUR S) ,o GROW DAY Choose exactly what you want — it all adds up 20th CENTURY FOOD STORES. are proven by the total cost. The EXTRA SAVINGS Everything is neatly displayed for EASY SHOPPING and marked with our LOW, LOW PRICES that mean EXTRA SAVINGS, EVERY DAY OF SPECIALS FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY I l Bremerton to visit the Ed Ander- ;son family. , Mr. T, Orr and his neighbor, iMr. McDougal were over from lnear Shelton on Saturday to call lupon old friends here and attend to some business in Dewatto. . Virginia McCullough entertain- led at their summer cottage here lDorothy Couture, Margie Call- lback, and Michie Mitchell of Se— lattle a few days last week. The party came to its conclusion with a grand turkey dinner on Friday evening to which a few local friends were invited. Mr. R. H. Case, of Seattle who has a summer cottage here, pass— ed through a serious operation on December 12th. He is reported to be doing nicely but will be some tmie before he is up and around. Mr. and Mrs. Al Orr and Mr. and Mrs. Stoltz, of Belfair, were Saturday night visitors at the Hu- son home. Mrs. Rod Godwin and her two children, Gretchen and Pete, spent New Years with relatives in Port Townsend. Gretchen remained to work in St. John‘s hospital. The long school holiday came to an end Monday morning with a group of groudhy children return- ing to the grind They will prob- ably be still grouchier in the [spring when the time must be lmade up. Try a Journal Classified Ad— and see the results! HOME LOANS O Convenient Terms 0 Reasonable Rates ; O NO DELAY Mason County Savings . & Loan Association “'“Tifle tniurtméc 389.1153 l .2? to less at &. GRAVY, Phone 100 for a. Journal Want-Ad Journal! v fl Beef Stew 1 Dinty Moore —- 24-oz. can II SHELTON-MASON December Rural l Deaths By Cars Slightly Lower l l Thirty-two persons were killed on Washington highways last month as compared with forty- th'rec fatalities in November. The death toll was six less than in December, 1939. This reduction was effected in the face of two major obstacles. First: increase in trafficwmcn has raised‘t'he‘death rate through- out the‘vnation. ' Second:,usual tendency toward increase in deaths in December both in Washington and nation- ally. The State Patrol's analysis of the December deaths reveals two apparent causes for the reduction. When the state’s death rate be— gan to swing upward in late sum- mer, study of the Patrol's acci- dents records revealed that al- most half of the rural fatal acci— dents were occurring on week~ ends. With this in mind, the Pa- trol was increased to full strength on week-ends. Since the inaugur- ation of this policy, the average number of deaths on week ends has been reduced from 4 to 2.6, climaxing in December with only 2 deaths on week-ends during the month, In November, study of the State Patrol records uncovered the fact that speeds too fast for road and weather conditions had contribut- ed to 16 deaths. This figure was borne out by the experience of several months previous. In order to combat this evil, strictest en- forcement measures were invoked who violated speed regulations, with the result that only 4 fatal accidents were due to unsafe speeds during the montn. Twelve of the victims of rural motor vehicle accidents were ped- estrians, and eleven of these were killed at night. Nine of the ped- estrians met death due to their own negligence. Intoxication, crossing without regard to traf- fic and walking on the wrong side of the highway were the most common pedestrian faults. It is significant that nine of the twelve pedestrians were over 50 years "of age. These pedestrian deaths can be prevented only by constant watchfulness on the part of those people who must use our rural highways for foot trav— el. Older persons should be es— pecially cautioned in safe walking practices, and should be always mindful that at night they are al- most invisible to the motorist. Of the total rural fatalities, eight were caused by drinking, Icy roads contributed to four ldeaths. Failure to stop at stop Isigns and improper passing were prominent violations in the death picture. The hours between 5:00 and 17:00 P. M. accounted for nine deaths, or more than one—fourth of the-total1 ‘_ " If you don't think'it pays to advertise—place a. Want-Ad in the CHICKEN & NOODLES -' ' Denny’s 16-Oz. jar .. 22¢ n: Meat Balls 15 Faultless 15-oz. can 7| during December against drverv I i ,soattle, , (with Mrs, Ella Sisson. [returned to Victor Sunday after i l ‘. gof Shelton, l i SHORT RIBS ...... .. lb. 13¢ , COLORED HENS ... lb. 23¢. MEAT ' PORK ROAST . . . . ..5‘1h. 19¢ BACON—half Or whole . . '. . BULK KRAUT qt 15¢ WILD ROSE SHORTENING 4-lbs. 38¢ RIB OR SIRLOIN STEAKS. lb. 29¢ COUNTY . OURNAL‘ u—a—u—r- Thursday Jallllary .i, Rookies Due Into Lineup for Yanks BY ART BRONSON DOWN the sports trail: Com- petent observers rate “Hi Ya Gentlemen,” starring M a x i e Baer, a real “turkey.” . . . Claim it Will never hit Broadway and that Maxie will be throwing punches instead of punch lines shortly. . . . When Joe Lollis fought Al McCoy in Boston re- cently, the Negro crew of the Honduran freighter, The Mana, deserted ship, held up sailing. Boston scribes are panning the Gene Desautels-Frankie Pytlak swap. . . . Sad commentary on Italian military needs: Primo Carnera attempted to enlist as a parachute trooper. . . . Bob West- Eall, captain-elect and star full- )ack of Michigan’s football team, recently rescued an 8—vear-old lad from drowning. * 3 HE future book: Crystal gaz- ers predict the Yankees will open the 1941 campaign with the following lineup: Johnny Sturm, first base; Gerald Priddy, second; Phil Rizzutto at short; Joe Gor- don, third; DiMaggio, Keller and Henrich in the outfield; Rosar behind the bat; and old Charlie Buffing on the mound. . . . Claim if Sturm, who worked at Kansas City last season with Priddy and Rizzutto, shows the slightest bit- ting prowess, Babe Dahlgren will be benched. Baseball experts say Ernie Bonham, the sensational Yank freshman hurler, will find the going a lot tougher next season. . . . Point to an ordinary minor 'league record and insist Ernie was just a little too good in 1940. . . . Johnny Allen, one of base— ball’s problem boys, sent Cy Slapnicka, Indian general man- ager, a sassy telegram when he heard of his sale to the St. Louis Browns. . . . Pro football drew 1,600,000 fans in 1940 for a 21/2 per cent gain. * WILL someone kindly explain how the A. A. U. can rein— state Hank Luisetti, ex-Stanford ,News Briefs Tell [Junior Hi Shows Of Happenings In ' Victor Vicinity 1 By Pauline Smith “Victor, Jan. 7. Mr. and Mrs. first half and thereby pleasing AVVV. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Cross and daughter Janis, 'enjoyed Christmas dinner with lthe Knoell family in Seattle. .aMr. and Mrs. Marion Carscellan, lGeraldine Ballard, Andrew Nel- ison, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Turnbull rand Clement Bennett were. din- ner guests'of Mr. and Mrs. W, R. Schillinger Christmas Day. <Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dahl and . family drove to Puyallup o n e day lduring the holidays to visit Mrs. l Dahl’s mother who has been sick. Mr.i.and Mrs. Carl C, Smith and Miss Pauline Smith enjoyed Christ- mas dinner with Mr. and Mrs. R. 'V [Hf Haeger and family. 'Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Karlson of spent Christmas Day Miss Pearl Ahre (our teacher) lspending the holiday vacation in ~. North Dakota. Miss Pauline Smith and Mrs. ‘ :Ella Sisson were Shelton visitors: Saturday: ,Mr.,and Mrs. R. H. Haeger and :fami'ly. enjoyed a show in Shel- . ton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Fowler and two sons- Jerry and Russell of Ta- lcoma. and Mrs. Ella Sisson and 'son Dick, were dinner guests of . yMr. and Mrs. Carl C. Smith New' Yearfleay. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hogarth drove }to California for the holidays. ,Mr, and Mrs. G. H. Hansen and daughter Audrey of Morton, spent New Year’s Day with Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Smith and family. Mr. .and'Mrs. Jack Henderson [and son spent the holidays in lTacoma and Seattle. Mrs. Harold Carr and children called on Mrs, Ella Sisson and Mrs. one day during the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Esster and children called on Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Haeger Thursday evening, EAll Hu—sky Casaba ! Games To Go Over Associatgd Radio Inagurating a. new season of sportcasts, Tide Water Associated Oil Company will broadcast a schedule of 18 inter-collegiate bas- iketball games to be played by the |University of Washington during the months of January and Feb- lruary according to an announce- ment made today by Harold R. Deal, manager of advertising and sales promotion for the company. Associated sportcaster Ted Bell will be at the microphone to air the home games played at Seat- tle with the broadcasts to be heard locally over Station KRSC, Seattle (1120 kcys.) The first broadcast will be on the air Fri- day cv'ening January 10. when the Washington vs. Idaho Lgame opens conference competition starting at 8:00 p. m. The remainder of the schedule follows: Jan. 11—Washington vs. Idaho, 8:00 p. in. Jan. 17—Washington vs. Mon- tana, 8:00 p m. i l Jan. 18—Washington vs. Mon- I tana, 8:00 p. m. l Jan. 24—Washington vs. Oregon I State, 8:00 p. m. Jan. 25—Washington vs. Oregon State, 8:00 p. m. Jan. til—Washington vs. Oregon State, 7:30 p. m. Feb. lw-Washington vs. Oregon V State; 8:15 p.-m. . . Feb, 3~Washington vs. Oregon. .I ‘4‘ Aberdeen in a return encounter :1 next Wednesday here at two] o’clock. . . The lineups: . . . . . . . . 440 Size 2 FIRST TEAMS Kleenex .. , Aberdeen (24) Shelton (1,0) _ - ‘ Boettcher 7 ........ .. Robertson ‘, Geld Sh'eld ' Halo 5 .......... Savage 4' '. Gill 1 ...... .. Toby 5! ' Vigus . Rector 1 m s .Puljan 6 ........ ..G ............ .. Parsons' I Subs: Aberdeeanoir, V'ton—Temple, Carl C. Smith. ‘ ttes Hold a fi . .. lens unto the coining 0.. our “ed Party FOrrest to Break (I J i. p... c :23). ' 1‘ l The Lesson-Sermon alSO‘ glaitfimfu ' ' ' lcludes the following passage ’ Chr' (7 the Christian Science text f thieStXE‘t‘: “Science and Health with K re were 16 the Scriptures" by Mary if \VOMENS BOWLING I w, L, pct. Eddy: “Good demands of , . joined Old Mill ________________ ____ _,27 15 .643 l every hour, in Which to work, e of giftif. Forrest Gardens ...... ..23 19 .54stthe Problem of being. Con in play fol] Quality Cleaners ...... ..18 24 .429 tion to good does not lcssen Wm-ded to 1 Mason Cleaners ...... ..16 26 .5251 dependence 0“ GOdi bUt h ‘ “eXt meet High scones ens it. Neither does consec .6 held on J Game—Elsie Peterson 175. diminish man’s obligations to' of Mrs. C} Total~»~Margaret Stewart 464, 'bllt ShOWS the paramount " Matches Monday ls1ty of meeting them” (p. 2. Mason Cleaners—01d Mill. 5)- l Quality~Forrest Gardens. Widening the gap between first: and second divisions, Old Mill andl Forrest Gardens each won odd-i Phone 100 for a Journal my . . . . Th game decisions in the resumption a H of women's league bowling play Monday, their respective victims, being Quality Cleaners and Ma-i v son Cleaners. 1‘ l The league leaders, nowever,l SHELTON' WASHINGT had a tight squeeze of it for theirl "———~ " 00d Mus” first victory (in the second game) Two shows every night: and G‘ came by a scant five-pin margin. starting at 7:00 P.M. . Flo Cormicr set the pace for the “"5 46¢‘f: leaders. Dorothy haBarr per- Matinee 2:15 P-m- saturd Lad" formed some average-fattening an- and Sunday tics to assist Forrest Gardens.1 to Adm“ 10¢ and 23¢, plus Elton V its 2 to 1 victory over Mason Cleaners in the second match. C (State 2¢; Federal 3¢l Old Mill (2) l Quality (1) Handicap 216, Handicap 144 I ' V. M’Conkey 420,11. lFerlller 445 Tonlte only B h M. Kubik 345:K. Allen 360 . ax aer . . . e goes from F. Cormier 413 T. Stevens 311 7 , i ' r punch lines to punches. G. Palliey 208 Ci- SKGISEY 353 Hony“ 00d Plemle .. M. Stewart 464E Robinson 455 30 Local People basketball ace, as an amateur after a movie career which sup- 678 698 690 20661730 693 645 2068 I Forrests (2) fMason Clean (1) , posedly netted him $7500? . . . Handicap 132 Handicap 234' Tom Harmon’s first publicity E. Peterson 446E. Smith 394| came when as a kid in Gary, .D. LaBarr 413iM. Wood 4051 i Ind., he won a municipal gum lM. Brewster 34MB. VVo’dw‘rth 296 ‘- chewing contest. . . . Connie M. Durand 3581. Dodds 361 ._ Mack is talking about taking the P_ Staley 422,.1. Starwich 354 . Athletics to South America for . 705 679 733 2117717 671 656 2044; If; training in 1942. -—T—-—-—‘—- . Lou B o u d r e a u, Cleveland , . CHI‘XSTIAN SCIENCE ‘ f: ‘ Sacrament” is the subject of " shortstop chosen as the rookie of . . . ’ H the Lesson-Sermon which Will be 1940’ Is one of the sloweSt bdbe read in all Churches Of Christ, . 3‘ runners in the business. . . ' Sctentist, Sunday, January 12. Amazmgly fast reflexes, devel- Golden Text. ..The grace of the Oped in baSketbau’ explain his Lord Jesus Christ, and the love Starring Jeanine Mitchell , plus , JOHN BARRYMORE; ROSly “The Great Profile; FT“ ability to Cover 50 “web ground of God ard the communion 1“ the James Stewart —— afield. . . . Billy Southworth, Jr., Holy Ghost be with you an: (11 Russell gfnpfcthg minager of, the St. Corinthians 13:14). , - 2 tons i ouis ar ma 5, IS passmg up a Amon n . . . , , . . g the Citations which. . Pmnllsmg baseball Career to en" comprise the Lesson-Sermon is the ' , M T . Coal ham list in the United States Army following from the Bible, “Provo Sun, 011., llCSo hose} Air Corps. all things; hold fast that which ,is good. Abstain from all appear— 1 . ‘ - i, lanCe of evil. And the very God ,‘ DO‘Wn Algenhnew ~ of peace sanctify you wholly; andi :"Don Amechee w- Betty u. I pray God your whole spirit and' soul and body be preserved blame— Good Prospects a In Aberdeen Tilt? {a for thc‘ ._. N». 1 Playing excellent ball Coach Hugh Clark no little, Sliel- ._ ton Junior high dropped a 24 tol 10 decision to Aberdeen Junior. high at Aberdeen yesterday in: the first game of the year for! both. teams. The harbor juniors were a trifle too p‘ "d ,_ co experienced for Sheltonl’gfifi‘ufi‘gy'team, which“i I has four eighth graders in itsi ranks. For the first half Aber-g deen was able to gain but a 61 to 4 edge, but the Bobkittens’ su—l perior size began to tell in the! latter stages of the game. I . In the peewee preliminary, Ab-l I erdéen won a 28 to 3 nod. 31;» Shelton meets Chehalis Juniori high in Lincoln gym Saturday af—l 1‘- ternoon in a doubleheader start-l ' ing at 1:30 o'clock, then tackles 1 Grade “A” Medium EGGS a... Pacific Crackers . . .. . . . . . Royal "nut trolls 25 Harri- son, Harris, Phillips, Frazer. Shel- l Robertson, Lums- Powdered Sugar . . . .. 3-lbs. 1' den. i'oouoc Teams Crystal White Aberdeen (28) Shelton (3) v .. Wyniger 3 .... ..F ............ .. Smith 1 Blumberg 4 .... .. Hopland Goddis 2 ..... .....C Daniels :2 '- ~ ' Olson. ............ .......... .. Binns I I , , Druzronich 6 ..G .............. .. Layton! Subs: Aberdeen H Frazer 6 ‘- Moir, Phillips. Harris 1, Harris-on 2. Shelton—431115, Plemons, Pinck- ney. Mason County Hcrds 31' High For December Supreme Dressing . . . . . . . . f our 3hr ~ 25' Flagstaff Flour . . . . . registered Jersey herd of F. A. Wall led the Thurston-Mason Dairy Herd Improvement Associa» tion with an average of 37.9 lpounds of butterfat. In the same class, for herds of less than 15 . 49—le. 1., . cows, H. A. Nelsan was second iwith an average of 37.3 pounds ,for his grade Guernsey herd. In the class for herds of 30 cows or less, John Zak was first with an average of 35.3 pounds, and Walter Cooke was second with an average of 31.1 pounds. In the class for herds of over 30 cows, Charles H. Wivell was first with 34.0 pounds of butterfat for 40 cows, and Weiks Brothers second. v with an average of 32.7 poundsl for 71 cows. The average produc-l 1 tion for the month was 27.8 pounds I of'butterfat for a total of 7111 coWs on the Standard Plan. Thei feed cost per pound of butterfatl ; was 240. l j On the Owner-Sampler Plan,‘ 695 cows were tested, i " Fresh Prod uce. 1398011113 1 Juice Oranges . . . .. . . '2-doz- ~ 5 His. '— 25; Medium Oranges . . . . . .. .Z-doz. For the month of December the '1- i Large 0mm flea/.29. In 8:00 . . Feb. «ll—Washington vs. Oregon, 8:00 p. in Feb. 14~Washington vs. Wash- ington State, 8:00 p. in, Feb. 15—Washington vs. Wash- ington State, 8:00 p. in. Feb. 21~-Washington vs. Wash— ington State, 7:30 p. m. Feb. 22—Washington vs. Wash- . ington State, 7:30 p. m. Feb. 24—Washington vs. Ida— ' ho, 7:30 p. m. R Feb. 25—Washi‘ngton vs. Ida- ho, 7:30 p. m, , Mar. 7—Washingtonmvs. Ore—J , 3 gon, 8:00 p. m. 5' Ore- Mar. 8~Washington vs. .. 93‘0"-.hiQQ.P-..mn, ..