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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
January 23, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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January 23, 1941
 

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Page Two" Junior High Cagers Play Olympia Friday' With a week’s rest behind it,ltw° squads Shelton junior high basketeers golm for a double bill starting at two to Olympic. this Friday afternoonl o‘clock in the Washington Junior so far this season indicates the should be atched. Neither team has posted; i a victory yet and in games against; common opponents defeat marginsj1 have been almost the same. STUDEBAKER mmmpus AGA IN GILMORE-GRAND CANYON RUN Studebaker’s three great curs . '. . President, Commander and Champion awarded two first: and a second in gas economy test All St/tdebdkers were equipped with extra-car! overdrive HIS year, for the fourth straight year, Studebaker has made gas economy history in the famous Gilmore Run. The Studebaker Champion, which won a first last year, made the remarkable average of 24.61 miles per gallon for the top mile- age of Studebaker’s sensational trio of cars—all three traveling 599.3 gruelling miles at an aver~ age speed of better than 42 miles per hour. The Studebaker Presi- dent and Commander scored firsts in gas economy over all cars in their divisions—uphold- ing Studebaker’s decisive dom- Glenn Smi SHELTON GARAGE price fields. inance in gas economy in those See and drive a Studebaker before you decide on any 1941 can The big, roomy, beautiful Studebaker Champion is the low est-priced 6-cylinder sedan in America. Easy C.I.T. terms. I I I Performances of the two teams lA°C'P-I evenly f i l l I Reports Valuable ling and Ed Wilson, and County lmany interesting discussions at lthe State A.A.A_ convention in lSpokane last week. . Probably the outstanding event iof the week was the vivid talk ,given by Karl Olson. Olson, a brilliant young econo- ,mist and advisor to the National‘ t h e " Mr. Ol-‘ {Defense Commission, took Ispotlight of the session. lion, a North Dakota farm lad [who traveled in many countries and studied in England under a scholarship, painted a vivid pic- :ture of his observations while :hitch-hiking through the waiutorn Old World. Declaring that the German \youth is fired with a religious jzeal for the Third Reich, Olson lcalled for a comparable enthus- iasm for Democracy in America. “Hitler has.l declared that the United States is not a great na- ztion but a large one” he stated. "‘It is up to us to prove other- wise. Democracy must become an economic way of life worth fighting for.” lassociations with German youth, lof conquering nations by cccno- mic warfare ; Although this was the high- ;light of the occasion, many other lintercsting talks were presented. . The aim of this meeting was to State and National l problems. fdoor but fail to consider it from 'a state or national standpoint. I The committecmcn were well lpleased with the meeting [wished that every ll/lazlon County gfarmer could have hl'sard jhe f talks. \, lJOURNAL Want Ads are used by scores of your friends Complete information a b o u t what you have to sell always helps. CITY MARKET ‘ BUTTER SPECIAL “A” MEDIUM EGGS SPRY BROKEN SLICE PINEAPPLE 2cans 29¢ JELLO~—All Flavors ........ .-pkg. 5c SOAP 24135. 2 dozen 3—lbs. : CRYSTAL WHITE 10 bars 35¢ ' 52c 49c CORN or GLOSS STARCH '3 pkgs. 25¢ . Hills Bros. KETCHUP ........................ .. bottle 9¢ . or Sun. Jim PEANUT BUTTER 25¢ M. .l. B. HY-PRO BLEACH ______ .. I/z-gal. 22¢ C O F F E E TOILET TISSUE __________ .. 5 i'olls'"19¢ WAX PAPER ................ _. rolls 29¢ Z‘lbs' " ' 52¢ Softasilk CAKE FLOUR Shdulder Pkg.. ......23¢ VEGETABLES Apples. . . . 10-lbs. 25¢ EATING Oranges . . . 3‘ doz. 49¢ FRESH Spinach. . . .. 2—lbs. 15¢ Lemons doz. 19¢ .Spuds .. 50—lbs. 42¢ MEAT. Beet Boil ILL/.130 | Fresh Ground Hamburger lb. Roast Pork lb. 19c- Pork Steak lb. 21c Shortening . . . . 4-lbs. 35¢ Shld. Mutton Roast lb. 12¢ Sirloin Steaks . . . . lb. 27¢ Leg Mutton .. . . . ._lb. 15¢ Mutton Chops lb. 15¢ Spokane Session. The Mason County A.C.l’. com- lmitteemen, Bert Ran, Elvin Hear- ‘ Agent Okerstrom heard many very Stressing ‘ lthc need for a democratic unity ~to stem the march of Nazism, Mr» Olson's vivid description of his. English factory workmen, and his , explanation of Germany’s method“ held the audience .s-peclbound for nearly two hours. ‘acquaint committeemcn with thei agricultural * Too often We see onlyi lthe problems in our own backi andl and‘ neighbors with great success.‘ - 1 future happiness, peace and prosperity of one hun- Ldred and thirty millions of free and liberty-hoping ' Every American should “man the ramparts” 7c . ending the friction and cross-purposes which rule in, v- lWashington, and to really organizing the campaign lfor preparing this country for the war which alll I i l I , l l ~- l l l l I l ‘lfor all possible economy prune the bureaus and; ' l 5, {course they want only bOYS Of Sound health, some “- kquirements are put of luck—ElmaChron‘icle. '1 The ordinary man cannot} appreciate what thei SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL ShillfiN-l/EASONIJOUNTY JOURNAL l l Consolidated with The Shelton Independent I l‘llill‘l':‘ll as wound-class lllltllt'l‘ ML tlur poslol'llc‘o at Slit-lion, Washington Subscription Rates: BY MAIL: in Mason (‘ounly (outside of Slivllon city mull Clll‘t‘lt‘l‘ districts) per ymxr; 4; months, 51.37; St months, 75¢. I“Ul'('l;:|1 $3.50 pvr your. I’oslal -:’ul:ttiwn:< turbid l‘(‘>l(li'lllS or Shelton served by city mail carrier from; vim: lliv-ii- Journal by mail. ,’ 3’: JOURNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 2.3!} per month (collected by carrier) l or nJJU per your in advance. I Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon I 3 GRANT c. ANGLE l‘ldi loi' J. EBER ANGLE l l V Manager l Member of Washington N('\\'E~1|l:t1>“l‘ l’ublishcrs' Association and National Editorial Association. l FATTENING THE ENEMIES One disturbing factor among several which con“; ‘ cern the Pacific Coast is the step-by-step playing with the Soviet Union by this administration, the last step ibeing the release of the embargo against sending of l lplanes to Russia. ; For the past year there has been a steady stream , of supplies going out of Seattle and other Coast portsl to Vladivosock, and on over the Trans-Siberian rail-l ‘ road into Russia, and in due course much of this stuff! is going to fatten Germany, I Most of the trade with Russia covers war ma- Lterials, copper, cotton, Special war metals like tung- isten and,molybdenum and machine tooling, all of lwhich this country now sadly needs; and also fats ‘ and food stuffs to fatten the enemy. ‘ The same is true in lesser degree with Japan! shipments, although there is a ban on anything like war supplies, but the truth is that we are playingl ‘ with Russia to keep the wiley Communists from more i l l I ,seventh birthday. Mrs. O’Brien 1 T 7‘ q N a . r A.‘ . ' . i ,l . ‘~ y ._ \ve i Ln armor sow ..... s, JIOOH. ‘ 51' “lull-stluy'. Thursday. January 1 ‘ li‘ynien 4—“ Shelton Valley Home Ec Sessron ‘ The January room‘s; ol‘ the lShclton Camera Club will be hold By Una Winsor Inext Monday evening at 7:30 Shelton Valley, Jan. 22. H This o’clock in tlic CU'll‘tl'nU‘Yl at the Thursday, January 23, is the county courtli....ie, Secretary regular meeting of the Grange. Lloyd Van Blaricom announced Two new members will be given: the first and third degrees, and the plans for the coming style show explained. l , Mrs. Dewey Bennett vicith with Mrs. J. A. Roles and Mrs. Wm. Huntley at the former’s home in Shelton Wednesday evening. . Mrs, Signe Kneeland and Mrs. l .. Charley Baker visited Friday with Mrs. H. A. Winsor and family. Mrs. Melvin O’Brien and son! Glenn were guests Wednesday in l 5 Shelton at the Mt. View home of l ..5 I . I {lantern Club in 6;: (sq: ‘n. T}.‘£{)§1~f§r ‘7 perms. ll)“ ll; v.) - Early —————.--. JOURNAL Want Ads i. *l‘T‘Cial progi scores of your f part of {V . ussmn pf 01 prcgl‘am I . 31 Daily at Products 3 “311 legislat zary. U action tgk will p cyid ..a “4.; :u. a. r iv.:.."v u’.‘ ...-w x «"1. a (m 7's a“ 7 T y and Stallirtidl’ l . ~————- ’ ‘3 ich to for: ,. . dail'ymcn . p, . E u . ——v— . 'f' ll’lfiton Slat ‘. 1011. which 7». h , unwary if Walter Austin. Master (Shun, with a score of little friends, hclp- 2, ed Danny Austin celebrate his . spent Thursday evening at Day- I ——--—'“~—~ ton with Mr, and Mrs. Gordon: McKay and W'illard Adams. “ The State Grange Home Ecc- % Ln $953? $3 nomlcfi “IECI’nllg held 1181 (3 Iii-3c Thursday was a complete success, ,‘ ___Sl_____lb‘l'33l.__t_0__1\.l[..arket Chang" with a good crowd of grunge mem- . , l x "1 bers and their nei hbors in tit-l , . l ' AF tcndance from variogus sections ofi ‘ the county. The leaders. of the state-wide tour were pleasant and l ‘3 FLAVORS—"Limlt . untiiving in their efforts to be of; ’ service. J, M. Eisen, Grange News l . ,1 w editor-manager, gave a talk inl pkg, . the afternOon on Grange Work} , “in , W What Has Been Accomplished in; "S .. O .., s W . ...,1 :‘v v BV r the Past, and the Plans for the ‘ ‘, V. " ‘ 4 3’. " w" Present and Future. A bcuute— I f' ' ’ ous potluck lunch was enjoyed at . . . lb. pkg’tllflla; ——A GOOD MU it SUNNY JIM I . . . . s, , L GO {direct and to Japan Just. now; but in due time was er. andyrcsi. 14150.1)1 erin ,of. 3 mm ., I o - . rr . 1 must face the ammo and our own scrap iron. ,Wli‘fhtofie, ngfieent, rfiifiyanfivcfifig l E ... . . . . . . . . . Lilli l “Wr-W‘ 532% Although supposed to be at peace with the worldl ' the United States is assuming a very belligerent at- r titude against aggressor countries, yet permits them l to-have privileged representatives all over the land, 123 well as spies and saboteurs in all important in— ldustries. It just doesn’t make sense. GOD BLESS AMERICA ', Grant C. Angle, Shelton Journal V The lessons and echoes of the World War have long since passed from mind and America has been sleeping in blissful ignorance of the dangers of the 3new Cycle of War and the menace it brings to the 1 people. against the now obvious dangers from without and from Within. “God Bless America,”—“G0d Save America. TIME TO CAN POLITICS I , , Now that President Roosevelt has been installed :‘for his third term it is to be hoped that his attention I will be devoted to “canning” the politics and talk, to signs point as ahead. So far, none would pretendl that our people are sacrificing anything or changed the tempo of their lives, and when the issue comesl there will he need for a lot of “reforming” in puinCI as well as private life. E GOVERNOR LANGLIE WILL STABILIZE Governor Langlie has now assumed the reins of% state government insofar as its executive adminis- tration is concerned and in spite of the promised q t Iriction seems already. to have started with at least c.s good feeling as former Governor Martin had With he legislature. ' l , It is realized by all elected officials that the less , lfriction the better the results both in legislation and: lin’ administration of state offices and departments,l land Governor Langlie' is showing at the outset the; desire to carry on, state affairs in peace andhar- lmony, if permitted. _ . The state starts the new term with a deficit of faround five and a half millions, which might not be- so bad if the federal government was not also far in the “_red;” but Governor Langlie will keep an eye out; i duplicated effort, and in dile time adopt some re- forms which may hurt a few but will please many. I l | OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUTH There are fewer opportunities today for some: young men than there were a generation ago, when a: lyouth could get some kind of a job in'almost any} ; loccupation he chose. That is not true today. But the; lopportunities for ambitious, energetic young men; l } lare greater today, we think, than ever in the coun-; ltry’s history. There is a shortage of men trainedi , land skilled in the mechanical arts, for instance, andl ._ lnot only the army and navy, but industry, are OffEl‘-; ling to train these. young fellows and pay them pret-j :; lty well while they are learning. When they complete} l their training they step .1 l lent position'Student flvers. are now in demand, with immediately into an excel- thousands to be needed before the year isout. OfI education, and natural aptitude forflying and me- lchanics and the youths WhO W0n’t try to meet re- { billions for defense spending mean, but maybe he can 'understand simple figures Ike the spending of $554. every second when figuring his income tax. I ,don McKay, Willard Adams, David ’the last rolling Saturday and Sun- 1 J. A. Shater_ J. F. Bennett, Dan Bennett and‘ son Bob of Shelton, were visitors 1 at the Dewey Bennett and Win- l :. sor home's Saturday evening. “ Mrs. Vearl Bennett and Mrs. MelvinfO’Brie‘n were callers on Thurs-day afternoon at Echo Farm. ' The Shelton Valley Grange was well represented at the Pomona! meeting at Matlock Sunday withl Master Clinton Okcrstrom, Mr. '33 and Mrs. Oliver Constable, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wivell, Mrs. ED- tella Holman, Mrs. Dewey Bennett, Mabel Holman, Mr, and Mrs. Gor- W , PARC) , cg 3 for 0., ;. l ‘l CAMEO CLEANSER .... a a C92,; . SAFETY EDGE nag-apex no i 5 argues COCOA ... .. ans: Matches i Swanson and C. L. Collins attend- ing . Mrs, Dewey Bennett visited with Mrs. E. A. Rutledge Tuesday af— ternoon. Miss Ida Smith spent Tuesday afternoon and evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cooke. Mrs. Wm. Shearer and her mom The iii—law and daughter, Mr, an "I _, 4 , ll f .. Mrs. Warner Litchfield of Brcm- l ' ‘ ' 6 tin SllII'll erton, spent Sunday at the home j? n j to ; of Mrs. H. A. VVinsroi‘. ‘ CLEANDER , v Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer visit- 1" ed in Shelton Monday at the i I home of MI cle 1115. AJ. G10 1- 2 .I 4mm finance" Jack Holman and Mabel Hal-- man were callers Tuesday evening at the Dewey Bennett home. I V, I l l l Inter-City Pin Tourney , , Concludes This Weekendl l *5 Conclusion of the third inter-l i. q GUARANTEED—N0. 2 monthly among Shelton, Olympia,l " Centralia, and Grays Harbor bowl- [ l” and one mid—week night of com-j petition. I ' The first group of competitorsl Spuds 50-1bs ers, this one at the Shelton Recrea— tion alleys, will arrive about mid- l fired at the pins IELF‘L Saturday andll . . i I ' . l FIR-M, RIPE - 1:, Large 13‘ antennas lb it 2 , for , city handicap bowling tournamcntl ‘ series of four being held! , " Large JUICY ORANGES 2 do; Sunday and again last night. with “ WE SURPLUS FOOD STA, in a. night Sunday after two weekends I I .‘r‘ .,, , “Hun-.7 rade (A, L day. i :- Did You Know That: When you see your favorite athlete in blowl 1 motion movies, you are indebted I _‘ to your Navy? The necessity forll y, studying the flight of prdjectiles: g; led the Navy to its dcvclopment. I r a“... 1, .v _ .. ,. s“ BURGESS MEREDITH AND IRENE HERVEY IN "SAN FRANCISCO DOCKS," A UNIVERSA Burgess Meredith did a sailor’s born/7171c) when Irene Hervey showed [aim can't make a had cut. {.2 'Lb- Can "You ,&s S'Peci of M'J' IRENE: Burgess, I [mow if"! 14:}qu they say about M- l H Just try this—it’s M.J. c. b" t strong_ : BURGESS: very good, , m. at all bitter. IRENE: Now fry this cup. I... ,s . 'il. wen/c, less than rcgular 837 ‘ I wergood isn’t it? , % BURGESS: E'L‘cn better thd ‘ first cup, if that’s possibl believe you now—311ml can’t“ a'bad cup of M. J. B. ', , o o 0 WHY YOU WON’T MAK‘, BAD CUP OF M. J.',.a~,-ge ...Make your coffee with the A ab care and in the same way you." in the past. Two exclusive M'- \_ features—aricher roast—and blending—will give you the . cup of coffee you ever tasted‘ ul GUARANTEEBuyapoundt : Try it for a week. If it’s Ha al'ge best you ever tasted, return t d to the M.J.B.Co.,665Third San Francisco, and we’ll 1" DOUBLE YOUR MONEY .A’Vy My mu? GRIND...for drip or ’ coffee makers I ' H} ar ya” ’7'" REGULAR GRIND...forperc°I‘ p1, g9 ‘ ' ‘or coffee but T ' l ,M a