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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‘’a ge Four Pearl of Rockies Lake Louise is called the “Pearl of the Canadian Rockies.” It is consid- ered one of the most exquisite sights in the world. It lies at an altitude of 5,645 feet in the romantic “Lakes in the Clouds” region off Banff Na- tional park. DANCE Follow The Crowd To SHELTON VALLEY SATURDAY, JAN. 25 Good Music, Good Flonr and Good Eats. Gents 46¢-—25¢ before 9:30 Ladies Free. Shelton Valley Dance Club Agriculture And National Defense Topic Of Agents Problems vitally affecting farm families of this state were dis- cussed by Agricultural Extension Service workers at their annual conference held early in January at the State College of VVashing- ton in Pullman. Built around the theme. “Agri- culture and National Security,” the conference saw the 116 county agents, home demonstration agents ‘and state'nffice specialists devote a fullt‘VWeek to discussing in de- tail. various farm problems re—l |lating to the national emergency' ‘and listening to interpretative talks by experts in various lines. The aextension service workers were told that producers of agri— cultural commodities which de- pend on an export market can not hope to benefit to any appreciable degree from the present defense program, by Dr, Louis Bean, ght "Mother says folks didn't have telephones once upon a time and she wonders what they ever did without them. lust think, Ashe says, how tired she’d be, if our telephone wasn’t here to help her do her erran says, Daddy will call us from 7way, ’way off, to say Good- night and tell us when he’ll ds every day. And tonight, she be home. I‘m going to stay right here beside the telephone until Daddy calls. I’m go~ ing to ask himwhat Mother means when she says, ev- ery night, ‘Little girl, sleep safe: we have a teléphonel’ THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE Phone 497 AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY 130 S. Third counselor for the bureau of agri- cultural economics of the U. S. department of agriculture. Wheat and cotton were listed as crops likier to roceivf: littll: ,from defense spending while meat, V dairy products, eggs, chickens and to receive boosts. Other out-of—state speakers on lthe program included Miss Gladys lGallup, senior home economist of the federal extension service; Lau- ltension in New Jersey, and R. L. IBurgess, AAA information office in Berkeley. Group sessions for discussion of area and commodity protlems occupidd‘wa [con'l able portion of the conference time. , " During the conference Howard Burgess, Walla. Walla county agent, was named president of the State County Agents' association and Mrs_ Mary Davis, Walla VVal— lla county home demonstration agent, was selected head of the State Home Demonstration Agents’ association. Other coun- ty agent officers include Claude Anderson, Cowlitz, vice-president; W. J. Green, Spokane, secretary; and Fred Frazier, Whatcom, and I. M. Ingham, Franklin, directors. Jessie Boeckenheuer, Kittitas, was elected vice-president, and Helen lSteiner, King, secretary of the demonstration agents. At the annual dinner given ex- tension workers by President E. IO_ Holland of the State College ‘and F. E. Balmer, director of ex- ltension, a collection of some 200 volumes dealing with the life and philosophy of Abraham Lincoln was presented to the college li- brary. Presentation was made by V. J. Valentine, Skagit county lagent, in behalf of the County lAgents‘ and Home Demonstration lAgents' associations and Epsilon Sigma Phi, extension service hon- orary. Following the close of the con- ference itself many of the agents remained in Pullman another day to attend the first session of the state nutritional defense commit- tee. o RELEASED TODAY Lee Valley, Camp 5 logger, was released from Shelton hospital to- day after undergoing treatment for several weekS‘for a back in- jury suffered in a logging accié dent. CALLED TO DAD’S BED Bill Baumgartner, Shelton bar- ber, was called to the bedside of his father in Portland this week by his serious illness. DAUGHTER BORN TODAY Mr. and Mrs. Delvin Richardson of Shelton became parents of a baby daughter born at Shelton hospital today. PERRY JONES ILL Perry Jones, grocery department to Shelton hospital today for med- ical treatment. : WeArefrauz/Iaflnnmmre flaw! wens/ling H uns It gives us great pleasure to announce our new association with Hudson . . . an association that makes it possible for us to bring our friends and customers today’s finest automobile values. No matter what price you plan to pay for your new car, come in and see us first. We promise you complete and lasting satisfaction. 0m“ WWW" Car illustrated is new Hudson Six De Luxe 4-Door Touring Salon, one of the lowest priced Sedan: built today. newgw Hudson—winner of the Safety Engineero' I ing Magazine award for safest body de- sign of all 1941 cars! Only car with Patented Double-Safe Brakes —two braking systems, hydraulic and mechanical reserve, work- ing from the same foot pedal! Only car with Patented Auto-Poise Front Wheel Control, for extra safety even if a tire blows out . . . and many other great features that make it AMERICA’S SAFEST CAR! new 32% Hudson‘s Symphonic Styling! Brilliant ‘ new design . . . and, for the first time in low priced cars, a wide choice of interior color combinations that bar- monize with exterior colors . . . AT NO EXTRA COST! new FORGET THE CLUTCH PEDAL . . . with Hudson’s Vacumotive Drive! Costs less than any other feature that completely eliminates clutch pedal pushing! Only $27.50 extra (installed at factory) in any 1941 Hud- son, including the new Hudson Six,’ priced among America’s lowest. Nothing like it is obtainable in any other car priced so low! From its 3] years of enginaering leadership, Hudson brings you the richly,luxurious new Commodore models, finest cqrs ever, to .wear the . the brilliant new'VSUPergSix,’ and the new Hudson Six in the lowest price field! A new high in value in every Z'Hudson nameplate . . popular price do 1:! 1st ,and;.G1;0¥.e .~ Best I941 Buy in . Every Popular Price Field Starting with the loWesf HUDSON SlXESund EIGHTS' PIGMON morons .r at Phone ‘ . benefit ‘ lfruit were among those expected' rence A. Bevan, director of ex-! l I i l I ier— . l l l l r ~head at the L. M., was admitted‘ IEBISITORY. l l SHELTON-MASON coum JOURNAL Searching in a London Shambles l In a crater filled with splintered wood, plaster and pieces of broken furniture, helmeted rescue workers search for victims of another German night bombing raid that reduced a London home to rubble. l It Isn’t Ice I l l l l l l l ..__._.___L__,_—————-——— l , but It’s Nice 2 l r I What looks like a meeting of the polar bears’ club is really a trio of surf bathers frolicing in the Pacific at San Diego, Calif. The “ice” "is a foamy surf, technically kanU as Spindrift, which was whipped . *0 a froth by storms and high breakers. NEW HUESBN DEALER FOR LOCAL? ,LAUDs 1941 MODELS lair coming in through the cowl ‘51 Wish you could drive in, the rain without swaltering in a..tight- ly closed car with foggy win- dows!" This wish, echoed by thousands of motorists during the summer touring season, is granted in all new 1941 Hudson models by means of a rain—proof cowl ventilator which can be kept open during rainstorms, declared Owen Pigmon who was recently appointed Hud- son dealer for Shelton. “This new comfort feature, explained, “consists of a specially designed air duct and water sep— arator attached immediately be- neath the cowl ventilator opening. Incoming air passes over a series of metal baffles, so arranged that when the cowl ventilator is left open during rainstorms the water drawn in with the air is diverted and discharged through the rear of the motor compartment under the hood. “With cool, fresh air entering the car, fogging of windows is eliminated and driving safety in— creased. Drafts around doors and windows are prevented because the n he, lvcntila’tor builds up the pressure side is working its way A than the air outside forcing its way in. Insect screens are builtL tors on all models. “Another important advantage: lot the new. air duct and water;- separator unit is that it provides' a specially designed structure for the quick installaiton of Hudson’s. improved Weather—Master withi Thermo-Matic Control. In hot wea- ther the improved VVcather-Mas- «ter circulates fresh, filtered, cool' air throughout the car and in win- ter keeps the car at summer tem-' perature with fresh heated air; drawn in through the cowl venti-l lator.” Mr. I’igmon added that scores. of new features appear on all newE 1941 Hudson models, and spotlight- cd is a new style dcveloprnentcall— ed Symphonic Styling which makes. available, for 'the first time in 3* full line of cars in standard pro-I ‘duction, a wide selection of inter-l , lor color combinations that harm-I onlze with exterior colors. State Dairymen Make Ready For Annual Meeting Problems of general interest to dairymen throughout the state will be discussed at the annual meeting of the breed associations and the Washington State Dairy— men’s association to be held the Lewis and Clark hotel in Cen- tralia Wednesday and Thursday, January 29 and 30, The opening day of the meet- ing will be devoted to sessions of the various breed groups, includ~ ing Ayrshire, Jersey, Guernsey and Holstein, Questions of particular interest to each group will be dis— cussed under the leadership of breed representatives. ,il‘he second day of the «confer- enm} ,ywill be devoted to general sessions for discussion of prob— lems of vital interest to all dairy— men. Included on the discussion program will \be home grown roughages, sterility and breeding troubles. proposé‘d dairy legisla- tion and a, report of progress of thei"Washington Dairy Products comihission. Emmet Egbert, Bow, association president, will preside. A special section, “Information Please,” will provide those present; a chance to ask dairymen and ex. perts from the State College of Washington questions relating to their individual problems. The annual dairymen's associa— tion banquet will be held Wed— nesday evening. At this meeting Dr. E. Neige Todhunter, associate professor of nutrition, State Col. 1e e of Washington, will discuss “ he Contributions of Science to the'Dairy Industry." DI‘. Tod- hunter is a recognized authority in the field of nutrition. and her talk is expected to prove of eg— pecial valuetg all interested. in ,the dairy industry. ‘ All dairymen throughout the at .. ings ‘5 Million Young Trees Planted Tree planting in national for- lests of the State of Washington during the past year totaled 5,- 498 acres with some 5,000,000 young trees being set out in the work. The report of the U. S, Forest Service shows, according to James rVV. Stubbs, extension forester at ,the State College of Washington, gthat the heaviest planting occur~ |red in the Kaniksu fore t in the ,northeastern portion of he state lwhere 3,457 acres of young trees lwere set out. Other plantings in- cluded Olympic, 1,506; Snoqual— mic, 333; Chclan, 130; Colville,i l 38; Wenatchec, 29, and Columbia, 5. Stubbs points out that plant- in the Olympic forest this year included 5000 black locust trees put in on an experimental basis. The five—year average costs on the National Forests, which in- clude charges for labor as well as ,matcrials used in growing trees in nurseries, ground preparation .and actual planting amounts to $11.50 per acre. With fire pro— tect’ion costs of a few cents per { year added, the government stands to obtain a good not return from the plantings at the end‘of a 50 t0t60 year period, Stubbs points on . ' “Pouring Cake Mixture When 'pouring‘ a cake mixture into l pans, let it cover corners and sides. leaving a. slight depression in the center. If this is done, when the cake l is baked, it will be perfectly flat on . top. Cake pans should be filled nearly two-thirds if the cake is ex- pected to rise to the top of pan- stale. _whether or not they are as— :SOClatlon members, are'_invited to attend and join in discussions of common problems. . ‘chion Auxiliary Receives 'American Legion Auxiliary wa: ningham, department ' tin, ‘Centralia Unit No. ' following purposes: ‘ and nation; ivolve a study of the Constitution. 1 inside the car. so that the air ill-1 “I out rather i into the rain-proof cowl ventila-; SOCIAL .3 l Department President The regular, meeting of. tht held Tuesday, January 21, 194‘; Mable Johnson was general chair man of the delicious dinner whicl honored the Department i‘resi dent before the meeting. l’lCl’lIh'Ct guests included Mrs. C. D, Cun» pzdl'dcni Miss Helen Leghorn, 4th distric president; Martha Vitsiers, 4:} district vice—president; Eula Moi American Lake and Ortin; rehabilitation. There was also~ 1 large delegation from Olympi: Unit No. 3 and a visitor from 1.7. Chairmen of variou:1 commit» tees gave reports of their activ l l , ities. “For God and Country we as- sociate ourselves together for thr to uphold Lilli, defend the Constitution of th< United States of America; tn] maintain law and order; to foster and perpetuate a one hundred poi cent Americanizm; to preserve the memories and incidents of our as sociation during the Great War; to inculcate a sense of individual obligation to the community, stair to combat the autO» cracy of both the classes and tht masses; to make right the mastc: of might; to promote” peace and good will on earth; to safeguard and transmit to posterity the prin— ciples of justice, freedom and democracy; to participate in and contribute to the accomplishments of the aims and purposes of the American Legion; to consecrate and sanctity our association by our devotion to mutual helpfulness.” lThe preamble to the Constitution : of the American Legion Auxiliary, which is given above, was used by Mrs. Cunningham as the outlini~ for her message. The department president stated that the American Legion Auxil- iary comes into its own this year due to the move toward patriotism and greater national defense. Wo- men keep up the morale of men ,and will plan in their own budgets for extra funds to carry on cc—l tense work. The oratorical c011— tests which are nation—wide iir The definition of Americanism in 1927 is unfailing love of ccun—’ try; loyalty to its institutions and ideals; eagerness to defend it lagainst all enemies; undivided al- legiance to the Flag and a desircl r 40c TOOTH PASTE 25c LIQUID DENTIFRICE ,. see-room Vmwoen .. . “ to ourselves and posterity. “Our first concern should be ,0 preserve Americanism. Have m open meeting and invite the 2cw citizens to attend, Have a speaker, and by all means make 'l’lCE-lC people feel welcome.” To benefit the community. memorial tree“ can be planted. ‘iavc a library shelf for Legion lIl(l Auxiliary publications to ac- ;uziint the public with the work we do and how we spend our mony. Display flags on all holi— daysererespect to the flag should ‘ve first and not second nature. Fake part in Memorial and Arm- stice Day ()b?‘CI‘Val’lC€S. We have ‘C‘dl‘fl the expression “Buy Ameri— can” many times. We ‘should not .inly Buy American but Sing American and Be American." “There must be cooperation, (I)- ordination and harmony in the re- habilitation program of our own group and with that of other organizations. Intereth in dis- abled veterans must not lesson but should broaden. At this point, Mrs, Cunningham quoted “As you "lave given to these men your own personal satisfaction and content- ment has been measured.” It is said of the Legion and Aux- 'liary: your purpose is a worthy one -r-acknowledging your God and serving your country. We are ‘nstrumcntal in preserving the stability of our community, state and nation. Cooperate with civic organizations and health work beautification of parks and streets, library, traffic regulations, and disaster and relief. Be very care- ful whom you accuse in combating the subversive element.” Our child welfare work is synon- ymous with that of the Legion. Bills in Congress which are a part,of the Legislative program for 1941—«71 on disabled veterans, on national defense, 43 on Americanism, and 20 civil service and veteran-preference bills. Mrs. Cunningham informed us that a new phase of study on the Pan American countries is now being started. Brazil is the first country to be studied and the laws. customs and language would prove interesting ‘to the junior members, She said that the Star Span— gled Banner was first printed in the National Intelligencer at ,Washington, D. S., September 27, 1814. Mrs. Cunningham closed her in- lWthh was accepted by the Legion l tereeting talk by sayingion May 24th there should appear over every American heart the symbol of gratitude, a poppy. Miss Leghorn gave the date of the 4th district oratorical contest Thursday, Ja coma. ' Final has not been set D Bachland, ‘ be the latter part of M Dany cmp1 the talks and then the m journed. , ._ . Bononia, beliQVed to ha Roman citadel. uuary 2.13, :- 1136337, J: t SPITAL F The date for Mrs. Bertha. Andersen, t0 Shelton of the Educational Loan 1‘ medical c plained the workings of . mittee. to the children of Legion, iliary members who need aid. $250. TR. W. Money is loaned The amount canno.t A general discussion“ Was, Bononiar Boulogne derives its a I VA~__._._ a a i: ll THEAT “I SHELTON. WASH!‘ Two shows everV‘ ' Starting at 7:00 Matinee 2:15 p.m. “a and Sunday, Adm. 10¢ and 25¢, r (State 2¢; Federal: Tonite 0n] ‘ JOHNNY MACK BR, “Bury Me Not Lone Prairie and : “Dark Streets of i ___.._.._..z‘ “A LITTLE BI HEAVEN” Gloria Jean Hz. . 1' Herbert ice ( ndarc Sum, M011» T. 111‘ Olf PAT o'emeN' endi1 Knute Rockne' “All-America he] 'k lRlUM Tamers 33‘ 23c ... 3° ' om Pro-Phy— Lac-Tic 'rooru : based 0,, BRUSHES ...... .. Wage SC > . divided 50¢ Pepsodent TOOTH “fig: POWDER __ , Gnu-ski Mini Kolynos TOOTH , “111155 PASTE _____________ .. . Hi1;