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Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 4, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 4, 1941
 

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Page Two Grapeview Men Continued From Page. One an unusual achievement. bility to the staterlegislators who in 1935 helped to create the Wine industry in Washington by insert-i ing a “domestic winery” classifi— cation i'nto the state liquor con- trol program, that I can report that Washington wine production now ranks third in the nation, ex- ceeded only by New York and) California. The industry has a to- tal capitalization of approximate- ly 5,000,000 with an annual pay-, roll of $750,000~—operating on a much higher wage scale than that in effect in many other large wine-producing states. Farmers, Growers Benefit "Washington farmers and fruit growers vsill continue to be bene- fited by increased grape and other Wine fruit prices," Wright said. “ll‘ivc yt::r.; ago grapes were going tugging at M50 it ton,” he declared. “Last year growers re- ceived $40 a ton for ordinary var— ieties. and as high as $65 a ton for European varieties which are eing cultivated now in the North- west for the first time on a com-.- mercial Scale.” One of the most interesting de- velopments in the state wine in- dustry, according to Wright, has been the successful introduction of European wine grapes into the Northwest, principally on the fer— tile slopes of the Sunnyside and adjacent regions. “In the now arid regions that will be made fertile by the comple- tion of the two great Rosa and Coulee projects, lie acres of East- ern Washington soil that wine ex— ports have declared grow better European grapes than European vineyards," Wright declared. "To- day, nineteen varieties of Euro- pean grapes are being grown in \Vashington, for wine and retail sale. “With the completion of these two great projects, and the open- ing of additional millions of acres to cultivation, the Washington wine industry will play a major part in the utilization of the pro- ducts of those acres.” DIES. W'ILEY HOME BUT CAN HAVE NO VISITORS Mrs. Lew Wiley. was sufficient- ly recovered from a severe illness today to be released to her home from Shelton hospital, but under {LiIIiwaup Getsm Finish Out Term Through the resignation of iMiss Martha Freeman as princi- pal of the Lilliwaup school Sun- day, Mrs. Ada Myers Hanscom re- turns to the scene of her first teaching experience early in the 1900’s beginning tomorrow. 1 Mrs. Hanscom, daughter of Mrs. 1Minnie B. Myers of Shelton, be- gan her teaching career in'the Mason County schools some 35 years ago, with assignments at lDayton, Shelton Valley, Agate, Shelton and other rural districts. She served one two-year term as Mason County school superintend- ent.in 1911—12, then shortly after Ethat went to the Seattle system, 'where she taught for many years before she voluntarily retired. But the urge to get back into the teaching harness brought her return to the profession when the Lilliwaup opportunity arose this week and tomorrow Mrs. Hans- com takes over duties at the canal the .school to complete 3 term. Cantata Tryouts Due Next Monday l First tryouts for male voices for the “Good Friday" cantata to be given here this spring have been advanced a week and will be held next Monday evening at 8:15 o’clock in the senior high school auditorium, Director Ben Hall- grimson announced yesterday. Already an excellent response to the call for male voices has been given, Mr. Hallgrimson said, a large number of Shelton and Mason County men with voice training to their credit having in- dicated they will seek leads in the cantata. Likewise an excellent start has been made in organizing the 30- lpiece orchestra which will render [the ‘music for the cantata, Mr. Hallgrimson added. He plans to .arrange a spectacle_which will place a 50-voice choir and a 30- lpiccc orchestra on the stage at ,tlic junior high at the same time. l lFormer Circus 1940741 . ' Employe Passes Mrs. Francis Dooley, 55, for- mer Ringling Brothers circus per- former, succumbed suddenly to death at Shelton hospital Sun- day after complaining in the morn- ing of a neck pain. Taken to the hospital shortly before noon as the pain grew worse, Mrs. Dooley died a few hours later. She had lived at the Bayview Hotel with her husband, James, [for the past four months after doctor‘s orders she can have no visxtors for at least two weeks, Mr. Wiley said today. GRAHA THEATRE SHELTON, WASHINGTON Two shows every night Starting at 7:00 P.M. looming here from Chehalis. No other surviving relatives are Matinee 2:15 pm. Saturday known. and Sunday Funeral services- were held Adm.. 10¢ and 25¢, plus tax fithis morning from St. Edward's (State 2¢; Federal 3¢) Catholic church by Rev. Mark Weichman. ~Mrs. Dooley was born Time T6n~itev lat Devile Lake, Wis, on Novem— lber 9, 1885. TYRONE $2313; "If LINDA lCounty Wl'ltll‘lg ,“THE MARK OF ' ZORRO” l'ed as joyously as tokens of love, iabout 8,000 “valentines” 'Wednesday Only l office in a few days to arrive in . I ithe hands of addressees'on or SAN labout‘ February 14, which is Val- DUCKS” I Burgess Meredith Irene Hervey entine‘s Day. County Treasurer Omer L. {reality are annual tax statements, informing property owners THURSDAY 15¢ NIGHT public wheels turning. 8000 ,‘Va‘lentines i will be sent out by the county treasurer’s Dion’s office force is busy pre- paring the "valent-in'es,” which in how much they must pay to keep the It is co-incidental that the state- l l l l I l i i iCropper, Soule i Chosen Lincoln Cub Pack Heads Final organization of the Lin- coln school Cub Pack was com- lpleted last night at a meeting of lP arents of the 20 boys who are. registered. George Cropper, resident man— ager of the Rayonier plant here, was chOSen as- Cub Pack chairman and Sherman Soule was picked to be Cub Master. Four dens were established, one on Angleside and three in the downtown residential districts. Den No. 1 (Angleside) will have ,Mrs. G. A. Graf as den mother with the den father yet to be. selected ; D'e‘n.“_No."2' Will haven/rm: George Cropper as den mother and W. S. Valley as den father; Den No. 3 has Mrs. Ralph Pigg as den vmother and T. D. Deer as den fa-v ,lther; and Den No. 4 has Mrs. H. Jackson as den mother and Gene Brown as den father. The Den Chiefs, picked from ThOUgh they may “0t be receiV' Boy Scout ranks, will be chosen later. Total main Off to Wet Start January gave 1941 a running start on its rain total by hanging up a 9.48 inches figure with 19 days contributing to the month’s sum. ‘lnches recorded in January last This is nearly double the 5:18- Friday - Saturday "‘LITTL-E MEN ”‘ Kay Francis ~— Jack Oakie ments are annually mailed out to year, However, the past month’s arrive in the hands. of taxpayers 9.48 inch‘ total is only a normal on or about VAlentme’s Day, the‘ January fall in these parts for as l t under doors. HOSPITAL PATIENT Fred Rose of Shelton was ad- mitted to Shelton hospital Fri~ day for medical care. Only the Heat Units indicate trite willie" The measure of heat is the B.T.U. (British Thermal Unit) or Heat Unit. Find out how many Heat Units you now get for your fuel dollar. Compare with the value in Associated’Auio'nm’ti:’Burrier Oil—- approximately 2,250,000 Heat can get for your money. Units'for a dollar, the mist you“ Associated Automatic Burner Oil; is distilled—amber in color, clean burning,‘ 100%'_heac energy.-Phone us for speedy delivery.. ASSOCIATED om. BURNER OIL . GILBERT? FRISKEN DISTRIBUTOR Shelton Phone 196 llSTEN TO ASSOCIATED FOOTBALL VSPORTCASYS day when other tender messages [are left in mailboxes or shoved a rule the first month of the year has contributed in excess of ten inches of rain. W'ettes't Janu— ary on record was the 20.34' inch total of 1935, and the driest'the 3.9figure of 1937. Six times in ten years of weather recording kept at the Rayonier station have seen-over ten inches of rain fall- ing during January. V H Heaviest 24-hour fall this past lmont-h was on the-17th when 3.91' igrees on the first, warmest 58 cle- grees on the 10th and’ 28th. Twen- ty-four days were classified as cloudy, six' as partly' cloudy and only one as clear. i WPA Renovatexjs—Need . , ., More materials Now I I .asked tohelp Mason County’s 'needy by calling 200, which will bring‘ a truck to pick' up. what- ever you. have togive. Another call has been sounded for material for the VVPA reno- vation project, which will repair and put .into'good usable condi- tion‘furniture, stoves, to s, cloth- ing, etc., for distribution to Ma- son Coun'ty’s needy families. Project 'workers have cleaned and now wish to start on‘ a new supply. I . A'iiyoneuwith ' discarded articles Car LiCense. Sales Continue _Well' Ahead Automobile license plate sales for 1941 continued to hold a sub- stantial margin over the 1940, sales as the first 'month 'of the new year closed Friday; At the ‘end of January this year 2740 sets of 1941‘plates had been claimed by Mason County car-owners, while in the first month of 1940 only 2627 sets of plates had been issued. / So far this year/170 sets of truck plates and 57 sets of trail- inche‘s was registered; Coldest tern— perature of the month was 26 (10-. up virtually' all material On hand' of the type mentioned abbve isl SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL i Roosevelt Begins Third Term at Historic Ceremonies l l Former Supt. To l . . “It is with a sense of responsi-i T H0 b 1 l i ! l l l l l l ) l l History was made in Washington as Franklin D. Roosevelt became the nation’s first third‘ term President in a round of inaugural activity. At left. President Roosevelt is pictured above the eagle- crested great seal of the U. S., as he made his inaugural address. At top, Henry A. Wallace took his oath of office as vice president from retiring Vice President John Garner, with President Roosevelt (behind Wallace) and Capt. James Roosevelt, wearing his marine reserve uniform, looking on. Tanks a-plenty, pictured rolling down Pennsylvania Avenue from the capitol, took part in the parade of ll. S. military might that followed the inauguration. -F.——— HE ‘ TONIGHTflAmerican ‘VVEDNESDAYh—A at i V 0 ‘bill into the state legislature yes- vterd’ay which would‘ redistrict the COMMUNITY CALENDAR TONIGHT—~Special Red Cross chapter meeting, p. m., court— house. Legion post past commanders night, auxiliary‘s past president's night programs, 8 p. m., Memorial Hall. l Club i weekly dinnermeeting, 6:30 p. m., Shelton Hotel. THURSDAY———City council meet- ing, 8 p. m., city hall. TIIURSDAY#Commercial league bowling, 8 p. m., bowling a1- leys. THURSDAYWCity league bas- ketball, 10 p. m., Lincoln gym, l two games. Bill Would Put County In New State District Senator Frank L. Morgan of Grays Harbor county introduced a state according tolt'he new popu- lation figures and which would, among other changes, place Mason County in a new, district with that part of Grays Harbor county ly— ing north of the Chehalis River, with a senator and two represen- tatives in the legislature. The other part of Grays Harbor] county, comprising Montesano, Aberdeen, Hoquiam and the 19, precincts lying, south of the Che—l halls River would comprise a sep- arate district with ,one senator and two representatives. Another bill introduced by Mor- gan yesterday Would insure ac-i :ess to state and private timber ‘ands,,within the Olympic, Nation- il'park area. The‘bill wouldamend; chapter No. 170, sessiou laws, of .1939, through which the state gave ' jurisdiction over the park area t0! the federal: government. . It would except existing roads, and allthose which might be built by the state, from the grant of dominion.~ Morgan said it is es-I pecially important that the state keep control over the Clearwater road, which leads to two sections of'prime timber owned by the ‘ Legislators To Tell . Tu sday, February 4,39 "’“snnt or H; Rims :mu .1! Representative Secretary Stimson Tihkhan1 “511 Hull Lindbergh Pres and cons of H. R. 1776, the “lend—lease” British aid bill, n before the House, were aired with spirit by these congressmefl i. witnesses at preliminary hearings of the House Foreign Affairs: mittee. Secretary of War Stimson and Secretary of State ‘ spoke for the bill, while Col. Charles A. Lindbergh was one ' t‘ opposition’s witnesses, Committee members Tinkham (Rep, M1 an'i Fish (Rep, N. Y.) were loud in their protests against measures in the bill. .__._._—...—.___ [ Of Pensions Thursday Two members ofrthe state legis ME GARDENER y Dr. J ohn H. Hanley .égl state, and some private timber Hand, says the Aberdeen World. ‘Part of the read is in the Que'ets ON NEW FLOWERS FOR 1941 The turn of the year is the sig- nal for the beginning of the an- nual influx of garden catalogues to provide many pleasant hours between now and April with their pages of beautiful illustrations and endless descriptions of the new and the old. From perusals of these catalogues will evolve the plan for next summer‘s garden, which can be a great success or failure, depending on the quality of the seeds and plants used. . . This holds true particularly for the new varieties that are appear- ing on the market for the first time this year. The catalogues and the garden magazines will all be featuring these newer types, setting them forth in as brilliant a light as word descriptions will allow. Here is where one should exercise most caution. ‘ "' While every word of those glow- ing descriptions may be true in one part of the country, it does inot follow that the new variety will perform to the same degree of excellence in all other sections. Hence, unless one knows .f r em personal experience that a new type of plant will grow well un- der particular conditions, it is not wise to use too many in the most prominent parts of the gar- :den. This does not mean that one should disregard the novelties. Use Director, U. of W. Arboretum (git. Icorhdorw iThursday evening at a meeting to :T'~ Jix be held at 7:30 o’clock in the. . . . courthouse. v iBaseball Confabr these new things but wait until they have performed through one Slated Wednesdayi novelties of the coming season, 'ule this summer will be sounded; There are seventeen 01. these gar~ out, among other things. All dens located in all of the impor- tant growing regions of the Uni- ted States, one being in the Uni- versity of Washington Arboretum. The judging of the new flowers in these 'trlal gardens done im- partially and various awards of lmerit are given to the best varie-' lties. Where such a method is fol- lowed, gardeners should expect the maximum in reliability from re- ports on performances of the new plant varieties since. most often, only those types which are adapt- able to conditions in a majority of‘ :thc growing regionwre able to‘ gain mention. , ‘At the Arboretum seventy-odd inew varieties were tried last year. Reports will be made on the names 2 and particular uses of outstand- ing types that grew fine in the lArboretum and which should be ‘good‘ in any garden in the North~, west. per— lthe team are invited to attend the session. } Sentehm Two persons sentenced to minimum terms in the state penitentiary by the state parol board Saturday. They were Delia Craig, con- victed here of grand larceny, to convicted of manslaughter in the killing of John Jones, former Navy pal, in Walker’s Oakland Bay ca— bin last May, to ten years. Past Commfiders Important Red Cross Session ' Slated Tonight Several important actions face members of the‘Mason County Red . Cross chapter this evening at a special .meeting called by Chair- l man Myron Lund for eight o'clock I» in the courthouse. Plans for the coming year will be outlined, committee appoint- ments revealed, a preliminary budget drafted, a secretary elect- ed‘ and the board of directors com- pleted. All committee chairmen of the past year are asked to attend the meeting tonight. Anyone' who took out a Red Cross membership in the last roll call drive bl'e to participate in" the prOCeed— }in-gs andis strongly urged by the wow chairman to do so. DeMolay Pactice Due , officers of Mark E. Reed DeMolay ,chapter will be held this W'ednesL lday evening at the home of “Dad” ‘I-Iack at seven o'clock. . All Chapter officers and com— mittee chairmen are asked to be present. Light refreshments are to be served", Master Councilor Jim Forrest said today. "Plans will alsobe completed for Ithe DeMolay Valentine dance to [be held at the Masonic Hall at Union February 15. Music will be furnished by Cliff Kelly’s Royal Blues orchestra. Wes Lizotte Tags Job At Kodiak in Alaska Wes Lizotte, son of Ernie Li- zotte and graduate of rene S. Reed high last June, lef' Shelton Monday for Kodiak Island, Alaska, to accept employment. He will find his. school chum and classmate, Les L'aBissonaire, waiting to greet him sons interested ‘either his; playing mobile capacity or executive role with suffered head injuries and shock. Two convicted Here! convicted ofl crimes in Mason County were street, 27 months, and Amos P. Walkerd lature, Rep. Pettus of Pierce, and Rep. Murphy of King, will speak to Shelton old age pensioners this Procedures thru which eligible pensioners should go to receive; the new $40 pension will be out-; growing season before making I I. d them a central feature in the _ , me . plantings. Initial plans for the 1940 base-! —-————~—-‘ . L ‘ The January issues of most of galiosrfiisfnr; :stiillr :65 skis-$11 dteglrfélMl'S. Rempel’s BiOtIIB?’ I 'the garden magazines will offer , . . l H"; B C E 8 “tan 7‘ - T et ,. 1 . b i this Wednesday evening in a meet- l 1 y 331' n e“ W V EIASGN \ suggesuons legardmg the eSt ing to be held‘ at eight o’clock in g V, l ,, the courthouse; Mrs. W. S. Rempcl. principal Cfretgfifg Iiiigllgfintfiglecfg. Sentiment on entering a league. at the Grant school in Mason 3 g . t Tn] America Flower trial gardens. or playing an independent sched-ICounty, was called to Seattle late . he Thrmi 0 ‘We remove dirt, 5 9 Saturday when her mother, Mrs. M. Mc. den. was hit by an auto- iie crossing‘a street and .,,an(l staipsyrith safety "‘fififlddfite presMflIV‘ .53 We restore original. Mrs. Baskerville Buys orian in clothes.“ by: it ' NewAngleside House “Wm greasy 5‘" ' .‘ I 9 Modern methods 0, perfectly and l e a v ,C' trace of “cleaning odOr L5 . between Olympic and I , PHONE 88 Bayview, on Angleside. This is the last of six houses built andl sold by Mr. Ruch in that district: MASQN COUN [in the past four years. LAETND a par CLEAN TRADE IN YOURS—om? Mrs. Therese Baskerville h a 3 moved into the home recently pur- chased of J. A. Ruch on 13th Journal W’ant—Ads—Phono 100 If you Wish to Sell you’ll Have l is eligi- l Another initiation practice .for, Counties Seek More of Gas Tax ‘; Capitol, Olympia, Jan. 31. Counties would receive 50 per cent {of the motor vehicle fund, instead of the present 411/; per cent, unj der terms‘of a bill filed‘today by Representative Fred Martin. (D. Skagit), leader of the self-styled fi‘cow county’ bloc. 1 Martin’s bill does not 'change the 15 per cent now earmarked for -cities, so the additional 81/2 POI“ gent Would come from the por- ion now allocated to the State HighWay Department. ' Among the other 23 House bills éintroduc‘ed was a chain store tax measure, by Representatives'Hugh ‘J. ‘Rosellini and J. H. Ryan (both 'D., Pierce) cvenv more drastic lthan one filed last Week. I-t lyvould levy an~ annual ,tax per store ranging 000. , Representative Al retailers a 20 per cent discount from current retail prices in buy- ;ing from state liquor stores. be’ b'annedjunder provisions of a bill introduced by Representative John T. McCutcheon (1%., Pierce). It Would r'equire'a voter to mark an “X” opposite the name of each icandidate, and make it impossi- l lble for a citizen to vote for all Ecandidates of one party by a sin— gle operation. l Among the 10 Senate bills filed ,was one by Senator Frank L. Mor- lgan (D., Grays Harbor) ‘thc state’s “take” on betting at ,horse’ races to 10 per cent. At {present the state receives 5 per 'cent of the money going through pari-mutual machines. l PATIENT AT HOSPITAL 1 Roy Roney, Simpson Logging ‘company employe, was admitted to Shelton hospital Saturday for medical treatment. BABY BORN SATURDAY A baby son was born Saturday er plates have been sold by‘ the as Les has been at Kodiak Island to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Beekman ‘ :2 i: ‘r- .4 For several months. 01" Shelton at the hospital. ' from $110 up to $1,-- Henry .(D., b :Benton) filed a bill giving‘wine' This Wednesday Night. ‘Straight ticket’ voting, w o u 1 C! ' raising ‘ . Honored Tenight Post commanders of past years‘ in the history of Fred B. Wivell post will be given their annual} honor’s this evening by American ‘of the auxiliary unit at the same. time will enjoy their annual “big night", in Memorial, Hall. Programs honoring. the past ‘leaders of the men’s and women’s _units of Fred B. Wivell post start iat eight, o'clock. Walter -“""‘ | ‘immediate past commander, is at- , [ranging the men-'s‘prograln, when includes the initiation of six new ilegionuaires, while‘ ,lVI-rs. Ada Clo- lthier, auxiliary president now, is arranging the auxiliary program. lPension MeetingD'u‘e l At‘ Hoodsp’ort Thu-rs. 5; Senator N. P. Atkinson will ad- dress a public meeting at Hoods- }port gymnasium Thursday eve— inin , February at’7:30 p.m, ex-i .plaiiiing to pensioners and would-, ‘ the benefits of the new old age pen- gsion law, known as 141. Every— ;one invited. Senator Atkinson lwill answer questions‘on any bill . 'now before the legislature. Sam Price, Pioneer Of Mt. Rainier Climbs, Diesi ,. Death of one of the old Puget. [Sound pioneers, Sam Price, 70,} iwho Was among the first to climb .Mt. Rainier in the early days be-. {fore trails were} built. occurred: in; Tacoma on January 22. A daughter, Mrs. George Elli— son, formerly lived in Shelton and her father was known in SheltonE thru Visits here. He was born April 19, 1871, in Greenville, Tenn. l SATURDAY BABY , Mr. and Mrs; Ray Kuhn of Shel- I lton became parents of a baby son}, born at Shelton hospital Satur- day. . . -. DAUGHTER.- BORN TODAY ; Mr. and- Mrs. Milton McGee of i Shelton became parents of a baby ' son born at Shelton hospital to«; day. l x e pensioners how to get i . l l l l ( l l l Legionnaires and past presidentsi WASHER 0N a;NEW: HE WAS!" DeLuxe Model .. . . . _. M Your Old Washer is Worth. .. g' Price of Bendix .. .'. . .' $516 may,“ Standard Model .. $16 ;.M“ky Your Old Washer is Worth . . 20 ‘ Bendix Costs You . . . . .. $149. Shelia 4 m: Mllc N0 We an Electric B. W. SOPER I4x1."'» -"