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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
February 6, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 6, 1941
 

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Page Four Diehl Again Savings And Loan President F. H. Diehl, clothing store mer— chant. was re-elected president of the Mason County Savings and Loan Association-at the annual stockholders meeting last Satur- day, with Guy A. Call as vice— president, A. C. Bayley as secre- tary-treasurer, and Phil Bayley as assistant secretary-treasurer. enterprise With his ’40 Piper The only change made in the Cruiser. It will_be used for scenic board of trustees placed I. H. flights as well as bringing Shel- Woods, laundry proprietor, in the ton hours nearer to key cities in post held by the late James H. the PaCifiC Northwest- Frisken. The Cruiser is a. three-place, seventy-five horsepCIWer plane, Inaugurated At Shelton’s new air service is be- ing inaugurated today. Ed. Jeff- ery, who recently flew here from Pennsylvania, is opening the new hydraulic brakes, and tailwheel. While in the East the plane was used successfully in the same .trade it will be placed‘in here. Tony Galento (265 lbs.), his man- ager (over 200.1bs.), and the pilot (165 lbs.), demonstrated the ship’s capacity for wbrk when all three made a fast, COmfortable trip from Erie, Pa., to Buffalo, N. Y. Shelton is only forty minutes from Seattle by air, while Port- land is but an hour and a half. Mr. Jeffery pointed out that a cruising speed of eighty-five miles per hour, plus air line travel, brings Tacoma within thirty min- utes; Chehalis, forty minutes; Ab- erdeen, forty minutes; Yakima, two hours; and Vancouver, B. 0., HOME LOANS O Convenient Terms 0 Reasonable Rates 0 NO DELAY I ' two hours. Numerous other Mason county saVEngs lpoints are brought as close pro- & Loan Association portionately. The rates will be the same for one or two passengers or four hundred pounds of freight. Title Insurance Bldg. A Delicious Heart Shaped Cake made from Fresh Oranges and Lemons and covered with a creamy boiled icing and tiny Red Candy Hearts. Also large e a r t shaped Cakes may be ordered at Your Grocers — or at —-— n .vw PHARMACY VIT Phone 303 CLOSE OUT SPECIALS 0 Valentine Cards by Norcross 0 Valentine-l-Gandy‘ by Canterbury 0 Perfzgne 180621158 by Early American [New Air Service Dairy Cows Need I Shelton AirportI equipped with navigation lights,- PHOTO WORK 25f roll 8 Prints and FRE E Enlargement For GIOrious {m I son on mil lustrous Hair I I ‘ FOR NORMAL OR our HAIR , . " . ,Ifific-Drene Ample Supply Of Water In Winter Dairymen who lock their cows in the barn from late afternoon until morning are providing pro- tection from the Weather but they are probably reducing both but- terfat and milk receipts unless the animals are well supplied with water, says Otto J. Hill, ex- tension dairyman at the State Col- lege of Washington. Recent work with dairy cows show that the average cow» needs about one-half gallon of water to lproduce one pint of milk. This means that the average dairy cow requires about twelve and one- half gallons of water a day while I a heavy producer giving seven gal- lons of milk a day would require as much as 32 gallons of water during the 24 hours. In many cases during winter weather, cows are. turned in to the barn about four o'clock in the afternoon and remain there until' about nine in the morning. This for about seventeen hours out of the 24, leaving only seven in Iwhich they can secure the needed water, unless supplies are avail- able to the barn. Hill points out that experiments at Iowa State College indicate that when cows have free access to water they drink on an av- erage of ten‘ times during 24 hours. Free access to water in drinking cups in the Iowa tests increased milk production three and a half per cent and butterfat 10.7 per cent. During cold weather, water for dairy cows should be kept at a temperature of from 50 to 60 de- gress F. if the cows are to con- .sume the amount of water which they actually need to maitain pro- duction. Hill pdirits out that this 50 to 60 degree temperature is that of water from the average well, which has proven satisfac- tory for dairy cows. Cattle naturally obtain a con- siderable supply of the needed was ter from food, Hill says. The amount of water varies with the ‘food, however, and a cow on si- lage, for instance, needs less supplemental water than one on dry hay. Frequency of salting may alter the amount of water re- quired by cows at various times. Hughey Warns Of Deer-Chasing Dogs I Dog owners who want to kee their pets will have to stop them from roaming the woods uncheck- ed and chasing deer, Game Pro- tector Paul Hughey warned to- day. He reported considerable deer chasing by roaming dogs has been going on lately, one deer having been killed and another was only forts of the game protector to nurse it back to health. Hughey said he will have to dispose of dogs he finds loose in the woods hereafter. LAD IN HOSPITAL m--- .___.___. , _.,.____._,_,. Billy Mrs. Cliff Reader of Potlatch, was admitted to Shelton hospital Wed- nesday for treatment. We Deliver AMINS Pt. Norwegian Cod Liver Oil USP..- 49¢ _ pt, Super D Cod Liver Oil ------------ 1-39 fifucngiisifiif 2 for 32¢ 100 Parke Davis Haliver Capsules... 1.29 $2.00 REDUCOIDS 89¢ 100 Abbott Vitacaps ........................ .. 4.69 NOW ------------------------- -- 25 Abbott Vitacaps .......................... -- 1-39 ,51'00 TOILET 79¢ 50Parke Davis Abdol With C .......... .. 2.54 72 Sexta Vitamins ............................ -- 1-93 DEODORANTS TOBACCOS 75c SNO- I - . I MIST .................... .. 59¢ thEL _________ 69¢ $3M .................... .. 49¢ SPECIALS giggles ......... __ 79¢ La n’ in t M'll (1 3301581111 ------------ Sigpirifltgdjr: (:rnatlio‘ii, JMOODEL.... 6 for 60 Pine, Lavender, Gardenia. NSN SPI -------------- 9 gIIGLER" 6 for use ........ __: _____ - 39¢ . ¢ 5.,Mnlesssfi: 89¢ Large 500 Teel .... .. 39¢ a—--------" ~-——————_¢ Srzcnc PI Reader, son of Mr. and SHELTON- ILLINOIS farmers promise to set a pace in reforestation of the land that farmers in other states will find hard to equal and difiicult to surpass. Ralph M. Fisher, production manager of the Illinois State Forest Tree Nurseries, says that during 1941 farmers of the state will plant at least 10,000,000 seedlings as compared with 5,- 000,000 last year.‘ All of this is a production headache for the nurseries. Last year the stock of seed- lings was exhausted before the demands could be filled. In 1941 once more it is feared the supply will fail to equal the de- mand. Plans are being made to have 15,000,000 seedlings on hand for 1942. NEXT to the farmers, the strip mining companies are the greatest tree planters in Illinois. After the coal is stripped from the top of the beds, near the surface of the ground, acres of waste land are left. Last year, in 11 coal counties, companies planted 1,600,000 trees. This year they expect to plant 2,000,000 more. Farmers are finding it pays to plant trees in their land which is useless for ordinary agricul- I I I s I I MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Tree planting farmers, fighting soil erosion with reforestation, are setting in seedlings faster than nurseries can supply them. Weathermen I For $40 Pension I Payments Listed Imining the amount of senior cit— Iizens‘s grant under Initiative ltll, Isocial security department offic— lials said .today the following bud— getary guide is to be user! in I Food, $9: fuel, $6; housing, $1.2; ' Ilight, $1.50; water, $1.50; Cloth- Iing, $3; incidentals, $5; and house- ‘hold replacements, $2; total, $40. I If an applicant or recipient pays lfor items such as housing, fuel, Iwater and light in an amount low— Ier than that given in the budg ; Iary guide, here will be no (le- "duction because of such lower cost. I When the amount paid for rent Iincludes light, water and fuel, no Ideductions will be made for these |items. An applicant or recipient buy- ing a home on contract or making ,payments on a mortgage on his ’home will be considered as having -the same status as a person rent- I Iing property. .‘ Household items such as hous- ing, fuel, light and water sup— :plied an applicant as :1 result of Icombined living shall be consid~ Ieredin determining eligibility and _ 3the amount of the grant, the rules g tion stops stubborn eros10n of land regulations said, I the 8011- Planting 0f blaCk 10" I The new law is effective liarch cust seedlings quickly yields tim- 1_ ber good for fence posts. The regulations said it might be ,assumed from the law that all Ipersons owning a piece of real Iproperty other than the place of Iresidence arc to be found ineligi- ‘ble for a grant. ture. For one thing, reforesta- LLINOIS nurseries are trying to get the farmers and strip mining companies interested in other types of trees, such as the red and white oak, the black walnut, the green ash, and the .tulip poplar. The last is a fast- growing tree which is very valu- able for lumber. . Where the land is thin and eroded, as in southern Illinois, state nurseries are urging the use of the short leaf pine as the I l I I I I I E Martin Attending ‘ I School Conference V County School Supt. J. E. Mar- I‘tin left for Bellingham today to lattend the annual state conven-i tion of school directors, in vvhichI leading conifer which flourishes 0395311319 m sat‘sfactoril in such ter- , rai):t l y Itlon and the W. E. A. also join} . I Forestry, experts of Illinois ‘pmmmently- I I The convention lasts through 1 le e b I . . . gerrgofgefiggi Email: arid ISa‘turday. Discussmn of action on: I 1131:: Jillllol' tr; [evaluating resources: , I I . WWW Haiti-(I llig lioquiom To Olympia Friday Eve Mason County VITVV. post mem- bcr.; \i'all gather at Mcnmrlal Hall at 7:30 hing o‘cloc for all made by the time ago to I post. MARRIAGE LICENSES Maseru Oliano, 27. Shelton, and lYoshiko I(-3.\V{‘.II‘IOILO, 23, Seattle, atI IShelton, February 5. Robert ‘W. . . pending legislation, particularly gfiftgigsgs hfaée t$?§edeiféifigf the state school building fund pro— I tion and promotional value. , posal and the state school district“ . . rhor '25., X ‘l '. ‘l 1 City and community plantmgs c ganl ’ltion bi 1, Will feature 1 lo have especially increased since 1937 when the federal govern- 1 crican Democracy“ is the theme of ment began augmentmg the State . the convention program, he said. reforestation program. Last year I 24 cities and communities plant— ed trees on 5386 acres in the state. Cities used trees especial- ly around reservoirs and in pub- lic parks. Olympic Plywood Site Grading Progressing The Grisdale Construction Com- pany is making good progress on 'Oldest Simmons, Native Daughter, Passes At Vader I , _ Mrs. Catherine Simmons Ban—I Pave-d ItthEglh-l'fihe an'mght 815' “Ion, 8.3I 'daug'htef' 0f one 0f " the} thist‘urea, find employment of some fH'St Ploneer famllles 0f WaShmgif kind. or another during 1940, the ton and of Mason County, and born on Big Skookum Bay, Octo- ber 5, 1857, died Sunday evening at her home in Vader, Lewis County, after an illneSS of sever- al months due to age. She was the daughter of Michael T. and Elizabeth Kindred Simmonsvi who crossed the plains by ox-team in 1844, and settled at Tumwater in 1855, where her father built the first grist and later sawmill‘ The Simmons family sold there and. settled on a donation claim‘ 'at the mouth of Mill Creek, on the bay below Shelton, in 1852, and built the first water-power sawmill in Mason County. The family left during the Indian War of 1855 and remained for a time in Olympia and at the blockhouse Collins Point, but returned and rebuilt the mill which had been carried out by freshet, and sawed Several cargoes of lumber for San Francisco. When a young girl she was married to James Cantwell, and after his death to John Bannon, who survives her, with four daughters, Mrs. Maude Hinkley of Tacoma, Mrs. Tina Bennett of Bellingham, ‘Mrs. Jessie Hillburger of Chehalis and Mrs. Clara Grer- maine of Centralia; her brother, Charles, of Centralia, the last sur- viving member of the original 12 Simmons children, she being the tenth; 12 grandchildren and 14 great grand-children. Funeral ser- vices were held at Che’halis Wed- nesday. Lake Crescent Manganese Mine To Be Developed Port Angeles, Feb. 3 — C. A; Moon and L. L. Le'venslater, 1038 Exchange Building, Seattle, today announced the leasing of the Cres- cent manganese mines, a group of three claims at the west end of Lake Crescent, twenty-eight _milei west of Port Angeles, and said they plan to start development work within sixty days to prepare for shipment of manganese for sale to the government under the strategic minerals act. OWners of the property are Charles Anderson and Theodore Rixon of Port Angeles and the Chri ...,?Morgenroth and Joseph .Marrs lestates. I I I I high-grade manganese producer on the north Olympic Peninsula, several thousand tons having been" shipped to the East Coast fourteen years ago. In 1940 diamond drill- ing under contract for the U. S. bureau of mines blocked out 10,000 tons of high-grade manganese ore, average 48 per cent, about 200 feet below the present tramming tun- ne . Moon and Levensaler announc- ed that a group of well known Northwest mining men will oper- ate the claim, which is located on way. Journal Want-Ads—Phone 100. Employment For I The.Crescent group is the only a railroad and the Olympic high-r and Jackyall in Denver, Colo, anai its big job of moving stun-0'50,— 000 yards of dirt for the new plant of the 1475 Workers In I. This Area Found old Reed shingle mill. chinery of the old mill being removed for shipment and a small crew is at work tearing down the mill building which will not be needed: fertile new veneer, ,plant. New building: work will start its soon as the“ ground is made ready for workmen. I Bi} helping 1475 workers from IOlympia office of the Washing- ton State Employment Service re- joint sessions, Sutp. Martin saiqu “Education and Defense of Am-‘, Olympic Plywoocl‘ Company, which will replace the! The ma—I Two \/ ~/ s/ I I iron. I I I I I l l I Junior High iioop Team At Hetguiam Saturday nl‘lm' from (tolTlf'Hftlll‘v't‘, action, the Shel— Lllls Saturday for a Ipuir of grim-rs 1:1 the lloqulnm gym preparatory caravan of cars to go to Olympia inter-post .mander William Compton remind- cd today. The visit will repay one , thor M. Leuch, ton, at Shelton, February 3. lrdhruc the Only Ironer with: the same. '_ ‘/ Forming Board—for arranging ' Clothes. I _t d Cast Iron Shoe—no scorch “9 more “0"” e5 ,. v _‘~" ‘ "" ’ 100% of the ironing 1!! scratch or warp. Mg; Control—leaves both Irom'lzg Points—like a hand Guarantees Your Ironing Satisfaction H i“ 1 iursday, February 6, I: a)", F Mr. and Mrs. Travis ['0] Attend Conven ,, Com turned to Shelton yesterday ter attending the three-day ‘\ stockholders meeting of the_ ()UNT thorn Hardwarcmcn's Assocl in Portland Sunday, Monday ~ Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trail“ a, week's detour I ll buskotccrs travel starting at (mo o'clm k. , , V T" ' “h ‘11" (‘lub “'L\" '1' “'71- I 1 “Cs-dam “£11.99? gift,“ ,5“ ,'_ 7 flit,“ Mr. Travis has been vicc e]. “ II)‘ 1m“ l ‘l' d“, 13‘ " "‘ w dent and a director in the a" ._ ‘2 -. l r": H c. .“ o 2:, . . . ‘f U I; (5;!) 2,1,3?“ (:,.'§];T;r7_’l hag, tum, an oignmzution of 200 _. , "n , f)“ ‘ ,,.;j".)r’{ ’j‘j’ “3‘ ‘ ‘ pendent hardware stores in W conigcs, intonsmcly fol tlm ‘li‘o- “Wm” Ruhr) and Oregom f0 Kn. , -, I I H: If ",h . : .5) ".‘1' v~ v . x qumm I... Iloqux ,Im \Vlil I) pews: Six years wlth his p GOES“ ‘ "—M'A“”“ _‘ lol‘m continuing another year aske “7 gr I 1 ‘pn IV H7‘ .‘4. M—‘“ x, 40 t 1. Fl . lo Kenna“, l isn. DAUGHTER MmVEs fivec Mr. and Mrs. Robert 'j‘f. the Route 1, became parents 120. am a baby daughter born at hospital. k this to Friday cyc- forming a- ronnnsrs ‘ FLOWERS, 93 1a. meeting, Com- ' en MoI the. Olmypia post somcl the Mason County, I FOR EVERY OCCASIO Delivered anywhere 222 South 10th SINGS}; . Q c ‘_ ' “OF/19' 1“ “d E'3 Shelton Call 112-W esher 18, both of Shel-l gpen ends—that are used Recent surveys show American home that! i other ironers combine: PRICES a s I o w a 5 Call for a free demons, ‘ hands free. Iported the best year in its his- tory. “There are three reasons why the Olympia office was able to find work for so many people," Alice Helenius, local manager an- nounced today. “One is that more emplo ers in this district are tak- ing a vantage of the facilities which the Employment Service offers. In other words, we help- ed inorc employers secure work- ers last year than ever before. Another reason is that workers of all trades and professions and skills are registering with the Olympia office in larger num- bers; and third isthc impetus giv- en to employment by the Nation-I ‘ a1 Defense Program.” “From requests for workers which we have received fr no local employers, it is evident flat the Olympia office will serve mere . employers this year than in 1940.I We have noticed also an increase in the number of workers who are« ; askifig us to help them locate suitable jobs." Placements have been made in nearly every known occupation. and workers have been sent as far away as Alaska and the Phili—I ppine Islands. I f. Perhaps the most unusual rc— j. quest for a worker was for a per-I son to witness a marriage license.I 1 Asked'what advice she would' -"; like to give local workers 'for this: ‘, year, Manager Alice Helenius said, " “No worker should go from one place to another looking for work] until he has checked with the lo-I cal office of the Washington State Employment Service. If he does this. he will get the best infor- mation on jobs and where they are to be had.” I The number of job placementsI which the Washington State Em-, ploymcnt Service’ made in allI parts for the last year totaled‘l 126,052, according to figures roll" leased in Olympia by Commission~ IE er Jack Bates of the Officc'of Un-I employment Compensation and Placement. CCC Wants More Boys MllfilleNl Out Of Mason County 21/3 With ahother enlistment sched~I >_ .......... .. uled for February, there are many} P’liill’ llllllill I I l Specie . V! 56:. Happyvale Pals' 3 Luncheon Meat E Iopenings in the CCC available toI g IMason County youths, Miss Cora‘ :11 Barber, county weliare adminis- trator, announced yesterday; I (3361 youn men interested in the ;, Sunny Jim ‘ are sked to contact Miss; Bafbfw at the social sccurityi ,, building at Sixth and Railroad. I; _.‘; can ___________ __ I Hodge Funeral To Be Held Saturday, 1 p. m. Funeral services for Jerry Hodge, Harstine Island resident ; who died January 28 at the Shel- I ton hospital, will be buried Satur— day after funeral services at one o'clock from Witsiers Chapel, it I ."I was announced today. . Four brothers, Ed. Clyde, Dale MlllcllES Elfin? new Carton ....... __ two sisters, one in California. and I one in Iowa, survive. He was: born May 26. in Iowa. ' ., _u- ls f0 rday, turdy d onday GFFEE' Ill. ‘ 250 calls Mil 3 sails 25o pig. 350 PINEAPPLE. :. E G G S’ . ' Grade ‘A’ Large I ' l _' _________ 57'. » l x. w. SWWMIE 3 2 ., 3 fat master" 2 . lallcan 1” 250 250 w SID—lbs. '. . , . . ‘ 25—1bs. .. . .,. 2 to boil 83h "I. -.“I.‘I-:-.‘-:.-w .2: '3': - "" I' .. vr-r . :2