Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
February 13, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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February 13, 1941

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Page Four Nurses Fete Govey Upon 70th Birthday Arthur B. Govey was treated to la surprise party at the Simpson l,Company offices Tuesday on the loccasion of his seventieth birth— ;day anniversary, sporting a hand- lsome bouquet of red carnations, l I. l l ! and a further surprise of ice cream and a birthday cake presented by lHospital. A bevy of the office lgirls and some outside friends . lwore called in to help eat the cake. Pepsodent Offer Is Now On at McConkey’s A nation-wide offering of Pep- sodent products will be featured this week by McConkey Phar- macy, according» to Roy McCon— key, proprietor’.‘ ,’ .'Details of the offer may be found in the McConkey Pharmacy. advertisement in tonight'sJournal. l TRAINS £15! from Portland l Your convenience, time and taste I are catered to in the choice of these very distinctive trains. PORTLAND nose-— Leave Portland 9:35 p. m. daily Arrive Chicago 8:30 a. In. (llth day) PACIFIC LIMITED Leave Portland 8:00 a. m. daily Arrive Chicago 8:45 p. on. (4th day) The Streamliner— CITY OF PORTLAND Leave Portland 6:30 p. m. on the lot, 7th, I3th, I9th and 25th. Arrive Chicago I2 :I5 noon (3rd day) —nving I7 hours. No extra fare. BAPTIST CHURCH J. O. Bovee, Pastor l l The following will be the order of service at the Baptist church next Sunday. Sunday school at 9:45 with classes for all ages. W. E. Spencer will be guest speaker at the morning 11 o’clock service. The evening services will be in charge of the young people of the church. A cordial welcome is ex- tended to all to attend t h e s e ser- vices. Perter Service and Free Pillows in Coaches —' all trains HOW COME ‘2 The horse and mule live 30 years And nothing know of wines and l beers; lThe goat and sheep at 20 die, And never taste of Scotch and rye; The cows “drink Water by the ton, And at.18 are mostly done; The dog' at 15 cashes in, Without the aid of rum and gin; The cat in milk and water soakes, And then in 12 short years it . croaks; 'The modest, sober, bone—dry hen, Lays eggs for noggs, then dies at ten; All animals are strictly dry, They sinless live and swiftly die; But “sinful, gin-full, rum-soaked u—LOW COACH FARES— FROM OLYMPIA $65 Chicago $39.50 ONE WAY Visit Sun Valley, Idaho, on your way to or from the east. Winter Sports Capital of America. Ask local a g e n t about travel on cre— dit. No money down —-pay later. umou DAtlnc -‘.- r ‘r' r umn‘N p‘AcIru‘: RAllROAD . men Rain/0M" {WW “whamflim Survtive'for three score years and en. Annual Meeting MASON COUNTY CREAMERY ASS’N. y. February 22, 410 a. m. N . 11M)?” .. )the staff of the Shelton Generall lUniversity Dean HUNDRED EIGHT Comments Upon Cascara Article Noting a story in the February 4 issue of the Journal on com- mercially grown cascara which this paper had reprinted from the Elma Chronicle, Forest J. Good- rich, dean of the college of phar- macy at the University of Wash- ington, penned this comment on cascara raising on a commercial scale: , “I have been interested in the growing of. Cascara for a num- ber of years and have maintained a. ten acre tract north of the city. I have about four acres planted in trees of different sizes. I am growing them on the logged off land without attempting to cultivate the soil. I have planted my trees about 8 feet apart and place about 700 to the acre. The trees need. no' attention to speak of during their growth and I am convinced that sooner or later the Cascara must be developed by some conservation methods. I have furnished many young seed- lings, as well as seed, for pro- fessional growers and I am keep- ing rather close check on the manner of growth of different trees. “The project is very much worth while for any farmer or land owner who has suitable land and is willing to take the time to plant out young trees. “I am always very much inter- ested in any attempt to propagate and conserve our native groups, and since Cascara is purely a Northwest tree anything that can be done to promote conservation and development of the industry is very much worth while. Yours very truly, . FOREST J. GOODRICH, Dean. Pumping.Plants Talked In Farmers Bulletin Requirements for a pumping plant for a small irrigation sys- tem are included in a new farm- ers bulletin “Small Irrigation Pumping Plants” recently issued by the United States Department of Agricluture. The bulletin deals in considerable detail with the various types and uses of pumps. Copies may be secured from any county extension agent’s office or by writing to the Agricultural Extension Service, State College of Washington, Pullman. l l l Kiwanis Program For Lincoln’s Birthday The Kiwanis Club Tuesday en- joyed a very fine reading story woven around Lincoln's Gettys- burg Address, which the Presi- dent then felt was a weak effort, and the aftermath of its appre- ciation by a dying Southern sol- dier in a Washington hospital. SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL ‘ l l l l ENLISTED W l T H HOME GUARD NOW; Young Organization Grows Rapid- ly Since Started; Roll Call Released Today With a membership at the present time of 108, and more en- listing at a’rapid pace, the Ma- son County Home Guard has ta- ken 'on the proportions of a ma- jor organization in this communi-l ty’s affairs in the short time the guard has been organized here. The Guard meets each Monday evening at 7:30 o’clock in the basement of the Bordeaux school building. The process of division- ing the unit into platoons is now under way with the appointment lof the corporals for the four pla- toons all that is remaining to complete the action. This pro- bably will be done at next Mon- day’s meeting. At the present time the Home! Guard is headed by Commander William Compton, First Lieut. Fred Hickson, and First Sergeant By Weilenman. G. A. Graf is first lieutenant for the rifle platoon, Art Ward ifirst lieutenant of the engineers platoon, Steve Gallant first lieu— tenant of the radio and commu- nications platoon, and Myron Lund, first lieutenant in the first aid platoon. The complete roster of the Home Guard as it stood at roll call for last Monday's meeting follows: Ahern, Edwin J .; Adams, Mark; die, Doane; Baker, Chas. H.; Ben- nett, John K.; Bennett, Bennett, Gordon. Berg, Hanson G.; Borst, Chas; R; Cameron, James; Cardinal, D. Carter, Marvin A.; Clark, Chas. G.; Clothier, M. A., Jr.; Coates, John S.; Coates, R. W., Sr.; Coates, R. W., Jr.; Cole, Wm.; Compton, Wm. F.; Daniels, Hollis E. Deer, Theodore E.; Dickie, Wil- John W.; Eaton, Vern; Fitz, Stan- ,ley G.; Gallant, Steve H.; Getty, Mervin; George, Walter. Gerhardt, R. L.; Griggs, Ar- thur E.; Gruver, H. W.; Gruver, Abeyta, Art; Allison, Jack; Bro-' Dewey; Boysen, Henry F.; Buesig, Walterl George; Carlson, Pete; Carr, Roy‘: liam M.; Doak,‘Thos. R.; Eager,. Farm Problems Discussions In 3 Meetings Herel At three meetings to be hold‘ in the county, the Agricultural Conservation Committee will dis- inent to agriculture at the pres- ent time, reports Bert Rau, chair- man of the local A.C.P. commit- tee. Topics to be. discussed are (1) culture, (2) Agriculture and Its Part in National Defense, ‘j(3') Ef— fect of A.A.A. in National De— fense, and .(4) Marketing Quotas on Dairy Products. These problems are important to farmers in considering the pro- cedure to be followed. The meetings as scheduled are as follows: Saturday, 15, at Matlock in conjunction with the grange meeting; Tuesday, Skokomish school; and Friday, February 21, 1:00 p. m. to 3:30 p. m. in the courtroom at courthouse. Anyone interested in the pres— ent economic problems are in- ings. iState-VfVill use .of 993 employes to the state pay— More Employees Feb. 10. Olympia, »— Addition roll and increased salaries are sought for the next biennium, a breakdown of items in the pro- posed budget now before the legis- lature revealed today. The 18-page breakdown of the £671-page budget was given mem- bers of the legislature yesterday. Tom Montgomery (D-Pierce), ‘house appropriations committee lchairman, explained “it was pre- ‘pared to clarify the budget so committee members may have a concrete idea of the problems we 'face." The largest increase in the num- ber of employes is sought by the social security department, which asks 161 more workers. Other departments asking for increased number of employes in- clude: University of Washington 80; unemployment compensation 59; Western State custodial school 49; Western State Hospital 48; state patrol 42; health department 39; tax commission 27, and high- Joe; Hall, Harry L.; Harris, An- dy J.; Hanson, Henry. Hickson, Fred; Hogarty, D.; Holland, Herbert J.; Hues- ton, B. Franklin; Hurst, Paul;- Hughey, Paul T; Insel, Eugene T.; inbody, R. D.; Johnson, Woodrow Cecil Jordan, Earl A.; Johnson, Al- len; Kidd, Wm.; Leftwich, W. R.; Lessard, August; Lincoln, R. W.; Lund, Myron A. ; Lundberg, OsL car. Mackey, Arthur B.; Martin, Eua" way department 25. IFarm Prices Higher; Meat Up 17 Points A 17-point _advance in meat animal prices led the way lember to January 15, the agricul- ‘tural- marketing service reports. whogs, cattle, calves, sheep cuss problems that are very pert-' The Effect of the War ohéngri—, February ‘ February 18' 8:00 p; m' Middle lskill and usefulness, gained in ac- the ‘ l l vited to attend one of these mect- ' for a, general price rise of three points} in farm products from mid-Dec~' . Substantial rises were reported in, and , Rayonier Pins l Continued from Page One WW” l Toastmaster VVelczi then intro—l uccd Alexander R. Heron, Di—i the allied concerns, as the prin- subjoct “Invested Years" and what we make, of them. Remind— ing his hearers that Joshua, as leader of the Israelites, failed in his command of halting the sun that a few more hours of day- light might help defeat the one- my, and that the. land of Shangri— La, where time stopped and men never grow 'old, was a myth, he. urged making the most of the passing years by investing time wisely. Time Their Investment While some men invested their money in stock of Rayonicr, other men had only their time to in- vest, Mr. Heron remarked, and money earned was not the more important, since me'n gained in quaintance and friends, in fam- ‘ilies, children and homes; in repu-- tatlon, recognition, in human rc- lations and brotherhood, and in self—satisfaction. Thesc are solid things built with wisely in— vested time which can never lost, the speaker continued. Men look to management to protect their investment and maintain steady employment, while mam agement look to men for skill and sible. The speaker congratulated Ray- onier men on the buying and building of homes and doing their part to make Shelton one of the best little cities in the Northwest, a home and family town with both pleasure and profit in own- ing a home; a wise‘ investment of time to baffle the shocks of in- dustrial depression and of swift— ly passing years. There is no [sadness in the best of it. Worked For $1 A Year Mr. Heron gave a short review, in closing his talk, of his work with the National Defense Board as a dollar-a—year man loaned for the war period, his work being in connection with seeking out the “ghost towns” where industries have faded out, and locating small parts of industry to fit into the picture of mass preparedness now going on.‘ This, he. said, was al- ready bringing renewcd life in many places. The dinner closed with the, pre- sentation of pins by W. L. Ray- mond, Rayonier vice-president, to the following list of employes, and “shots” of each group for the Pulp & Paper Magazine: Ten-Year Service Pins L. E. Attwood, C. H. Avery, R. Cole, Raymond Colins, V'Jiiliam <W lMlllcr, it. N. Pollock, T. Robert— rector of Industrial Relations for: cipal speaker, who chose for his, the i honest service to make this pos-v son, .i. Sivo. "ilznston Scott, VJ. l Five—Your Men ll. Anderson, 0. W. Ander— Johu Bender, Hubert Bczlcy,‘ Brown, \Vllh<‘l'i. Catto, .Cole, .loe Earle, John Hogan, l‘. E. Jacobs. Vv'. C. King, E. A. Lovell, H}. J. Merrick, Harry G. Moir,‘ ll’laymonzl D. Morkcrt, Jack Mun-l lro, Frank Murdock, Art Nichols, llnu‘i'y Oliver, Louis: Paris, G. M. ‘-Randall, "Wayne. liolzwrtson, Cleave Robinson, M. D. todgcrs, Karl Rose, Paul Schlossr-r, B. E. Schi‘a- lder, Roy Simmons, 0. Spinharney, E}. N. Steele, Robert E.'Stoy, C. E. Tozicr, L. C. Van Arsdale, 'vV. Iii; VVonch. “ C. son, (y x. . be i j i l _. l p. [j l , .. , , , invested years that! have not been wasted he stated, 3 or in the homes and solid things 'f,‘ built of this passing time, and of. 1g the experience gained in making‘ Candy Hearts. tonight. E. Brown, Oral Burnett, Chas. S.’ Jilllil 'l‘litll"sda‘y, li‘o'bruary 13; gram of Sea Scouting ' banner America are 26,679 yo lover 1:3 years of age. da' ) Fel \k Enjoying the virile, hall . ' of the Boy SC K >7 a . 1‘1"- Feb. 11 I W1?“ givin r ment SC]? It Verthe or VVITH l‘ Sought tr- They Bring Comfo gig by .. and Happiness ’Dem FUNERAL DESIGNS HOSPITAL BOUQU eMore, pa Delivered anywhere, 35:13:“? an "l ,, y th Trans Floral _, were eal‘salls Shelton Hardware 5 ing . Phone 232 thecomcu ; Senat u vet—m-— .Dh s...a chemocrat, «' , Would i a" nght to l l" the Olyl A delicious Heart Shaped Cake made from Fresh Orange’s and Lemonsund covered" with a creamy boiled icmg and tmy Red, also Rye Lioafif': ‘ i In keeping with our policy of presenting sol!1 thing new in the bakery line at frequent ,inte vals we are introducing this new and deliciO loaf of Raisin Rye Bread. Take some h '. t 1 §. $:\ \ J~ ‘\_ g The-recital wash touching-ran pres," senting a new phase of history in lambs with gains also noted: for grain, fruit and truck crops. Dairy, gene F.; Myers, J. Max; IVICAfe'pty’ ’Co‘oper, George J. Cropper, C. L. T. J. A. Election of officeer and such other business as may properly come be- fore the meeting. H. PARRY JONES, Secretary .___—._____.—— .lwc. ___.__________.__ 9—... PHARMACY "so r w TOOTH BRUSH A's iv, X$.Q.-,-w As Minn runs lN A SMALL HEAD son iwu‘l: Ellll'l'A “Read it Backwards" "DO ‘ MCCONKEY PEPSODENT room Pas-n er DOUBLE-POWER CLEANSING! 1.1.111: VALUES $1.00 ABDG Capsules .... .. the life of the martyred presi- dent, and as given by Einar N. Botten, a Seattle insurance man, held his listeners. ,President Franklin D. Roosevelt, first Chief Executive to be an active Scout Leader before en- tering the White House, has made eight nationwide broadcasts to the . Boy Scouts of‘Merica. Cigarette Valuesll Phillip Morris 1.59 carton ,- 79¢ _._....__. . Leslie L.; McLean, Bruce W.; Nob- lett, Wm. E.; O’Dell, Lyle G.; 01— sen, John. Olsen, Ole; Parks, Russell A.; Parks, Orin L.; Paul, Vincent E.; Paulson, Ralph L.; Pearson, R. L.; Perry, Harry; Petty, Edwin M. ' Pinckney, John; Pigg, Ralph B.; Rawding, Robert; Rawding, Wm. S.; Rayson, Wm. R.,' Rishel, Her- bert 'F.; Rood, Carroll L.; Rut- ledge, James. ’ Rosenberg, Chester A.; Sullivan, John V.; Strike, R. W.; Steen, O. M.; Smith, J. E.; Spinharney, Walter R.; Schamel. Luther. Shelton, Willie W.; Starwich, Ray M.; Spinharney, Orville L.; Soule, Sherman; Smith, Pat; Schroeder, Frank W.; Sawyer, D. E. Satterthwaite, V. A.; Tozier, Claire E.; Trenckmann, Robert; Valley, W. S.; Ward, Arthur L. Weilenman, Byron E.; White. Leo A.; Whittingham, Geo. Wx; Willits, Ben E.; Wilson, Lyle S.‘; Wiss, Louis S. Was1ii Good news for farmers and fruit growers throughout the state as well as domestic winery operators was seen today in the announcement by the Washington Wine Council that, for the first time in history, sales of Washing- ton wine, made from Washington fruit,.topped all other wines in the state, foreign and domestic, last year. Warren l l L. Dewar, council ), l l and poultry products were report— ed to have declined seasonally. . . , . 4 Suites at a Savin “ to ou. new“: , . 8:3 y -_ guckiles State-Made WINGS ’0 hum rumpus: or ow Cfigieifieldg , Inr new? Koqls ngton Sales ‘li (Dresser $15) for this5-pi-ece Vanity Group Dunseath, Farrell, ll. lJackson, R. E. Kingsley, C Now that Spring house-cleaning is jus. around the corner, you’ll be sure to find the bedroom group to brighten up your room from our large selection of Bedroom Robert 5‘" f o ' spokesman, stated that the recent $1.20 Norweglan leer 011 -- 'fiscal report of the State Liquor Slze $1.00 Calox Tooth Powder ______________ __ 79¢ Board showed that sales of Wash- 1 _ b ington Wines during the 1940 fis- Q, $ ~00 Cltrocar Onate ---------------------- -- 89¢ g? 3;” regresfenttfid in??? than X'Ou’ll'bc surprised when you see the generous size of these bedroom ,.00clnd.|e 98 $1.00 Yeast Tablets (250) ______________ __ 69¢ soldpin sate. eSaltgsa ofwgaets: pieces . . you‘ll sleep well on the cotton mattress because there’s a Values $1.00 Zonitor Suppos 79¢ . obstate wines and foreign wines SIMMONSpOil spring beneath it. You’ll enjoy the simple lines of this e, _ , _ ’ """" """ " showed a 10 per cent decline atl I modern bedroom group in Bleached or Walnut with waterfall top on both A, .003“ Bm . $100 FlrSt -A1d KltS, .......................... .. 79¢ thfrhsame tweh he Saig- l Vanity and Chest . . . that marks the pieces as decidely up to the minute. ” value: ‘ ' ' ' iHindS Cream ---------------------------- -- 0f 1,:5fgg4‘gillxigdof ill/tin: 5 ,V ' m J Hot Water Bottle produced by Washington Wineries, T ) . ‘ Ines ewe , . -------------------- with sales inside the state amount- F01” v 100 -» (Guaranteed 2 years) ‘ ing to t8:1,152 gallons, Dewar said. Q! s , The to 1 fruit consumption figure ‘ 4’ Ql t°ne {th of 20.180.000 pounds included the . “as to R . - . . $ -pHo-ro followmg amounts of fruit. gra nos. I g 60¢ SERGEANT 8.358000 poundS' a les 8004— ‘ u l G 000 v pp‘ ' ' D‘ 0 , (I ‘- .. pounds; loganberries, 1.318.- . , i F f Un fD,0G REMEDIES , 000 pounds; cherries. 632,000 ‘ i r ; , “my 5 _ . . 'r , v " pounds; prunes. 568,000 pounds; M " Cheddar;isaPrescnpgonPbar- Free Enlggement currants, 502.000 pounds; black-i ‘ "'40" e are Pro“ to PM , , berries. 466,000 ounds; ea h . ' ' v - « . emphasis upon the careful and your chowe l 242,000 pounds;p pears, pmgofifi, A Smdg Bea?)ng E‘gll’llll Hflld Until P 110139 Your Old Bedroom Furniture W!“ t i accurate compounding 0‘ YOU! pounds: and miscellaneous 0th r 011 iS e "'ered 1' , ’, , vi; 3 Doctor’s orders. Here prescrip- fruits. 170.000 pounds. v 08 taken as Fart Payment i t d fail? tions are our primary businesS, Under the legislative enactment '1 he I notaneglectedsideline.Because by which they were organized in we doalarge prescription busi- 1 - 1935. Washington, wineries are ness ourstocks are always fresh ‘07“ required to use only fruit grown and potent. We carry regularly within the borders of the state for rare and costly items that other wi'rli‘i-making. stores cannot afford to stock. . 6 news. if true, will come as Thus we assure you that every 3.0; b0?“ Wasmnfion's “Nguy— l, . rescri tion is com oundpd ' growmg' we‘year'o Wine in 115- (If Exactly 35 your Doctoi? directs. r r . try' and to NorthWESt farmers and I v fruit growers whose exports oft: ._ , ., . fresh fruit to war-torn countries n: ‘ have been curtailed.» v “fl -.n