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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 4, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 4, 1941
 

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Page Six - . ‘Clllll. WAR’ OVER PARK LEGlSLATlOl‘l it! t E G lSlAlllllE Savage Sides With North Penin- sula ('ounties Against Grays Harbor ()ver Bill Capitol, Olympia, Feb. 21. A legislative “civil war“ between representatives of counties on the. the , north and south borders of Olympic national park fought in the house today. After more than an hour of de- bate, it appeared the south coun— ties. Grays Harbor particularly, bad the bulge on the northern counties, Clallam and Jefferson. The dispute came over house bill 358, introduced by young Rep. John Pearsall (D-C-rays Harbor)“ The measure would repeal out~ rigllt the 1939 law ceding to the federal government exclusive juris- diction, with a few legal ex- ceptions, in the Olympic national park. The measure was on second1 readingivopen to amendment from . the floordand it weathered a heavy barrage of opposition from Reps. Harry F. Henson and Char- les Savage (both D-Mason, Claln lam, Jefferson). It finally pass- ed to third reading and will be up for final passage on a future calendar. Emergency Clause Pleading for immediate action, Pearsall sought -and finally won an emergency clause to his re- pcaler. “We gave away too many rights.” he insisted. “The state should still have the right to construct roads into school tim- ber areas, and to have fishing and hunting jurisdiction." Henson said he favored another measure—senate bill 137 which was amended in committee and reported out without recommenda- tion last Saturday—over the Pear- sall bill. The senate measure ap- plies to roads only, and Henson said he favored state road rights in the Queets corridor. “Are we Indian givers?” asked loud-voiced Rep. Chart Pitt (D- Snohomish). “We gave . these rights to the government two years ago and just because con- Lose 1 (32‘2") l Pirates 1 (Continued from Page toss to bring it up to 39-40, and‘ i'l‘aylor slipped home a foul shot. to tie it up, but I’llhich banged in‘ a long toss to put Benton uhth ionly to have Bill ExlcCii-mb flipz‘ lin a beauty to knot it at 42-42 jjust as regular playing time ran aout. Then The Panic i In the first overtime McComb's ‘baskc with three minutes of play- iing time gone looked like a ticket to the state tournament u n t i l ‘ the Pirates foolishly began Iil’lO(il’.-‘ ing long shots and lost possession lof the ball, but even then Kenton couldn't score until, with 13 sec-j goods to go, a fourth foul was' ’called on Bill Somers, banishing l'nim from the game. Kenton elec- ‘r lted to take the ball out—of~bounds iinstead of shooting,r the foul. One: ihoave at the hoop from the left Isvdellncf; was long and Puhich? iraced under the basket to take lthc leather and heave it blindly. lhome with the tying tallies as, already related. ,-‘ l Shelton lost the ball amc in; l itwo placeswby missing 17 foul ‘shots out of 23 attempted, and ‘by taking uncalled for shots in? the first overtime while leadingv Both teams missed a flock of set-1 up shots, Renton being the worst Offender in the first half, Shelton. l in the second. ‘ l Couldn’t Stop Pllhich l Pllhich was the scoring star of, ithe struggle with 22 points, all on ,field goals. Pat Smith gathered: 314 for Shelton and with Bill Mc-l ~Comb was Shelton‘s luminary. i i It was a gruelling battle play-i icd at racehorse speed for teni icxtra minutes, a tough one toi $10er for the Shelton kids, VVhOl ibeat themselves rather than hav—': ing the enemy beat them. I, McCleary Timber beat Lum-, bermen's Mercantile, 33 to 28, in' Van interesting preliminary, a reg—! !ular city league game, details oil which will be found in the city: league story elsewhere. i‘ The lineups: l Renton (5l) Shelton (44) l Puhich 2 .. B. Taylor 10‘, K. McCleod 1 Levett 6; B. McCleod 9 ..C ........ .. Smith 141 lMilroy 4 . Seniors 3 Lopan 3 McComb 7 Subs: RentonwwStrom 8, Gas- )arich 4, Richards. Shelton M. Farm Cash Income From Milk Records New Three -Year High $396,000,000 NEW YORKwFarm cash income from milk for 1940 totaled $1.502,- 000,000—an increase of $147,000.000 or 10.87 per cent over the .1939 total and the largest since 1937, according to a Milk Industry Foun~ dation report. Figures for 1940 show the im- portance of milk as a mainstay of farm purchasing power. the report says. The increase is also impres- sive as milk is a cash crop paid for monthly and not. at the end of the season as in the case of most crops. Milk cash is widely used for current farm purchases and mer- chandise. While 1940 figures are not yet available for all individual farm products, it is indicated that milk is again the largest single source of farm cash income. While cash income from milk was up 10.87 per DO YOU KNOW? l Now that Grand Coulee dam $1,355,000.000 ‘_ S‘HELTONsMASON COU iCOURT OF HONOR AT AGATE TO BE 0NE 0F LARGEST ! (Continued from Page One) health, pathfinding and forestry. : Ben Soper Jr., Troop 12, pion- , eering, first aid and safety. i' Boyd Cormier, Troop 10, saving. John Henry Eliason, Troop 25, carpentry and wood working. Vernon Stewart, Troop 25, car- pentry. . E James Howarth, Troop 8, bird study, civics, cooking and path- life finding. 1 Kenneth Auscth, Troop 8, book binding. l Bob Cole, Troop 12, rowing, iathletics, safety and personal health. Murrel Dickenson, Troop 8, han— dicraft, carpentry, pathfinding and personal health. Harry Greenly, Troop 12, row- $502,000,000 cent the income from all other farm products rose only 7.39 per . . . l canoeing. I cent during 1940. Milk production (mg am _‘ of 111 billion quarts was the largest Elmer carlson' TmOp 12’ camp i =ing and civics. on record. 5 , . ! More significant, farm cash in- l RUSSBI Hovmd. Troop 8, handl- come from milk for the year 1940 'Craft and Pathfinding' I was 91.3 based on 1924-29 as 100. George 300th, Troop 10, swim- compared with 77.6 for total farm ming. l income. The milk figure for Decem- Laurt‘l 37815011. Troop 121 row“ ber. 1940, was 104.5, while all farm ing, rocks and minerals. -. income was 84.0. This shows how Qualifies for Eagle Badge farm income from milk has been By passing his two merit badges relatively much better-maintained [Warren Melcum of Troop 25 bc-i than farm income from all other l(games eugible for his Eagle crops and commodities, contrasted lscout badge, which he W111 re- ggégpérsuslaztgg ha” 0f the more ceive at the following court of ’ honor six weeks hence. James For 1940 the Milk Industry ! . H Foundation monthly milk sales re« lgfizgrttg' 110333531 Agilitymakgs ports from 136 leading U. S. cities :his first appearance at a. Mason iiiilfad: ligcxbzzi'SEZnitn 03:]: s192:9 fluid ‘County court of honor with four ' 'merit badges earned. ' Kenneth Auseth, Victor Auseth, IRussell Hovind, and Frank,Guycr,; iall of Troop 8, will receive the !special awards for a year's per- 1 . tn 5.; ZINNIAS FOR 1941 ‘fect attendance at troop mee 1 g I .thouti Composing the board of review: Hardly a year Passes w‘ ,last Thursday were Scouters John the introduction of one or more!Eliason W. S. Valley, M. A. Clo_ new kinds of Zinnias, and this;E1iason: W. 8. Valley, M. A. Ram year is “0 exception Hero is 3L tham, E. A. Duyff, H. R. Hamil— thoroughly capable and adjustablezton and R. F. Eddy. A former gmlfig 0f plgnts that isn‘t“; greasy; Eagle Scout and now a teaclhclavrat ac one 0 mam’ 0“ 1“ 'iIrene S. Reed high schoo, r. dens and annual beds during the’ Duyff made his debut as a Mason latter part of the growmg sea—i County Scouten SOIL I ______ i l l I I i i l l (Continued from Page Three) Home Gardener i l i i 'llmportance 0f [ Sow Care Shownl ’ \Vith a much more favorable market price for hogs,i in view for 1941, few jobs on farms where hogs are raised will be more im- portant than the care of the brood sow and her litter, says Hector McDonald, assistant pro— fessor of animal husbandry at Washington State college. As most of the bred sows will: ifarrow in March, it is important; that during the next 60 to (NH days, the sows receive the pro-E per kind of nourishment. Winterl rations for bred sows are most, likely to be deficient in minerals, 'vitamins and proteins. Of the necessary minerals, calcium is the most likely to be lacking, Froml 11,13 to 2 pounds of alfalafa per head daily, in additiOn of course to the other feeds, should take care of this deficiency. Alfalfa hay will also make up for the lack of vitamin A in the ration. To prevent a protein deficiency, the brood sow’s ration should in“ cludc to 11/2 gallons of skim milk or butter milk, or approxi-, mately V, pound of digestcr tank-i age, a by—product of the packing’ industry. ,‘ ' A good, all—around ration, such, as is fed brood sows in the winter: lat the state college, includes al-' falfa meal, prepared in a ham-i mer mill, 20 per cent by weight;l ground barley. 40 per cent! Only French Spoken ground wheat, 35 per cent; diges- At Pointe au Pie in Quebec prov- , ter tankage, 5‘ per_ cent. To each ince live many families bearing an- 100 "35‘- Of thls mlxml‘e One-half cient Scottish names. Descendants ,Pound 0f $3“: Shmfld be added. 1 . . . . Suggestions on the care of the of Scottish warriors who helped take i , New France from the French these lhtters after they are born are m- Indhulsohher" Goes on Warpath ,. r,— 3‘.» Ready for battle in the colorful feathers and tribal regalia his forefathers wore is Private Charles Chibitty, Comanche In- dian brave new soldiering at Ft. Benning,,Ga. He’s one up on his ancestors with that modern six-shooter. ,k t rd of cluded in bulletin 165, “Feeding resments today sped no a we and Care of Brood SOWS and Their English. Completely absorbed by , , Litters,” which will be sent free the French population they retain of charge, upon request. only their old country names and ________ “McDougalls” and “Stewarts” and “Robertsons” have one stock reply for tourists who expect them to 0d,, Speak English—~“Parlcz vous Fran- ' ___w ‘ cais?” . i ‘ ’ Cliff Wivell’s TEXAOO Representative in l “Tis better to have loved and‘ lost than to marry and be boss- Thc Cub Scout and Senior Scout Programs of the Boy Scouts of America have been developed to interest and serve the needs of both rural and urban boys. I , . . Taylor 4, Clouticr. gross has been up to its ears mi __ emergency legislation and hasn‘t gotten around to accepting the ‘1 offer yet, why should be be so Ital” eager to take back those rights 1’" Pearsall and Rep. George Twid- well (D-Grays Harbor), insisted the present law locked up state school timber. Rep. Theodore Tur- ner (R-King), said it also locked up manganese deposits “known to be both inside “and outside the park." Turner added: Parliamentary Tangle “One-third of the land in the state already belongs to the fed- eral government. Why should we cede away taxing powers on any more land?“ Motions to re-rcfer the bill to the state granted school and tide- lands committee and the parks and playgrounds committee, and a motion to indefinitely postpone ———or kill the repeal measure, all lost on close but loud voice votes. Rep. John Dootson (D-Snohom- ish) said he. received a telegram from U. S. Senator Wallgren, fa- ther of the enlarged Olympic park measure, suggesting *the legis- lature hesitate to take any .ac- tion, and indicating VVallgren and the department of interior may communicate with the legislature shortly. This argument was sup- ported by Savage who called the repeal bill "a move to hamper and obstruct the national park ser- Vice." Cleanest Nation Modern inventions such as wash- ing machines. commercial laun- dries, and plenty of hot water and good inexpensive soaps have con spired to make the United States one of the cleanest nations on the face of the globe. This fact is illus- trated by a comparison of the easy , efficiency of family laundry work in the average American household; with the primitive methods that still world. flflenflad Automobile. Owners Have you investigated the new attractive features in automobile policies. policies are streamlined to meet new condi- tions and have been broadened with reduc- , tion in rates. Also, it is now possible to add towing ex- i pense, medical reimbursement expense for the entire family and guests and $1,000 death benefits and $15.00 a week plus hos- . pital benefits for the car owner, all to the 1 regular public liability and property dam- age policy. These new additions will come in handy wncn you have that accident, and will help to carry the expense caused by an accident. i It Will Pay You to Investigate This New i Policy Today and I know it Will Save You, Money on Your Car Coverage! SEE HERBERT G. ANGLE TODAY l w So Actor Kicks In 5 l l Jasper, the mule, had the last i laugh in a court suit lost by Ken i Maynard, cowboy actor, in Los Angeles. Maynard, who claimed the mule wouldn’t do tricks as i advertised, had to pay Jasper’s V owner $110 for its board. Jasper, 1 top, was brought to court to prove he could do tricks, while Maynard, bottom, gave his in- prevail in many parts of the Old 5 telpretution of Jasper after the ‘ case was OVE‘I‘. The new l l % tial . 'and mountain goat also has taken i i In Wolhluuton Slul. ?v0qr.u Con-mlulr l I virtually is completed, interest is iincreasing in plans for placing 130,000 to 40,000 families on the l1,200,000 acres of the Columbia [Basin project which will be irri- gated with water pumped from the Columbia River with power furnished at the dam. Water may be available for the first districts by 1943 or 1944 if funds are available for continuous work on the irrigation system. Just how zfast the irrigation project will be years will convince one that these completed is not known today. If 25,000 acres were irrigated year— ly, completion of the project would require 48 years. were made available each year, the project would be completed in 12 years. The federal, state and local gov- ernments are working on the irri- ,gation project plans, as are edu— graze annually in the forests of ,the Cascades, forage has been suf- ificiently plentiful icreased 50 percent in number he that deer in- tween 1934 and 1938. A substan- increase of elk, black bear place. In the Caseades the De- partment of Game has set aside approximately 700,000 acres for with “I can?" Their bright colors, their abil-' Iity to grow beautifully in any idecent garden soil, the sturdincss lof their stems and their ability Ito keep for a long time as cut Kansas City campus sweethearts no longer have a quarrel with the Lights Bother ’Em University of Missouri. President PRINTED DEVELOPED and per roll * Olympia If 100,000 acresl flowers-“ah these qualities, and many more, have endeared the lzinnia to the vast majority of lgardeners. ' Recalling the developments and lchanges that have appeared among zinnias within the past 10 or 15 lfine plants are still enjoying pop-.1 ularity. New species, new flower ltypes and new colors have appear- ed periodically to keep the Zinnia thoroughly abreast of the times. The Fantasy type, Dixie Sunshine, and the linearis and haageanai strains have contributed to its versatility and all-around value. And now 1941 brings still an- , inaugurated on March 4, 1933, be— fore the 20th amendment changed inauguration day to Jan. 20. Thus he will be 11/2 months short of a full 12 years at the end of the third term. . 1 ; Have you noticed that "Ameri- can" begins with “Am” and ends Keep VATuesdatharith 4, 1941. Very Few Chisel One of New York's] parimclit stores has disc only 1 per cent of adjuS ers are out and out ch15 ty-nine per cent believe mands are justified and to the store '70 per cent mm,“ 1' "k and 100 per cent get w VP,“ for or a compromise-V " them. " Seattle Sal: “Do yg? definition of a worm. Tacoma Tillie: “01" worm is a caterpillar V strip poker and lost.” Mf,,a.,*_- A _- ’l The PRICE is p A . Why not Have" 35 and MASONRY SHELTON CO V PRODU " Seventh St. Bridge CERTIFIED -\ 1 Med a . n th . 6 Re . :In‘unltIOHK 0 “ke th . n1'bin , de Mason County for 1 i .Pu fr, tn . h en ;1‘:.°fI°w Your Community Newspaper ng up with the Tim Frederick A. Middlebush explains: fmun tlon‘ “We now have the campus fully , Plus I PRODUCTS (limes equipped With benches for two. The Free enlar cment egular only complaints are that electric Coupogn g. I. (l are toOI lights are t°° “ear “‘9 benches“ Your choice of ngh Grade Fuel and Delsel OllS leggiznsgi. ________ . t. . 0 Over 2,200 different surveys in ncga we ‘ ‘ROMPT BERVlCE Y: aid tc America show that three out of, Dru Store ~f , r west every four boys of Scout age wani‘ 1 g i lst and Franklin Phone 397 ‘ *3. 311001 to be Boy Scouts. a ,V .. I. g pa] _____,._, ........-_ _._--._._.__~..___ __ _ fi' ..____., ._ me: to t fl ___—~M" H‘— t ‘ , thluded e Prei c .' :11! cli ’cational institutions. social wel- other variatiorl in the form of the fare groups, private industry and variety “Black Ruby.” It is one . act M ,many local civic organizations. of the small-flowered forms of the e first 1 'Studies are being made of proper lilliput or pompon class, grows to there Vi locations for new towns and cities, 3. height of about 18 inches and vmvedls of road systems, recreational cen- produces quantities of flowers on I. hateic ters and schools. Studies or long stems that are excellent for ‘ i ‘(SWitri crops most suitable to the land cutting. The color, a deep vel- . “gala, In; are well advanced. Domestic wa- vety maroon, was very popular ling-1d WT ter needs, the size of farm units, with trial garden visitors. It ed- ‘ and manufactures to use project makes a fine contrast when used t all {21, crops and labor are other sub- with lighter colored varieties and .efie act‘ jects of study. \ should come about 95 percent true I I tailing) de. Formation and soil of the Co— to the deep maroon 00101 P I E t A d c - .. .1011 to‘ lumbia Basin lands to be irrigated There are two more Patuniafs n quilt 8. sh. are similar to those in the ad-‘g‘hlch qeierxgcognlmeélt. Ocrllet 1:5 “t LEM! jacent Yakima and Wenatchce val- ‘3 var“? y 11‘s a. Y" an e ' y he leys. The Columbia Basin has second 15 called “Violet Gem." p rethreaty less rainfall, but the growing sea- F'rSt Lady 13 the dwarf type; 11,126“ t2 4son is two weeks longer than on f.tf§0ngv {31:60: all'ld hixtl‘eriew PI‘O- legit} lands to the west. Hc W1 is is pin . single , , , V u, aeto W h. t St t h . 310mg.d The fclowers are larger} ThlS flne new equipment was added to safeguard the Journal’s fighatdde i as mg on a e as varlouS an a lance, clestial Rose, and ' - ve an Smmgm minerals which might 'be 0th,,“ of the same type, about two reputation for producmg Quality Printing and to modernlzc V ed :0 e in of importance from the Viewpomt and one half inches across, and and improve the readability of Mason County s home paper. e {h to of national defense. Aluminum appearing larger because of their t fifther can be obtained from alunite inllight color. It is not the lightest, ' "he Sal King County and high alumina but it is the purest pink among ‘ to Gany’s clays in Spokam, Stevens and the petunias. It is a free-bloom- “Ma iKing counties. ing‘ and delightful form and is l» 111.. l Antimony occurs at eight or doubly welcome because it fur- ' hog (“'0 more mines and has been produc- nishcs a long-desired color. "’ ' up. doIll ed at two of these in commercial Velvet Gem is a very small .. Ingmar c iquantities. Chi/(Emits: is found ix; type, just a ball of a plant aboutI war‘lly su the Sisters ountain area 0 six inches tall and very compact. ' t. “Th ‘WhatcoDm county; on Mount Cho- It is a miniature type that is Offers a Complete Prlntlng . 1px;" so paka, kanogan county; Cypress loaded with small, one and one ' ‘ ti; ECO! Island, San Juan county and near'half inch, bluntly star-shaped, vio‘- and Office Supply SerVICG' Everl'y . actogitgsikes Mt. Hawkins in Kittitas county. let blue, single flowers. Use it I is I Large low—grade deposits of for edging, in low beds or as a bugln?ss need can be prompt y , cg gohtro manganese have been disclosed on pot plant. supplied. 90 wi’mple the Olympic Peninsula. Mercury The fourth and last variety is I ‘ “let-h th Ipccusrs plriélcipally 1iln Liwis coun- aP pure white scabiosa called ~,; (31 to 13:11,. i y. ma eposis ave een pros~ “ cace," a counterpart of the 1 es ‘ ( ipected in Kittitas and Yakima‘popular Heavenly Blue. Of med— ‘ ativlnst' counties. The occurrence of nickel ium height, it forms a regular, l e (30: pe has been noted at severalpoints bushy crown that is covered with C nu) in the state, principally near fully double, bee-hive shaped, pure 0‘ the Mount Vernon in Skaglt county White flowers. It is a fine addi- Mr. B.“ anil Kélleli, Ferry cciunty.d L t h tlon to the white annual class. Q This high-Speed Webendorfer '. Chills: n p0 ane coun y an a a ‘. ea .county. Idaho. mica occurs in ex- (Continued from Page Two) i the Journal’s second auto: STATEMENTS 33" t1 ltensive kaolin deposits. Tungsten I I press S P 31mg?!" occurs almost entirely in Stevens - - 1 eve e county, with lesser amounts in ANSWERS To matlc 30b press, added to help meet BOOKLETS ' £101,413“ 33%;” Okamga" and ,Yakima TGSt Your the growing demand for faster SALESBOOKS wfil‘fi’s ' I I - . Z REGISTERS it .r. While a rd t- k t 1- production of printing for local WI , { also“ 0, ways he apliliedsiéc 0.53352 ad 1' Th° 76”“ C°ngress Set a new WIZ SPEEDI SETS and“ . 1 an - ' . recreational values, economic re- gegord with. Its sass-Ion Of 367 days flrms’ 11l: e R t d , , y continuing until noon Jan. 3 1 1 ta 9 31 O‘f‘TEé gtgggngf fwghgggtxld after serving continuously through ' STAPLERS STAPLES t o “‘St‘ince' “‘0 State Game Com‘ 3 if}??? lgzgnyeiiri McCormack O A com lete new series of t e 'TYPEWRITER RIBBONS re “:31: ggisfiggfiaade If; Survfey 0f 5: rep‘ (Dem., Mass.) is House majority I p v TYPING ‘. i at? Big . u o s or smen land found tiiat $28 500 800 were made“ faces JuSt mStaHGd 0n the Jour‘ MIMEO PAPER 9’ 8-3 23° spent in connection ’with hunting V3‘niem‘tlors Whfile; (Mvi‘lrntJ. 1) I t rt 8 ‘ e better a ‘y grilombcye and fishing during 1936. Money N? en ’erg ( 1c. ')’ aISh " n3 S n e s Insur S p Arman G so spent has a wide distribution ( ass‘)’.J"hnS°n (cahf')’ LaFOI-i 01811119 and provides in many instances fiftiéglii'fi’iSEd BrOOkS (111') are Pearance for advertISIng and . acclub-s the chief source of income to re- ,_ ' . , ‘ -‘ .Oe' ’mote settlers. By this indirect _4. The Will Congress was first . Job work. . ellilwagf: imethod, 'wild, untenable mountain W}th two FFeSIdlng officers, havmg i l 8 b in a‘ ‘Country possesses a State_wide Vice FreSIdent Garner until Jan. I . ‘ ‘ economic value. 20, Vice Premdent Wallace afterl Although an average of approx- 'hat- ._ . LTON -imate1y 130,000 Sheep and cattle 5. Prosment Roosevelt was first 0%,, G]