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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 18, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 18, 1941
 

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sHELTON-MASON’ COUNTY JOURNAL Page Six Mr. arr- tlio parents of a baby girl born at the Shelton hospital- on 1 Saturday. . RECEIVING 'l‘l’uEA'I‘MENT Charles Nuby was admitted to the hospital on Sunday for treat- ment. \' Up In February 1 In His Own Right Hospital Report l : Shelton General Hospital's ac— icrued operating loss for 1011 —~—~~————- Imounted to $894.34 for the first )two months Of the year after Feb— !ruary showed a deficit of $160.79, The Abstract Man of never have and do not receive ‘, any compensation for their serVices. Submitted by SHELTON GENERAL HOSPITAL ASS'N. CONCRETE BRICK and MASONRY UNITS ,according to the monthly con- gdensed operating statement re-‘ Mason County ileased yesterday by Treasurerl Vflieginald Sykes. H a $6 181 09 1 ‘ Receipts tota c . ., . A. [1. fagainst disbursements of $6,341.88. 1 EThe statement follows: i Receipts * -r .f: w jLess Charity Cases & Abbtl‘lc‘s’ RC‘J Egtate ; discounts ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..$6,lRl,{)9 . r . r 4 Disbursements Loans an} Insuxance lIMedical staff and out- l BELL BUILDING {i side specialists .. .. .. 1,337.00 SHELTON WASH. , 5 Administration, nurs- g 5; ing, X-ray, Labora- tory, kitchen help, or- , l (is rlies a n (1 floor ! g maids ........................... .. 2,461.33 , lDrugs, dressings and The PRICE is RIGHT 1 other hospital Sun I l plies and laundry ..... .. 1,040.83, Er‘ucl, lights and water 238.41' Why {mt Have the iMaintenance ................. ._ 50.00 3 Kitchen supplies ........... .. 831.58 ‘ iDeprcciation and in- ‘ B E S T surance .......................... .. 37 .73 g $6,341.88 iFeb. Operating Loss ,,,,,, ..$ 160.79 Inquire, Then You’ll Buy iLOSS accrued during 3 i year ......... ................ .. 894.34 1 M d {DONIETiON received i in e ruary ................ .. 57.41, 0 N.B. Officers and trustees ! l You've heard about the bulldog expression on Prime Minister l l l l Churchill‘s face. Here the like- ness is best seen in comparison with the expression of “Berton’s Jack Tar," champion bull in the Westminster Dog Show, owned by Wallace L. Benjamin of Ar- lington, Mass. ,Ray Drebis Will Study Engineering at Chicago ‘ Mr. and Mrs. Ray Drebis andl son, Raymond, Jr., left their home, sullen CONCRETE PRODUCTS fascists: Seventh St. Bridge phone 123 imonth course in engineering. They! Scouts Attention I x ct to r turn to Shelto about. gill); 1. e n Focused On Three Students enrolled in the Scout Leadership course now in progress here will take the second lesson in the “elements of Scout Lead— ership” at a meeting to be held this Thursday at 7:30 p. m., in the Scout Hall. The meeting will be Pure JERSEY Milk If Interested . , are to be made at that time for ‘the big afternoon hike project. PHONE lO-P-lz Next week two major events will attract Mason County scouts, O O 0 O O O O 0.. 9.00.00 90 99.09.. [the first being the annual Tum- . O TAYLOR JERSEY FARM Olympia armory March 28, start- ing at 7:30 o‘clock; A scout cir- On Bayshore Road, 5 Miles From Shelton. cus, contests, demonstrations and other scout activities will be open to the public at no charge. The following day, March 29, a big tree planting event will be held near Hoodsport starting at 10 a m. with the Forestry Department lsupplying the trees. ' (z—ES'nthc men and boys wentho Visitors Invited V mot Giving It Perhap e’re CrazyBu New LOW We’re Making a Lot of Prlce Friends Away 1937 FORD We could sell our stock of used cars to 1936 FORD TUDORA a wholesaler for just about what we’re COUPE getting out of ’em at these prices to the public. But every sale means a friend and a future customer and that’s what we thrive on! $295 Just One 1935 FORD SEDAN S£265 Want A Coupe? 1938 DeLuxe FORD -COUPE $445 What Value 1936 DODGE SEDAN $345 365 Don’t Wait If You Want This One 1932 CHEVROLET SEDAN $115 1938 FORD DeLuxe COUPE—A-l Shape $445 Truck Special 1936 Ford Pickup-— new tires, motor re- conditioned. $265 Practically All Makes and Models Are Included Look At This 1935 FORD COUPE $245 Under $200 ' Under 55100 193%122301“ Our Famous Guarantee 19328213Im0uth 1 . an $ 6500 All cars Priced above $200.00 $95.00 192;:dFord Arc guaranteed on a 1931 Olds an _ - Sedan $195.00 50 50 has” $90.00 BANK TERMS KL HUERBY MOTORS 1st and Pine ’Phone 16 Events Coming Up l PROTECTlON FOR iFlre-l’lghting Equipment Requirc~ ments Increased; Tax Lee- way Also Provided I ».,.,,,.1 Olympia, March 415. Ijresources should ;forestry measures passed by the :state legislature. One proposal ,house bill jeliminates ambiguous and confus- iing language in existing laws, and ispeeifies fire-protective equip- lment to be used in forest areas. i Fire hose on locomotives and donkey engines would be limited gto a minimum of one inch Idiameter, and two chemical fire lextinguishers of a half gallon ca- pacity each would be required for each yarding, skidding or load- ing engine. Existing law merely ,requires some form of chemical I extinguisher. . Tractors, Trucks Too The same requirements would apply to chemical extinguishers on tractors and logging trucks, ibut of a. size proportionate to the risk. E The bill specifies that exhausts Iof gasoline and diesel engines be «turned upwards, application being ito trucks and all types of inter- nal combustion engines used in hazardous areas, and which have been found to be spark-emitting. Another amendatory measure~ Ihouse bill 384-would give the Isupervisor of forestry authority to require adequate fire protec- ‘tion for unburned areas on which a certificate of clearance is is- sued. A provision of an existing stat~ ute would be eliminated by house bill 396, because the provision ‘ conflicts with another which states no one shall burn a n y forest material within any county in which there is a warden or ranger during the closed season, without first obtaining written permission. All To Help Pay A provision in the present law, exempting from forest patrol as- sessment forest land owners who reside either upon or within one mile of their property would be eliminated by house bill 396. “Occupants of forest land are Iusually doing some form of land clearing and are consequently a much greater fire risk than nonv residents," forestry Supervisor T. S. Goodyear said. “Some two million acres of oc- cupied forest lands have contri- buted nothing to date for fire protection." Main purpOse of senate bill 268 is to discourage liquidation of merchantable timber becauSe of high taxes. Goodyear said it may encourage retention of timber in ;private ownership by deferring ltaxes until market condition war- rants cutting operations. Another clarification measure. senate bill 284, would add certain protective features to contracts by which the state may sell tim- ber under sustained yield manage- ment, such as performance bond by the purchaser. It also extends free use of rights-of-way for log- ging roads across state-owned lands included in sustained yield working circles. Vineyards Tour (Continued from Page One) Austrian winter peas were also observed at this place and show- ed very promising results, possi- bly better than either the vetch or crimson clover, Okerstrom re- ports. A particularly noticeable thing about the peas was the. great abundance of nodules on the roots. These of course, con- tain the organisms that add ni- trogen to the soil. At the Thos. Jose place a. crop of vctch seeded July 15th, at the rate of 150 pounds per acre and at a. cost of $9.00 per acre was observed. 'This was on an old unfertilized Vineyard and the results obtained showed that a lighter seeding and the addition of a form of com- mercial nitrogen to give‘the crop a. boost would be desirable. Seeding Time Needs Study At the H. E. Peterson place crimson clover and vetch both were observed. The crimson clo- ver was seeded the last of Sept- ember at the rate of about 10 pounds per acre, and showed ex- cellent results. The vetch was seeded at the rate of 50 pounds per acre the last of August. In considering the time of seed- ing a cover crop the grower must consider it from several angles, Okerstrom explained. Some grow- ers do their last cultivating the last of June, which means the have to seed at that time. Others cultivate all summer so can plant in early fall. There seemed to be little differ- ence in the growth whether seed- ed in June or early September, in fact, the stand probably was in [favor of the latter, for in early seedn: there is the possibility of l drying out, Okerstrom said. All three crops, crimson clover, vetch, and peas, seemed to be giving de— sirable results. In conclusion it is likely safe to say that 10 to 15 pounds per acre of crimson clover seed is suf- ficient as is 50 to 60 pounds of vetch or peas, according to Ok- erstrom. Seeding time depends on method of cultivation. The time of plowing the crop under for green manure was also discussed at length. Inter-State Telephone Rates Lowered by Firm Long distance inter-state tele- phone rates were reduced effect- ive Saturday by the Pacific Tele- phone and Telegraph company in compliance with a recent order of the Federal Communications Com- mission. The aggregate savings to cus~ tomers of the firm is estimated at $400,000 annually under the new Schedule. STATE’S F ORESTSl inI y l We‘rbergers Fete PUD, WPA Staffsl Officers and employes connect-1 ed with Public Utility Districtl iNo. 3 were feted Saturday eve-i ining by Mr. and Mrs. R. Wer- ;berger at their Pickering Passage {home in appreciation of the. dis-‘ Itrict’s work in bringing powerI to the rural areas of Mason Coun- l ~ Greatci‘lfcyi and Particularly fr” it“ Work ’positions,’Shelton bowlers contin- isccurity for ‘Washington’s timber 1“ getting S€1"Vl99 to m“ Wf‘rbt‘v?‘ gued their hoggish ways in com- rpsult fro m Iger Winery in time for last falls Ipctmon with mtmccity pinmcn by iwine making season. i I In addition to the officers and: 399,lemployes of the P.U.D., officialslton commercial class tournament lot the W.P.A. in this area who lhad parts in putting W.P.A. la- her at the disposal of the Run! in extending its lines were also guests of the Webergers. l Preston Armstrong and his ac-i icordion furnished music for dane-l ging in the winery building while; Mr. and Mrs. Werberger served‘ refreshments. Between 40 and :30 persons attended the enjoyable af- (fair. i P.U.D. Commissioners .I. lBichsel, Enoch Nelson and R. R.’ McDonald. and Manager E. W., Johnson extended their apprecia-l tion in behalf of the district to ,Mr. and Mrs. Werbcrger. I Skiiers To See 2. Selves In Films l Wednesday Night! Moving pictures of Sheltoni :skiiers in competitive action dur-i ml ling the past season will feature [tomorrow evening’s bi-weekly Skll {Club meeting, President ,Bob iBampton announced today. The films were taken by Ira Spring 'during the three meets Shelton skiiers have participated in thisI season. Included among the scenes will' be Martin Kemppanien of Shel- ton, who won the combined men’s lchampionship at the S. W. meet at Rainier a week ago. Kemppanien, Spring, Lois Hos-l kins and Helena Hendrickson will} lrepresent the Shelton club in the; iBremerton Days competition; scheduled at Paradise this coming: i weekend. ' i Thursday, March 27, is the final, ice skating party of the seasoni I under the Shelton Ski Club's aus-’ pices, President Bampton remind— ed the ice—skating public. l $250,000 Voted T0 Mine Road Workl Olympia, March 14. 7— One of the final acts of the legislature was to appropriate $250,000 for! construction of reads. A bill drawn by a free confer- ence committee appointed after the senate and house were unable to agree on the original bill’s pro-~ visions was adopted late last night. It provides for the disbursement! of the funds by a committee com— posed of the director of high- ways, attorney general and, the supervisor of mining. . The engineer of the county in! which mine-to-market roads are to be constructed will be desig— nated as an ex-officio member. Sen. Thomas Voyce (D-What- com) said the conference commit-l tee felt more authority should be given the county commissioners and county engineers. mine-to—market ' Ex-Sheltonian Pays . Visit Here Saturday' Carl Cedarholm, a former resi- dent of Shelton, now of Poulsbo, was a visitor in town Saturday, looking up old friends. Mrs. Ce— darholm died last August at the age of 83 years. I l i i i 1 -early in April, while W. S. Val- “With the V.F.VV. ’1‘ lies I l day; March 18. i Minna: thENSES Blond-.35 Not Prefer Blondes are not alwal’s —at beast in employment. Dl‘CludiCe against blondes i SllELTONWl’lNli’lENw WlN MOST PRlZES .{. I Lawrence R. Vt’illiamson, Tnch heads has reduced thelnw ma ,and Maud Vincent, landing jobs as sales girl“ Hoodsport, at Tacoma. March 11;, son? Not that they are gum“ Christian Thorscn, Jr., 23, Mil—i Quite. the Contrary. “We. um“, _. , . if“ -; nette, and Mabel 1. Barton, Edi the customers 1001"qu" Hommil‘ i Local‘BOulers (/Jl‘nllrf‘, Of .AiSilverdalc' at Shelton March 17“ FMS; we want mom mi (mm on Awards In (ommerual . , 1 g I “ass. Pin Tmlrm, Ross Mitchell, 23. Issaquah, am , goods... says a depar . U W y lDorothy Jones, .18, Cumberland, at; head "3 , . Shelton, March 15. ‘Nilson Glen Hulet, 42, Ab(‘l'-l (icon, and Irene Giroux, 32, Ho“ M) x b, one ,quiani, at Shelton. March 15. '11:}; fomfj “th If: p 3 Harold s. Bush, Goldenrlnle. I by, We WSW “d ‘and Ruth Mason, 39, Tacoma, at 1934- Winning ten out of 21 prize ‘y Prisoner's Son! V\NO. capturing the majority of the honors ill the fourth annual Shel— Shelton, March 1-1. l»—— u -_,.-c I) l ‘ Ralph D. Barlen, 21, Bremerton, } , and Lenore Gallagher, 118. Marys—i ville, at Shelton, March 14. FOR EVERY OCC 2 Delivered anW’11 h which closed Sunday night after two weekends of action at the Shelton Recreation alleys. Local trundlers won two of four prize places in the five man event, five. of ten prize places in the doubles, two of nine places in the singles, and added the all—events prize to top it Off. Seventeen five-man teams, [ill doubles pairs, and 46 singles on— William W. Johnston. 52, and Clara Snow, 42, both of Bremer- ton, at Shelton, March 13. lFormer Residents _ Pay Shelton Vista" Kenneth Stewart, Misses Jessie \ Print; tl‘r’mts competed in the mum?" and Mary Stewart, and Mrs. Violet; 1°" merit, representing bowlers from Stewart McLean of Seattle, whol 299 q . t1. lot w at Libi Seattle. Tacoma. Olympia. Grays were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Swen-i w ~00 1 , ameeeks; Al iHarbor, Centralia and Shelton. son of Olympia, came over Saul Shelton C311 V Pas mm The prize award list follows. urday to spend the fine day atl p \ FIVE'MAN EVENT Twanoh Park. Kenneth and the] znother 'WUSOH'S Cafe, Shell -------------- 3819 ladies are early residents of Ma- i "" "" nu lamera UP and UP Cafe. Aber- ~ 7-53 son County, coming with th e i r; A a. Photog Mason Laundry. Shel .2701 parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Stew-{ d Pabst Blue Ribbon, Tao. ...... .2657 ‘art in 1833 and beating on a; ’ “play at DOUBLES EVENT homestead on the Allyn road. Allf ry’ this Walsh-Makin, Aber. .............. .1166 though leaving Mason County inl L l" 'i' of a Bayley—Fredson, Shel. .1135 1898 the family have lived in! ' émollnted Hurlbut-Crowcll, Tac. . .1129 the city, save Mrs_ Swanson, for- g. .u augustmcte, Forbes-Anderson. 01y. “"1126 merly Mrs. McDermid, who livedi' * ,. embe} sel'geant‘A- Perrier. SheL ----1119 on Pickering Passage for another", ' L Judging c Dalton-Richardson, W. Sea. .1115 ten or more years befOrc remov—E ._ ted With Peterson-Merrick, Shel .......... .1110 ing to Olympia. They still retainl : Milking r, KinlliCk-Maddeny Cem- uu-1102’interest in this county and in thei . I7. H ARDSN Marshall-Daniels. Shel. .. “1096 old time residents they knew. i GROCER ,. 8 0n M Reader—Carlson, Shel. ............ .1093 ——- —— l > if}, skiier . 6M ADMITT‘ED To HOSPITAL j FRESH ME . t‘ofand """""""" " C. L. Collins was admitted to,’ a b Crecck, Centralia . 603 "" " the hospital on Monday for treat; T Aw Swanson, Tacoma. .... .. . 594: A Dalton, West Seattle .. 582lment' k-7___uvw__v__ i Vs ~31?” slizile°lhatrha is! To 5 in: Silseth ' Tacoma """" " 569 James Kelley of Route 1, Shel—f i Elm“? hi Robinsbn Sheltofiw' 566 ,ton, was admitted to the Sheltoni " pelght ‘ ’ “ Hospital today for treatment. I HOODSPOR as 1'11th! Wick, Aberdeen ...................... .. 561 i (me e ALL EVENTS ”" '“' —‘ ' ‘ «‘0 Mask I. H. Woods, Shelton .............. ..17OOl Journal \Vmit-Ads—Phone 100 l .. .. . . v Show scf " r ‘ t w. :. —~ .. I. . ..- ‘ 1 I ll A L . . E M . , E scout Leaders ' LAWN MOWERS ‘ “iii” a , i: an Meet Thursday‘ ' . an“ Watk Mason County Boy Scout lead- ers will gather at the office of District Chairman Doane Brodie! in the Angle building this Thurs-1 ‘ day evening to further plans for the annual Boy Scout fund drive and to complete more details on the proposed organization of a Seascout Ship in this locality. ; S. B. Anderson has been ap- pointed by Brodie to head the fund drive, which will be held ley, chairman of organization and] extension for Mason County Scouting, along with Brodie, hasi been working on the Seascouti Ship plan. Brodie and Valley will meet post next Fri~ day evening to discuss possible sponsorship of the Ship by the Vets, who sponsored the Seascouts when they operated here some, y years back. ' . - - I i i . I interestin Elma Klwanlans i We Use Factory Equipment and Methods tO- . Egtograpfi At Inter'Club Meat! cn and Repair all Makes and Sizes—REME‘ .. Yams}? til - E w Dr. Foote and a delegation of we call for and deliver your machine. I H . . 13. Ha‘ twenty Kiwanians from Elma paid! , hawngft Ea an inter-club call to the Shelton 1 r ,‘v he Kiwanis today and brought along' TRADE 11‘ , wire is ( ethe program in the persons of Your Old Mower on a New A L fiction” . releasds by Rev. .Dunlap and his Wife, from 1941 Silent Aluminum arge sen; like C v thees. by Hoquiam. Rev. Dunlap, who IS an mQWCFS- 0 e .9 as M view excellent entertainer, sang several Pennsylvanla Priced from e tak‘ songs, including Rudyard Kip— . . ling’s “Gunda Din,” and “Manda- MOWOI‘ Owens lay," and having spent his early I . ed life in India gave_the songs with ‘ Tcrms If 065"“ _, ,llra 133’ the true Cockney dialect. I bangs; Dunlap accompanied him on e ., I he Piano, affording a half hours en- ., ,v fgr ‘0 ment. i A . en J y 1...-..___1_ . Sleigh? . k 8 ca r shrill 1 Rep alley . from PETROLEUM to SI Y0“ eyes aon’t deceiVe you. For Through similar chemical 'l 7 that lustrous lingerie the lady can ics, the “University of Pet ' elem” thank an oil well! has found a potentially 11”. byztealing First, at the “University of Petro— supply of glycerine, synthe ‘ IserkidS‘is leum” (Shell’s $3,500,000 research her, and T. N. T. Littehggsh laboratories) they performed a mir- . "leha'm acle with petroleum molecules . . . ""5 uncanny k"°w'°dgu art K and got a product-used in making "0'80!" is What You 5W! ,_ = Mrs , filaments for artificial silk. gallon," at Shell pumps] ‘1 hitch?ntly , :’ {lg-‘3’ 33:1 . ‘. lavas J 2°09?“ 1. 31583;)? ew I 1’1 th eath. 1 t0 fl Yard . ‘5’ otice at)": the I I . ere 80¢ng IS the llllel‘ fuel for will ~ to thin . 3:843:52; TWO SCIENTIFIC FACTORS advance These two factors save on your arrest; the Road Performance Rating of new Shell driving —- Stop-and-Go. And add Vet we. Gasoline to an all-time high: I thrill to motoring. Your Shell (169'1 '; 'i I; is 80' new Solutized Shell Max:18th- ]. It is refined with the Solutizer Process (orig- (at regularprice) and ‘. filling. inated by Shell's research laboratories, Patent Shell Premium_try - .1, 1:3; No. 2,149,379). This slaps up performance by a tankful today i .. Shake removing the “pro-knock mercupiuns." 2. Thermal conversion makes it rich in iso- nferr compounds similar to iso-ocfane—first pro- degr\e duced commercially by Shell scientists to make . w” practical loo-octane aviation gasoline . . .fuel so powerful that it led to an increase up to 30% in the speed and flying range of planesl