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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 20, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 20, 1941
 

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lal'tithggiay, March 20’ :1er In Sh to se“ you“ Haw Arcadians Arrive At 4‘ Journqi WantnAdS V ".._.<.-_,. .‘ . 3,9; mold- 200 \ ‘l Mr. and Mrs. ll. L. Miller and Mrs. (I. now lot-aim! at Hot Springs, New e 8-print Roll of S ‘ Mexico, for the present, a post- . 1 ’ (-al'll ll'liin’ revolved by The Jour— R d ‘ llzli yeah-iris}; reports. ne Frea Mrs. .‘xllllt‘l' n: Tl'CClVlllg treat.- C‘} En'aVQEment mellts (it a private hospital and I seems to he responding nicely, the card relates. The weather has been rather cold and rainy with one small thunderstorm, Mr. Mill- er writes. Journal Want-Ads are showing their value in every issue of the am his Silo V s «:33 M’A’l‘l 1’00 .l 18c W'kSausagc ib.10c .Con . . .Ib. 22c 'lcn' . . lb. 19c : Ics. .iin'lburger lb.15c l s _ almon Halibut — Finnin Haddie “lie a . s.s""tment of tasty cheeses, sausages and rellshes g a Shelia IINGTON RM ’ DPULAR Hot Springs, New MeXu L. Austin of Arcadia are; 5 County Agent, ‘3 tin. Miller will be at the Exten- ltcrested in a loan. i ’ s in former years," Mr. Mill— l 81‘ Sa‘dv “funds aPPmPr'atf-ld for! war work in prospect for the Northwest. .; lthc Emergency Crop and Feedl :1 ,Loan Office are available for crop ,purchase of seed, gas and oil, feed A .for workstock, and minor machin- ,cannot obtain an adequate loan- .: ‘for crop production from Lsources and who meet the require— the following information: lC’rop, Seed Loan Agent To Be Here Monday Morning l l l l l l are now available to farmers SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL SHELloN-MlsoN COUNTY JOURNAL Entered as second—class lIlthch‘ at the postoi‘i‘ice at Shelton, W'ashinglon Subscription Rates: l l l Mixed Doubles Bowling Plan Opening Tuesday Community Club Dinner Enjoyed By Grapeview Play will commence next Tues- day evening at the Shelton Recre- ation bowling alleys in the mixed an... _._..._——..- l . . G . l BY MAIL: in Mason County (outside, of Shelton city mail carrier districtsl ‘ . ‘ doubles bOWIin lea ue which has 3 Appllcatmn forms for 1941 $2 Di'l‘ year; 6 months, M25; 3 months. 75¢. Foreign $3.50 per year. Postal .Grapevvlcwv Mar‘lh 19~ Th" roven so popfilar €118 past SPv_ lcmergency crop and feed loans 3 regulations i'ol'bltl residents of shellon served by city mail carrier from dinner given by the women of P F la rucvlvmg their Journal by mail. the Community Club ‘vas a great eral years, Al errlel announce l ,tllrough the County Agent’s of-’ too.» at Shelton, G. Sloan Miller,, lDistrict Supervisor of the Emer-. lgency Crop and Feed Loan Of- lfico of the Farm Credit Admin- l , . . istratlon, announced thls ,weck. An office in Olympia has been recently opened for Mr. Miller. He lwill supervise the counties in [Western Washington and will; ;make regular and frequent trips :to Shelton to confer with the! the Soil Conscr- lvation Committee, and farmers. l ‘ slon office Monday morning March 24th, to meet with any one in- l l l production purposes, including the l i cry repairs, to all farmers who I other monts by giving a first lien on the 1941 crop financed. In addi- of feed I l stock.” To speed up action on applica-l tions, Mr. Miller requests that applicants come to the County Agent’s office prepared to giVe. Wheat allotment, if any; allotment on other crops, such as potatoes, and: total soil depleting acres; 19411 planting program; and the proper description of their farm. “The maximum loan to any inv dividual,” Mr. Miller explained, “is $400.00. The rate of interest is 4 percent per year.” Since this type of loan was authorized by Congress many years ago more than 140,000 crop and feed loans have been granted in the four northwestern states (Idaho, Oregon, Washington, and Montana supervised by the Spo- kane regional office) with the av- erage ill recent years running from five to nine thousand loans each year. Last year in the na- tion there were about 150,000 emergency crop and feed loans _for approximately $20,000,000.00. Although these loans are made only to farmers who cannot ob- tain adequate short-term financ- ing from regular credit sources, a high percentage of them are being repaid, Mr. .Miller pointed out. Throughout the nation 89 percent of the amount loaned in 1939 has been repaid, and over the entire period during which these loans have been made, 1918- 1940, approximately 70 percent of the amount loaned has been col- lected. l l l 's'l's' l, ‘ “immoral i retail business in It’s 6971 you in ste n and let us outfit you f 07” “‘ It gives me great pleasure to enter able to serve in this way all my friends and acquaintances in this locality. hope to conduct by business dealings . with you in such a manner as to main- tain the high reputation built up by 1 Mr. Diehl in his 30 years here. Rememdec Men! ,*,EASTERIS DRAWlNG NEAR A CHANGE IN OWNERSHIP , Munro’s Men’s Store Formerly Diehl’s Men’s Store Shelton and to be I A. M. MUNRO khzgh time you were ordering that Suit, Coat and Hat, necessary . p this year in the Easter Parade. We know you like: and be proud to wear, our high quality 117068 of men’s my, which have been leaders in the business for years. Come $wa ' 2le Min/lo . ~- —~ . . n wow tummy l e wwmm t Winner v= NAM/lle taxes 01‘ taxpayer 5- ‘source for that City but limited to the river vag-l 5 arms. ' 31-1 ltlon, loans are available for the‘ ipurchase or production ‘ ,for livestock to farmers or live-l '3‘ istock producers who cannot ob-l ‘L. l tain funds from other sources and: who give a first lien on the live- :Lake Cushman, with another dam on the SOUti’. 'headed for active duty l BY JOUfiNAL GAMER: in Shelton. 25¢ DL‘l' nlonlh (collected by carrier) or $1.50 per year in advanw. Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon GRANT 1:. ANGLE Editor J. EBER ANGBE Manager Member of “'ashington Newspaper Publishers‘ Association and National Edilorlal Assuclallun. TACOMA REACHING FOR MORE POWER Tacoma and Seattle are getting badly scared over the prospect of a dry summer ahead and shortage of electricity to meet their domesticI needs for the year, to say nothing of the new in-. dustries each hopes to gain in the expansion of Tacoma already has a tie-up with Bonneville power but cannot expect much if any help from‘ that source, and is completing plans for another- nydro plant on the Nisqually river above its present plant at LaGrand, the j original power; For some years past Tacoma has been plan-l hing to supplement its two power dams on the North Fork of the S'kokomish River, including i ii'ork and adding its flow to Cushman. Appar- ently this idea is shelved for some reason and for ' the time being in the stampede for more power. It is interesting to note that Tacoma’lc'laims it l v can finance and build a new dam and prOduCe its. needed power increase at much less cost than itl can buy Bonneville and Coulee federally produced power; also interesting that Shelton is not inter- ested, being able to produce steam power for. all its needs as cheap as the government plants. AUTOMOBILES AND WAR DEATHS Now that another generation of boys is in the military, naval‘or air services of their country we may recall the! fear and trepidation with which the draftees andl their families of another day viewed. their depar-i ture from home and scattering over the world. There is now no way of-“forete‘lling what is ahead for this country as a whole, or any of *its component parts, or for any of those young men volunteer or draft who are now being sent to concentration camps all over the country; but it is recalled that only a small percentage of the older boys failed to return. , But we fail to seriously'vobserve the heavy. death toll due to automobiles, much of it from the combination of g‘as‘and‘ drink, and to realize that right at home in almost every community the: casualty list is heavier than it was in the last war, ‘ or likely to be ahead; and that this death toll is more or less preventable. GIVING UNTILJT HURTS- It is now apparent to everybody that all must contribute in their various ways to the cause of national defense and war “until it hurts,” and in the end there will be few exceptions to the rule that no abnormal profits be made by anyone, in- dividual or corporation; in war preparation or in ordinary trade. The serious problem which so far has not been earnestly tackledby the administration, but which must in time be dispoSed of fairly to those concerned as well as government, is the loss of valuable time in war industries through needless strikes over minor issues, of which the most, an- noying are those between organized groups. Chairman Vinson of the House Naval Com- mitttee recently said that during 1940 and to mid- February 3,781 days, or 101/; years, or 7,817,360 man-hours had been lost through stoppage of in- dustries which the government is urging speed-up and he added that at 24,000 man-hours required to build a bomber, the lost time in aircraft alone would have built 325 bOmbers. ' While delays in lines Which serve theypubli‘c' and munitions, are something that may be- en- dured with more or less impatience by those who may suffer delays; there should be ample power in government to arbitrate most complaints with- out permitting any power to that which drafts young men to serve' their country without question or choice. LEGISLATURE DIES WITHOUT REGRETS Washington’s most expensive legislature ad- Journed Saturday noon after two days overtime, managed to double their pay by subterfuge and fudge another $5 per diem per each. Perhaps the voters might well have approved the pay increase at last election, but that it would improve the quality of membership as a whole is unlikely; The appropriations total $256,000,000 or sixty millions more than. for" the previous bie‘n- nium, including around forty millions for pen- sions, and nearly every function of state was allowed more money to carry on; on the revenue side the added cent for sales tax is expected to ‘keep the deficit down tot-five millions or so, but the legislators were not concerned about either. -a ‘Alice Wren and Mr. Dan Drake; ,the consolation prizes to Mr. Nes- and do not concern the needs to build planes, ships stoppage in industry; equal" fortunately without pay, although the members’ success. There was a good crowd 'tOday' ' and all enjoyed the evening. After the dinner pinochle was played. The two first prizes went to Mrs. 1 tor Syrjela and Mrs. Sophus Han- sen. Mr. H. E. Peterson drew the door prize. Another party is. planned for March 29th. There will be the usual admission charge to this and the money used, as usual, for needed things at the! school. Mr. and Mrs. Orin Buckingham, Mrs.- Sarah Hansen and Mrs. Cliff 1 3 Barrett had an interesting exper-l iencc in Bremcrton the other evening. As they were driving along the street Mrs. Buckingham saw a woman whose face looked , familiar but she hadn't seen her: ‘ for many years and could not rc-1 member her name. A little later. , as they drove by a bus stop, Mrs. Henson noticed a lady’s purse on l the bench. They rescued it hop- , g ing there was identification in it. Hardy Plants There was—a letter addressed: to the friend whom Mrs. Bucking-l ham had noticed a few moments {2 before! So they were able to} return the purse, the owner was l; delighted to see it and her former; friend. That is the sort of cdin-' cidencc you wouldn't believe ifi you saw it in a story. A Vacant T. 01.1 Taxes Advertie lt' rnone 100 for in Journal mam-Ac h ruse Pay l year. SEND FOR THIS FREE CATALOG OF HIGHEST GRADE OUTDOOR CLOTHING . See Your “H x“ Local FILSON Dealer c. c. FILSON co. SECOND AVE. at MADISON 1‘ SEATTLE Aluka Outfitter: Since 1897 l (7,. '15-. l l l l l: I: l l I ‘99“ RAIS‘INS ;PRUNES Special! Lakota, Ungrad- ed. Swet., tender 17-02. cans 4 for 33 001. CANS 91¢ PACIFIC SODAS :' GLAD BULBS . . . . . Wilcox 109.370“ PEACHES _ corn WEST ’ Tomato Juice, Camp. 20-oz. 3/29¢ ' Sweet Pickles, Bonnie Best qt. 27¢ ’ Sliced Beets, Lakota No. 2’s 19¢ ' Ripe Olives, Lakota ...... .. pint 15¢ ' Syrup, Bonnie Best .. .... ..21/2’s 23¢ Page F ive English Recruit Drinks Milk An extra half-pint of fresh milk is added to the daily diet of army recruits in England who have not quite attained the required physical standard. Play will start at clglzt o'clock with matches each Tuesday eve- ning. éhhwuahre? l SHIN] and 2-Year-Old Rosie Bushes 25c that properly planted should blossom this doz. 30¢ l Bonnie 4-lb° Best Bag Seedless 5‘lb- Large Sweet Santa Claras BOX Lokato Big: Halves 21/2’5 Vac. Pak 1’")- Coffee Tins 25 Quaker Oats, Quick, Reg. lge. 20¢ Fresh, Crisp, Cane Sugar... 10-lb. cloth bag 55¢ Rock Dell Milk .............. ..4 talls 29¢ l z-lb. Clabber Girl Bak. PWdr. 25-oz. 19¢ ctn. firpy ................ l-lb. 19¢; 3-le- 49¢ _ 011838 Lakota Best Clover 5lb 39¢ IVORY ‘M.J.B. Coffee ...................... .. lb. 26¢ W New! Whiter! Kellogg All Bran ...... .. lge. size 19¢ 10_OZ. ~- Cocoanut, Long Sweet... 1/2-lb. 13¢ .m. 26 .———————-—_———-—- Bonnie Best a? GARDENiFRESH PRODUCE Features for FRI.- SAT. ONLY (gem fireas‘ ASPARAGUS .. . .‘ lb. 10¢ till; Zeans . APPLES, Winesap 10-le 35¢ 251 —_____— CAULIFLOWER each ___————-— 1007; Pure Veg. Shortening 3-lb. can 45 20th Century Coffee Service A grind to suit your needs 20th Century 13¢ S.lk S“ ‘d _OV GRAPEFRUIT .... .. 6 for 15¢ COFFEE apps? LEMONS—Sunkist doz. 19¢ 2-1bS- - 43¢ 2 494,9. 5 I KOPQTA'roEs10-lbs..19¢ "$33? ‘ Sack 0 I ORANGES ..j,;..2.doz.. 43¢ 3-le- - 39¢ ASP-AMP. . .- -1..- ._ . __--_- I! Hormel’s Miracle Meat . _ .‘ I Little Pig Sausage. . SOAP GRAINS Fargo Brand. A Real Saving! Cottage HAMS lb. 29¢ . ‘MEATSE ‘———Supply Your Daily VITAMINS "'fBoneleSS Beef "Cubes. lb. 25¢ . lb. 23¢ Giant ' 69_OZ_ . FILLET OF GOD .......... .. lb. 19¢ ‘ LAMB STEW .......... lb. 13¢ SUNSHINE hmonTENTURY FOOD FLOUR 4.9-le. 99c , @ HILL TOP Phone 29 STORE BOURLAND’S SO. HIGHWAY Plenty of Parking Space