Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 25, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 25, 1941

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Page Four Consolidated with The Shelton Independent . Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Shelton, VVashmgton Subscription Rates : BY MAIL: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) I $2 per year; 6 montl’s, $1.25; 3 months, 75¢. Foreign $3.50 per year, Postal; regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by City mail carrier from} receiving their Journal by mail. I BY JOURNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier): or $2.50 per year in advance. Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon MARKS IIIII LOOP BO‘iII-ING NIATIIHES Paramount, Driskcl Sweep Match- es, L. M., Mason Laundry Likmvise Show Gains I I .,__. I I I I GRANT C. ANGLE J. EBER ANGLE CITY BOWLING t . . c, . , . . c . Edltor Mariana] IParamount Theatre "44 28 .611 Member of Washington Newspaper Publisliers' Association *Driske} Hardware W38 34 .528 and National Editorial Assoc1ation. ,Ca’mmaranos ___________ 37 35 .514 I Mason Laundry .36 36 .500 PENALTY ON BOOZE-GAS MIXTURE IAssociated on . .35 37 .486 L. M. ................. .. .33 39 .458 "". ’ "" . . . IVVilson‘s Cafe .33 39 .458 In proof that gasoline and liquor W111 not mix . Pastime ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -32 40 .444 High Scores Game—Mark Fredson 234. Total~vMark Fredson 649. Matches Friday 7 p. m.—L. M. vs. Cams, Asso- ciated vs. Mason Laundry. Without danger to the public and a dayof reckon. ing to the violator of sound law, is eVidenced by! the decision of Judge Wilson in the local Superior: Court Saturday in which one of theIheaviest pen-§ alties for such violation was invoked. . In this case in which the drunk driver was, observed but not stopped in time, another man lost his life in the wrecked car, the driver’s own nifty bowling marked the week— sister lies badly injured in a local hospital, and,ga,f‘ty league matches 1“ gen- her four small children are left fatherless, all; The Ileading theatre squad fat- because one man mixed liquor and gasoline onitened its edge to Six games and the highways. 122% “Sffovéa‘v‘il’t‘i‘in i’é‘sii‘ei‘énifit‘ififiio The penalty: forfeit of driver license and be- £21132"szfe?"e’:mfiistgggmiggV‘gfii ing forever barred from driving a car, to remain Smith and Hankm Djurand cut in the state for eighteen years while he is required {23:6 WEE; :‘i’ggogarggggft 2‘1"; to pay $12.50 a month for each of four children end and Mark Fredson continued aged from one to nine years until they all reachI the age of eighteen; to pay $50 a month toward,totai and a 234 game which off- building a cash bond of $1;000 to the state foriffrtisfi‘giohg‘gl’g’w 500195 "1 the performance; and at the end of eighteen yearsi Bab Stewart and Pete Carlson final sentence to depend on such performance. irespectmw which helped lift the IL. M. out of the basement in a Thls may seem severe for laipse frOI-rtl'Z to 1 triumph over Associated, sobrlety at the wheel, but not conSidering that l Iwhne Mason Laundry regained cost one life, deprived four small children of theiriigiteh gojsesgéqnarg: fvoeiiiégigt p332: father and provider, and seriously injured theic‘amm,amos is Tiny Férwerda mother, the driver’s own sister, not to speak ofIbuilt his individual average. hundreds of innocent families endangered by theIiooguer to top the 600 mark for weaving driver on the crowded highways; but itithe night. .but it wasn‘t enough . . . . to salvage so much as a sin rle should serve as warning to others inclined to mix! g Wilson’s vs. Pastime. Paramount Theatre and Driskel Hardware were heavy gainers Friday evening as some rather game for Wilson’s. drink and gas and go gayly forth, a. greater men-I “gig; 1:3) ace to humanity than war; warning that theIw Wilson's (0) 68 Handicap 54 Sn‘lgrove 54113. Tucker 570 ' ' ‘ lDummy 453 Dummv 492 courts are tightening up as they should to protect {Dummy 513 Dumm; the public. gBayley 508‘Sergeant 415 i M. Fredson 649; Forbes 621 1911885 936 2732.906 870 850 2626 IParamount (3) Pastime (0) I, Handicap 162I Handicap 168 _ ‘Eiobinson 567 Dotson 419 At McChord Field for the past two months $2,21sz gggfigrieliqdmmy :53 or more some twenty huge four-motored bomb- 1543:2323“ Eggg’It-ali‘effier Egg ers have been parked awaiting the passage of the 3313 9391009 2861 386 8315 797 2498 lend-lease bill and the financing of sales to BI‘l-Infiggdilégy (ZQIG Han £2318 (a tain of these huge fighting machines. Now theyiDodds p ammonson “p 562 are starting out on their long flight across the sea lama“ £33380“ for active service, one a day, under charge of aIFunk Momemck 525 British flying crew, and in due time are expected ’Dummy v573 Fredson 509 . . I915 890 883 2688;331 811 881 2623 to be chasmg Germans. These machines were”. M. (2) ' Associated (1) ' ' Handicap 99 Handicap 162 turned out _by the Boeing plant at Seattle, and if Istewart 613 Cotteren 570, the other airplane plants of the country are domg I Mackey 575 McConkey 456 ' ' “ i Roberts 489 Reader 509 as Well there should be a turn in the tide overmmott’k 483Noblett 550 there before long- .Carlson 614 Daniels I 935 940 998 2873 387 890 1024 2801 TAXES VERSUS INTEREST ISki goldiers To Try Olympics In Thousands of persons made out income tax returns this year who never made them out be- fore, and as the base gets down into even lower; brackets, many more thousands will be called. grilling 343.11.12.41 k~iMart. 119.73 upon next year and in the years to come. Thisgs—oon eshifst itslvfcfgsof ggeggtgggs year many Single men earning $800 or over andlfrorphthglslopes of Mourlit holinor family men of $2,000 found they had to pay ai3°temepoggiiggmgemub: 52,135; tidy sum to support the government spending for on Mount Anderson. f t war and peace, and they learned something thatgtré‘fif‘fif’ifi;fififi‘fflg‘fprfie £51,; did not concern them before in what credits theyiwill include a hike from Longmire Obtain a,” Springs to Teton reservoir, just outside Rainier natioal park on One thing many learned is that there were thgiiiitelgieglrigisyoilfliilgasgzgfgi no credits for personal and living expenses, in-. cluding rents, while taxes and interest paid were3among the rugged Cascade Peaks has been in the open every day . . . . ,to test equipment and find ef- entitled to full credits to offset their earnings,;ficient methods of utilizing ski and this points clearly to the savings that could/“‘00PS 1“ mam warfare Several . . . . 'night operations, during which be made in home ownership, even With lntereStiwartime conditions have been sim- paymentsy over paying out even larger sums for,u1ated, were included in the train-“ , ing program during the first few rents for which there IS no return; and as new {Weeks in March. ' ' The 4lst Division ski patrol income taxes seek out those of lower earningscently entered a three man team many more people Will become tax conscmus andIin the sixth annual open patrol ' _ I race held last week by the Moun- pléose to spend their money for permanent bene tameers club of Seattle on the i s. south side of Snoqualime pass and - 1th h th d'd t ' th The bugbear of interest and property taxesigzeegufihey5,313,135.13 til/rinwiiiia deter some people from buying or building homes 11ng team. The men were Cor- of their own, but they for et that rents paid toIpolal 1" 13' Osborne of Seattle! _ and Sergeants LeRoy Zerba and others are a dead loss, whi e owning re- 9 p. m.—Driskel vs. Paramount, ' his strong pace to lead the night’s ' individual performers with a 649'. Ikicked in with 613 and 614 totals- Bud Forbes was a fourth city' Practice Ordersl. At Everett, West the men come from the 16151: In-I a, home and Donald Brown of Spokane. A11 paying rents to themselves offers many advan- tages over the income tax savings; people keep up their'own homes better than rented property, fantry. I (JOURNAL Want Ads are used by in their community affairs and becoming a cog ' on Puget Sound, in contrast with California and; scores of your friends and neighbors with great success. Complete information a b o u t and thus 'are getting ahead, steadily if. slowlyI rather than going behind, taking more interest hel s. in its progress; even if they build for rental they] p still may offset the rents collected with taxes andl' interest payments and save on income taxes. BEST COUNTRY ON EARTH For some five or six weeks past The Journal has been telling about the fine weather prevailing the rest of the Union; particularly when‘the news' of storms filtered up here, but admitted tapping on wood. Now that spring is really here by the calen-I dar and still no bad weather we must feel thati winter is really past and settle down to enjoy the sunshine, the mellow ground, the floWers and bulbs and the swelling buds and cheerfully admit} that this is the best country on earth. what you have to sell alwaysa _____‘ __ .._ _..____.___ SHIP IOIIII FREIGHT * , BY BOAT ' . FAST FREIGHT SERVICE WITH DOOR DELIVERY IN SHELTON Seattle Freight should be routed via Str. Indian, Ferry Dock, z Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chief, Milwaukee Dock, No. ' Time Schedule as follows: Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at 5 p.m. for I Olympia and Shelton ‘ Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunday PUGET SOUND FREIGHT LINES CLARENCE CARLANDER, President SHELTON—MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Defense of their twice—won! Southwest conference high school; lbaseball title looms like a “Brit-I {aim vs. Germany” problem for the} .Shelton Highclimbers this springi I‘M-maybe they will and maybe they 'won‘t be successful. If Coach Homer Taylor had all; of his legitimate lettermen re—I turning the prospects would be; fairly good, but the loss of Bob} Cole, star righthanded pitcher, and Gene Anderson, last year’s mostI dependable infielder, by transfer: I to other schools deals the High— climbers a stiff blow to the solar plexus. Cole went to Sewanee1 Military Academy in Tennessee) and Anderson switched back to: Elma. , 8 Lettermen Return That still leaves eight lettcrmen, I plus three or four capable~looking junior high graduates, to lookI after the championship ramparts and there may be enough power there to do it, althouin the gen—I eral outlook seems to indicate less I hitting strength than last year’sI club possessed and perhaps aI Weaker pitching staff. I Those are two items, however-,I that could go the other way if: the junior high material comes: through in the most optimisticI style. If, for-instance, Ed Miller,I the stubby Indian. lad who was; ,the hero of last summer’s juniorl legion team ,and Jess Phillips canI dish up a winning brand of pitch- 'ing as sophomores; if DOn Dick—I .inson can do a varsity job ofI catching; if Jack Page can filll ian infield gap; then Taylor‘s prob— lem would be pretty well solved. The rest can be handled by re-. |turning lettermen and known' 'abilities such as those possessed, .by Elmer Carlson and Ralph Le—I Drew, pitchers; Earl Lumsden, first base; Jim McComb, second base: Warren Woods, catcher -_i shortstop-outfielder; and Ted Van- I Overbeke, Ken Fredson, and Ken” Latham, outfielders. Hitting Looks Fairly Good Latham was last year's leading. ‘hittcr, McComb, Lumsden, ,Drcw, Woods, Fredson and Van- Overbeke arc dependable stickersi as a general rule,.so the hittingi department may be pretty welll fortified if the lettermen live upv to their past performances. Van-I Overbeke, especially, should be a big improvement over last year as he began to show power and: Iconsistency toward the end of the: gjunior legion season last summer. 5 Taylor‘s principal problemgap- Ipears to be behind the bat and; the left side of his infield. Fred—I son can handle third if necessaryl and Woods can take over at either i sh‘ort or catcher and do a work-j maiilike job if he wants to. Miller and Phillips alternated between; short and pitching in junior highl I I i I 'and might help, although Miller! is pretty slow footed for the in- field post. Reserve Possibilities Little Bob Pearce, from 1940 reserves, may be a surprise. infield package: too. Others from the reserves who are seeking 1941: varsity posts include Bob Puhn' land Bob Pearson, pitchers; Milt Clothier. catcher or first base; Bill Booth, catcher; Bob S. Cole, linfielder; Jim Waldrip, Floyd Fullm er, Jack Hembury and Glen, Sowers, outfielders. Other junior high grads besides those already mentioned turnout yesterday the! include and began IBowlerS Do Well I Seattle Tourneys Final returns are not available yet, but three or four Shelton en-, tries in the annual six-game wo— men’s singles bowling tournament at Everett last Weekend should Itakc prize places with their scores. Min Durand tops the Shelton Icontingent with 1196 pins in the ,six game handicap tourney, fol— .lowed by Gwen Skelsey with 1184 pins, Inez Dodds with 1168 and Tena Stevens with 1138. At the same time, two men's iteams from Shelton were failing. to cut much of a figure in thei five-man event at a tournament at West Seattle but individualfi members of the teams fared fair enough in the singles and dou-I bles. I , Pete Carlson was leading theI handicap singles event with a 696 i score while Phil Bayley was well up with his 664 total. Bayley and Shorty Aronson wer tied.with,i Mark Fredson and Toad Sergeant I at 1273 for a high spot in the Idoubles. Mark hit 665 pins ac- Itual in the doubles. IGIRLS TROPHIES FROM STAR TOUBNEY HERE I Shelton bowlers returning from Seattle Sunday brought home with them the two beautiful little tro- phies which Elsie Peterson and Evelyn Smith earned when they Won the doubles in the recent annual Seattle Star women’s bowling tournament in Seattle. The names of each were en- graved on the trophies. 2 I .quiam at Shelton, Bill Chase, first base; Earwin Loop, Wally Anderson and Johnson, outfielders; Jake Graffe, catcher; Rex Howry, Bill DeFord, and Roy Baker, infielders. Coach Taylor held his first ,working his way toward the firsti S. W. . conference game w h 1 ch sends Shelton to Olympia April 11. Conference Schedule The schedule follows: April 11: Aberdeen at Hoquiam, Shelton at Olympia, Elma at Mon- tesano. April 18: Aberdeen at Elma, Ho- Olympia at Montesano. April 22: Shelton at Aberdeen, Montcsano at Hoquiam, Elma at Olympia. April 25: Olympia at Aberdeen, Montesano at Shelton, Hoquiani at Elma. April 29: Aberdeen at Montesa- no, Hoquiam at Olympia, Shelton , at Elma. May 2: Hoquiam at Aberdeen. Montesano at Elma, Olympia at Shelton. May 9: Elma at Aberdeen, Shel- ton at Hoquiam, Montesano at Olympia. May 13: Aberdeen at Shelton, Hoquiam at Montesano, Olympial at Elma. ' May 16: Aberdeen at Olympia, Elma at Hoquiam, Shelton at Mon- tesano. May 20: Montesano at Aberdeen, Elma at Shelton, Olympia at Ho- quiam. ‘Potlatch Grade Students Visit Capitol Grounds. By Elizabeth Hussman and Mildred Woodworth Potlatch, Wash, March 19— The intermediate and Junior high; Le- visited the state capital at Olym-, pia last Wednesday. As guests of the-Hon. Charles R. presentative, the capitol cafeteria, climbing to the top of the dome, and ViSitingiploy all workers on all construe, the State Library and Progress Commission where they were’giv- en illustrative literature of State' History and Geography for the school library. They- also visited various other buildings on the cap- itol grounds. The Potlatch Social Club was entertained at the school house on Tuesday evening by Mrs. Tomp- goose. Mr. and Mrs. J. Simmons, Mr. daughter Anita,. Mr. and Mr. Jack Simmons Were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. iJim Simmons of Sheltonl at a birthday dinner in honor of Mr..‘ and Navy as essential to the Nat- Iional Defense program. The forty-I J. Simmons of Potlatch. Several guests attended a house warming party given for Mr. and in effect on all certified National IMi‘s. W. W. Newton at their home; Defense projects at the request‘ g on Saturday. Mrs. Roger Hill returned home Monday after spending the weekI fense with her. mother Port Gamble. Mr. and Mrs. Wyers entertain-l ed at a birthday dinner in honor quate Preparedness for Nationall of Bob Handly on Sunday after-HDemnse noon. Mrs. W. H. Smith and daugh-IUnited StatesArmM” ter Nancy Lee spent Wednesday; —" "” in Gig Harbor visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Severance< and daughter Donna Elaine Shelton spent Sunday afternoon ViSiting Mr. and Mrs. Terry Pa- gel. Sunday dinner guests of the Pagel’s were Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Pagel of Purdy Canyon. I Mr. and Mrs. Johnson and fam- ily of Everett spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Rodgeberg. Miss Nellie Esaw was at home over the week end visiting her. parents. She returned to Seattle. ; Sunday afternoon. ‘ Friday evening Mr, Norman Main of Ellensburg arrived to j spend the week end with Mr. andI Mrs. Asleson. Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Asleson accompanied by Mr. Main went to Kalama where theyi Asleson's and Mr. visited Mrs. Main's parents. Sunday .Mr. and Mrs. Pearce had as their guests Stella DeRush, Mr. Linder and Mr. and Mrs. BaulI Wagner all of Se ttle. Mr. and Mrs. Nel Simmons had as their, week end guests Mrs. Simmons two sisters and a cous- in of Puyallup. Mr. and Mrs. Gronvold returned Ihome from a two Weeks trip to Minnesota last Saturday evenin . Mrs. Gronvold reported that 0in Al: Savage, Re- I they attended theljects adminstrator, today announc- SeSSiOh 0f leg‘iSIature- Other eV'Ied- that authorization has been re- .ents of the day were eating in of' - ' d I w 4‘ A’HIGHCLIIISER oiiMoNonitn ‘ '9 ; ’ SHELTON MASON COUNTY JOURNAL STRONG SCORING _ HépES JUST 8080 FOR 1941 IgigingI‘IVOYl’gntiaNlN I I I I l l I I I I I I I l I ' Tuesday, arc; 9' ideiine’" Iants HICLIIIIBER. CAMP 'i v 'i -, g r t r_ \VHAT’S MISSING racquet string-5' . 1“21:1t eNolijeIti: xcgilzliflf’e After looking over the 16 teams I stretch when 81191 LI }4‘01- {941 Cinder Squad lin this year‘s state prep basket- tor, as gut ldoesyf. Iball tournament, Highclimber stretched betdre . , , i i .Coach Frank Willard became tightens up an( p x0 > No_ ,watiglisos Wife 2:112:11; Cgai%:c‘1;$21i I more convinced than cvcr that, tamer and .mOI'el,‘ Hakma is going to find defense of a team without a Grade A center job, according . ,' super-lo, , . i' the Southwest prep track title his lell never get very far in strong i goods houses. Stilt “fl'fiton n Highclimber thmdads won 1a 5 t basketball competition. expensive Sidc, " flying, In spring about as hopeless as Po-a His own Shelton trams have I ('Ommml "SB. 2‘. IE E. land‘s plight against Germany. I been a good cxamplc of the luck ' ~W ‘ | Only three lettermen return of strong centering. You can BO“ Lth QUIZ t 11-3 Tea .from that championship squad aiidI go back a long way in High— A Bowler rolled .v ‘2 name two of them cannot yet be mark- climber hoop history without ’01“) Came in the S d ed down as certainties to turnl discovering a really capable id Standard tom'nae "I out this year. Weldon Galloway,’ pivot man, and you can also go 111 3. (me-man SW9” W ,, ~ half mile star, is the lone Veter- back it good many years with— many medals W111,” mm at{lavi Ian campaigner Hakola can count out: putting your finger on a his P611901 games’ 1 on at this moment because Jim, good Higliclimbcr hoop team. If the touriiam 1. Rose, husky jumper and sprintei',‘ The two run hand—iii-hand, it tinned Iic would ‘-' _"‘ e . has a hankering for baseballlappears. i medal. A tou ‘., ling which seems likely to wean him Incidentally. Willard was tornI sanctioned must. ye s away from track and Frank Beret, between two personal friendships jor feature a t " who pushed Frank Waters in thc in trying to decide where his af—, man. or a five-MP“, sprints last year, is working afterIfections between St. John and Then bowlers WT) 'ogegller w school and may not be able toIBremerton should lie in the events, such as 't ‘ .. 83’ w find time for athletics this spring. I championship fin 3.1 s Saturday doubles, are prot ' this 25th The junior high graduate list night, with Ken Wills of Brem- hip to receive h gHEA offers a couple of promising lads 5 erton and Floyd Hicks of St, 292) and 300 games: Higgém in Donn Nelson, weights, sprints John both being close friends, but Sweepstakes £61? “I cod 1 and broadjump star; and VVally|whcn the chips actually were on ihavmg no team 2 w “fofiAYLE Anderson, sprinter and jumper of the table the Shelton mentor be sahctioned. he is, mneefii‘ligte considerable ability. Jack Smith couldn‘t help but lean a bit to- an, n’ot pl,ote(.’,ted- {Flushing}; of the 1940 reserves should helpaward St. John because Hicks had Following a first ‘7 ‘8-1Ht' .out quite a little in the weights, Ibeen corresponding regularly one pm remains ,, too, but after that What! That‘s 1 throughout the year with Willard though surrounded . _,TICE 0F ,what Hakola would like to know. I and because a fella can't help but I whicfl are down .s ; Ulaflltlerehy Maybe Gordon Dickinson, George pull for a good little man meeting removed ’the dead“; go Ult’ililti‘sfrin Valley and Wiley Hoyle of last a good big man. pin falls down. D pggnty,sz Iyear's reserves, or Junior Pinck— KITTY’S SAVIOUR receive credit for a. w, (gleam m ncy, Tom Townsend, Warren Earl, Many a feline life may be NO because the, ii,” 9,, $351!: Wilfred Webb or Jim Noll of the the safer these days with. the that ‘jf a' Standing, 7:? 'r 1; junior high will develop' into var- discovery that the new textile, dgadwood is’ being , r» i “V Di I . I v . . I . , r , of Sity calibre, but until they provej nylon, makes excellent tennis I I . grade pupils of the Potlatch ' school with their teacher, Mr. Tompkins and Mrs. Tompkins, I kins. After the business sessioniper week basis will continue to Taxes ' Advertise It! /. two tables of contract were play— he paid in accordance with the. __ _- n . : ed,dhigh segr: go‘kng toéVirs. Kaare established schedule of monthly . an secon 0 . rs. isley and’earnings with proportionate in- . ,. ,Mrs. Hale received the galloping crease in earnings based on theI WlVell,S "y [and Mrs. Kenneth Simmons and‘20 to 60% T ‘ p and Mrs. on these projects. It will also mean l\eil Simmons and son 'Mickey,i' Smith declared a material speed-i u I I who is ill, injeffected by this order. I I I I l I I a pin must be res was pub themselves they cannot be rated!— on ( .more than just earnest young fel-I . -—~—————— i ‘ By lows trying to make the squad. up 4.1 . ’5 Effect On Ma 1’ . m1- y I H 0 r; ,3 Cor I OLYMPIA, March 20—Governor; - J: lLanglie signed the three per cent . -sales tax bill Monday, the new law To HourSIbecoming effective May 1. ' I The increased tax was recom— . ,2 ‘- 'i - . . V_ thy t t k mended by the chief executive. to ' ‘ call sml S a e wor Pro lmeet the rise in old age pensionI . Convenle t. A obligations resulting from passage I v; of initiative 141. It was estimated . Reasona ' WPA Worked; On ceiVed from Howard 0. Hunter, Commissioner of the WPA, to em- the new tax will raise $9,000,000 annually. "' w . t t-f- d _ It will stay in effect until a H H; titers: are; roast; ow 0 N0 DE sens; partments, as important for Nat- I enaCted and held valid by the‘ ‘7 \Charle: iopal DefenSe, on a forty—eight f courtszllljpon such action, the salets ‘ Matches , h k S h . _ i tax W1 revert to two per cen, ‘ . ,,urt ' aggragsliegviily Eoegfggecfshliid?:_g Plastic tokens, three for a cent, Mason C011“! ‘Comeis'v, as Defense.Sara‘sall:edsrpzidsrhmI & Lean dire “projects. I 1 H. ., g Smith stated that all workers ——f——‘_', Title insura . "xe employed on the forty-eight hour‘ A Vacant hmse wont Pay increase in hours of work. . This will mean increases of from I of the average work IEXAGO smut: Representative- in Mason County for.‘ L ‘3 Olympia 25] _§._ PRODUCTS COMPANY ' High Grade Fuel and Deisel-Ov ing up in the completion of any facilities which have been indicat- ed by the Secretaries of the War eight hour work week will be put of Army and Navy officials. I Some 22 certified National De- construction projects are “Thismmrs ade-I ‘ROMPT SERVICE : and recommends that , ' ,1 eligible young men enlist in the lst and Franklm ‘ the average the weather was very nice. They arrived home just inI time to escape the big storm of' the week end in the East. I week announced his Mr. and Mrs. H. Paul Tompkins and son Donald spent the week end at Everett and Pinehurst. They took Mrs. Tompkin’s father to his home in Pinehurst. Mrs. J. Simmons and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Simmons spent --’ Tuesday visiting friends at 'Mud Bay. Mrs. Kenneth Rathburn and two ‘sons Denny and Dick moved to y.I drove to Eatonville where they visited ter and son—in-law. on their daugh- Elma Plumber, Once Of Shelton, Retires ELMA, Mar. 21——W. S. Ker- rigan, Elma plumbing contract- or for the past 33 years, this retirement. His plumbing business and cold storage lockers here will be oper- ated by his son, Martin. He came from Lewiston, Maine but was inI business in Shelton for a year or two before moving to Elma iii-1918 I I I I I I l I In a school full of bright, self-respect- ing students,'there are very likely to be for 13,468 persons, supporth 6: payroll of $16,535,205 and co“, ~’ Ash 6; one or two completely lacking in good $1 111,815.42 last year in stat" .; lbw\ . . , ‘ iii 12 common sense. And that goes for bust- It is the brewers resp0fl9 3 ness, too...particularly the beer retail- make good beer—the retailers’r,» High 1: ing business. bility to sell beer in wholesq " fl Out of thousands of beer retailers roundings—and the legally .. “High? who conduct respectable, law—abiding authorities’ responsibility to 69‘. Hf. V 1; businesses, there maybeafew“dunce” laws. All of these, working ’retailers who disobey the law or per- with the public, are needed to? 2i mit anti-social conditions. the future of beer. I, These few unwanted retailers are a You, too, can help the cause ‘ 3h. menace to the future of the beer in- eration by (l) patronizing only?" dustry...and also of the benefits beer ble places wherebeer is sold“,2 has made possible. Right here in Wash- porting any violation you may: i ll: ington, beer provides employment to the duly constituted author "I" 1 in; a: , - H1 BEER...a beverage ofmodemtz’on or}; .999/ .4 H :\