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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 27, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 27, 1941
 

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,ngs In i an’s M6 results of u. :-game " ' surnamerl’c erday. Shor ling 13th are, Gwen 1184 "2 9th place " ltonians .‘ qt lOc lilylim P’Nut Butter 2-lbs. 25¢ “0 E3 ctn. 15c a“Sdlwvn Cake Flour . . . . pkg- 23¢ ll4Osize 25c 518mm Coffee .. . . . .. 3-lbs. 75¢ tel. 90 Cleanser 2for9¢ llPS 5-lh. 290 Brand Corn No. 303 . . 3 for 25¢ 15c a“as....................lb.6¢ . Size moss 2 doz. 39c ,iShes & Oranges . . 2 bunches I5¢ A ' P c, l'S lllSTlLL ING “l rite "White STORE. I c 'ARE ‘ ’olmlar BY" .....—--“."‘ l . :FQQD l TQRE. ‘ S F’iday, Saturday Pancake I ,1 i 0n 9 2' Meat Kellogg’s rigurg‘; ‘12. can ,. i 5 1 ‘ rol' ,' Asst. Bars e .l 3 cans 250 Candy Sweaters.) S S ec. v‘ I oxm‘ds m Little Butter ee- .2-lbs. 370 Clams ,ior high Tuesday night and went i tr 57c Flour 2-lb. pkg. 14c Shredded Wheat 100 l l l l l SOUNDS INTERESTING Shelton diamond fans probably would like to sec. the gum e ar- ranged which Bud \Voods, reserve infielder with Shelton's state championship junior Legion baseball team of 1938. sug— gests in a letter to the Sideliner. Bud now attends Roosevelt‘ high in Seattle. where he is a junior and a returning letter-man on the 1941 Teddy diamond team. Bud writes that his; Roosevelt team would like to come to Shel- ton during spring vacation week. April 7—12, to play the High- climber diamond aggregation. pre— fcrrably a double header. “Our team will be unable to play under the high school name or colors (because of an antiquated ruling still enforced by Seattle school authorities barring Seattle schools from playing outside schools) but we will use our junior American Legion uniforms, which are plenty nice.” Bud writes “Roosevelt will be very strong in all departments save With characteristic modesty third base lthat’s where Bud him— self is stationed) so expect a good fight. I saw quite'a few of the Shelton fellows at the basket— ball tournament Wednesday night. They all seemed to like the idea of the ball game and said they lwould take us to the cleaners. In— Pcluded in the bunch were Jimmy lMcComb, Kenny Fredson, VVar-, iren, Woods, Frank Beret and 'George Valley.” i j The proposal has been put up to {Homer Taylor, Highclimber dia-‘ mond coach and athletic direct—‘ or, in the hopes such a practice game lor games) can be. arranged, as Roosevelt is being picked by! Seattle sports observers to be one of the ranking teams in the Sc- atle prep race this spring. FEMININE TOUCH Feminine athletics have come to Shelton, at long last. The first sport to make its debut with women participants (ex- l l i I l l i After making plans for the en- itire membership to have blood tests made to be used at Shelton hospital for emergency blood. transfusions, ladies of the Redi Cross Women’s Motor Corps ad— journed their meeting at the jun- Women’s Motor Corps Learns of Inhalator1 to the city hall where Volunteer Firemen Dean Clark and Herb Kromer instructed them in the use of the inhalator. A thrilling ride on the new fire uck wound up the program. Next Tuesday the Women's Mo— tor Corps will again meet at the junior high at seven o’clock. l l l i l i i l a M a and liday l 4 bars 140 2 cans 250 l i l l . I M ' Very Small- . , i .fiee’ ' 52-le. 450 Sardines 2 cans 25¢: angles! ‘ “V’istar‘ g x r 1 ,90- lIced Bacon /? lb. 15¢ Wk 8: Bean's 4 cans 290 i as 14-18 in I “4'75 eapple Guaranteed . slacks 1"A‘OZ.Libbyvs i 2::;:.';::;:: szn A . inszcEeif" APL’EFRUIT 3'lbs- a, '.2 ibbr's Full Shopping Bag I grin; fluttng . Fresh Local “93;; llllllBAllB 4-lbs. 19¢ l g3§l§3§§llQNS ________ .. I v ‘ Large Sunkist ‘ 1r lEMONS r , ” 210 { doz. idelinel [ants l Amcricalll l ,without competition from adult ‘is sacrilege. Just ask Gene Ave SHELTOwA BY BILL : DICKIE cluding, of course, school ath- letics for girls) will be softball. Pioneers of the idea are Mrs. Roy Kimbel, Mrs. Cliff Aden and Mrs. Gordon Hendry. They’ve already recruited Mrs. Frank Willard, Mrs. Walt Hakola, Mrs. Bill Dickie. and perhaps a con— ple of others in the first steps toward organizing a couple of teams here. A meeting at Mrs. iiimbel's apartments this after- noon was to further the plans. Any woman interested is ask- ed to contact any of the three originators of the idea. 50 BE IT, 808 Bob Cloud, author of the “Sports Parade" in the Elma Chronicle. last week concocted the following bit of homely philosophizing which the Sideliner thinks about hits the nail on the head and is worthy of passing along. Writes Bob; “Soon this state should have a whole new generation of fisher- men. Just in our immediate vis- initymLewis, Grays Harbor and Mason counties, there have been 700,000 silver trout fry released in various lakes and streams; 45,000 rainbow fingerlings, and 12,000 perch. For Lewis county 350,000 more rainbow fingerlings are on' schedule, and an undis- closed number for Mason county. “And our legislature this month put through a bill authorizing the. game commission to close any. stream for fishing by persons over 14 years of age. “Just give a kid a chance to fish experts and give him some fish to catch, and in a couple of years you have a full—fledged fisherman. SON COUNTY JOURNAL Meteorologists l . .; In Heavy Demand For Defense W ork] SEATTLE A scarcity of met- eerologists those modern scien— tific Weather prophets in the nat— ional defense program. has jump~ ed the University enrollment in meteorology courses, and has called graduate students away away from their studies. “Air lines, Army, Navy. and the [Weather Bureau, have called near- ly all our graduates of meteorol- ogy," Phil E. Church, assistant professor of geography and met- eorology. explained. “Enrollment in the undergraduate m‘eteorolgy courses has increased to the extent that I teach only meteorolgy with the exception of one course in oceanography. “The University is becoming a sort of ‘feeder institution‘ as far as meteorolgy is concerned. The various agencies affected by the national defense program want the men to have had some met— eorolgy, with a good groundwork of physiés and mathematics. “The Army in particular needs meteorologist. This July it will take 100 men who have had phy- sics and mathematics, for meteo- rological training, because it can‘t get enough men with adequate un~ graduate meteorological studies,” Church explained. Last fall, the Army enrolled 100 men for sim- ilar training. Fishermen are people who take off a day or two at a time, buy! several dollars worth of various' hats, boots, rods, reels, lures, flies and dope, drive half—way across: the state, rent a guide or canoe,l and happily slosh up and down sreams from dawn to dark. A non- fisher calls this silly and expen- sive, but to a fisher this attitude' yl or “Ma” Huber, or the Ladleys. what they get out of fishing. “The point is, many kids have never tried fishing, or have tried; it and quit, because there were‘ few fish anyway. and always a; dozen adults standing in line; ahead of them to catch those few.l Fishing, like any other sport, takes 5 practice to learn, and there mustl be some chance for success toi keep up interest while learningi But now the way is open to kids; to really learn to fish. G0 to it!"l CARRIED T00 FAR i That little argument Aberdeenl and Hoquiam got into over eligi-i bility of a Hoquiam player dur- ing the recent prep basketball season was carried to the State Athletic Association at its annual meeting in Seattle last Saturday with the result that a rule which the assooiation has had on its books for many years relating to players competing on outside or independent teams was “clari- , fled.” ‘ The. association announced that in the future a high school player may not compete on any outside team in any gym, re- gardless. All of which means prep players hereafter are go- ing to have to be mighty care- ful about being coaxed into in- formal gym or Y.M.C.A. scrim- mages during Christmas Vaca- tions and other parts of the established season. i The whole thing strikes this observer as being too petty and carrying the thing to extremes. Prep players should not be al- lowed to play on, or fill in for, any organized independent team either in a league or practice game, but to bar them from en- joying the companionship and fun of informal, spontaneous scrim- mages such as are liable to spring up any time a group of boys get! together in a gym or other suit-I able spot is certainly carrying the thing far too far. i l and Offices! l l l l l l KGY Moves to New Studios KGY moves to new studios and offices in the Rockway-Leland Building, at the corner of State and Washington street, Saturday. March 29. The new location will provide better working facilities for all' departments and will be more' centrally located for the convenience of advertisers and others who have dealings with the station. Although the new stu- dios will not be the largest in the Northwest, they will definitely be the most attractive, and will provide Olympia with a radio sta- tion that is in keeping with the Capital of the State ‘of Washing- ton, and one that will be efficient, attractive and comfortable. New furniture, new arrange- ments, two new improved studios and a large beautifully furnished reception room will greet visit— ors, and a specially equipped News Room with the United Press Radio wire service will makel KGY’s news broadcasts evenl more efficient and up-to-the-min- l ute than they have been in the past. On “moving day” March 29, K GY also changes wave length, and from that date on, KGY will be tuned in at 1240 on your dial in- stead of 1210. The management of KGY cordially invites everyone within the listening area of the station to visit the new studios and offices, Saturday, March 29, and to stay tuned to the station all day Monday, March 31 for many special events that will be broadcast in connection with the move. First Skyscraper The first skyscraper was built in Chicago. It was the Home Insurance building, 10 stories. l . SAFEWA i World Traveler Opens l 2—‘Week Evangelistic l Dr. J. F. was}, World Trav- leler. Lecturer and Evangelist will conduct meetings at the local Bap- tist Church for two weeks begin— ning next Sunday at the 11 a. m. lservice and continuing each even- ling, except Saturday. Services [will begin at 7:30. There will be special feature music and other attractions. The public is cordial- ly urged to attend these services. Seldom does Shelton have the op- portunity of hearing a man of lsuch outstanding ability as Dr. Watson. A cordial welcome awaits you. J. O. BOVEE, Pastor. Junior Hi Lad Held 011 Car Theft Charge Sheriff Gene Martin is holding a 15-year-old Shelton junior high student and football player in Mason County jail awaiting hear- tomobile last Monday from the Shelton Motor company. The youth was arrested in Kel- so Tuesday and given into the l custody of Sheriff'Martin by Cow-‘ litz county officials. GOLFERS TO REPORT All golfers interested in tour- ney, inter-club or inter-city play lare asked to report at the club- ‘house to Mrs. laden or see George Ashbaugh Sunday rooming. l l iL. M. Sponsoring Series With Baptists ing on charges of stealing an au- Pa A BILLION DOLLARS A magazine, the American In- vestor, has figured a new way of trying to tell people how much a ,billion dollars is. Their system: If jan unusually alert and industrious Girls of Shelton ~«—-—- ,young man of fifteen started With many beautiful articlesgcounting one dollar bills at the to be given away as prizes, the l rate of 100 a minute, he would be Lumbermen‘s Mercantile Co. islable to count a billion dollars by conducting a girls dressmaking the time he was ninety—six years contest to begin March 28 andjold (working eight hours a day, run until April 25. five days a weekl. This is the second contest which ‘ ge Three Dress Contest For the L. M. Co. has conducted in; the past few weeks, and if it , SEND FOR THIS meets with the widespread re— : FREE CATALOG OF HIGHEST GRADE sponse given to the women's con-i test, should draw a large group! of young dressmakers. The contest is open to girls} between the ages of 14 and 18,l and all dress entries must be‘ made entirely by the girls them—l selves. Further details of thel contest may be found in the L. M. . ad on page five of tonight‘s issuew‘ l OUTDOOR CLOTHING See Your Local FlLSON Dealer FILSON CO. SECOND AVE. at MADISON it SEATTLE Alaska Outfitters Since 1897 FOR RENT or CONTRACT Bulldozers — Pile Drivers — Gas Shovels Dump Trucks -— Logging Trucks & Trailers LAND CLEARING and EXCAVATING Information and Estimates Free ROY KIMBE Agent RICHFIELD PRODUCTS Shelton -mw-...__...——__L_‘ .. d MONTH-END PRE-INVENTORY SALE! GRAPEFR ,TUNA_ _r__ Biltmore brand Tender it’s new. It‘s de— derizcd licious. 7-oz. tin, orunes. 2.1.829¢ 21b Fresh Soda Crackers Old Mill Vinegar _______ __ Duchess Salad Dressing, fresh pt. 15c; qt. Gardenside Standard Peas, 20-oz. tin 2 for Sugar Bell Fcy. Peas, Del Monte Early Garden Peas 1-lb. tall tin Country Home Cream Glen Oaks Standard Bantam Corn l-lb. tall Faultless Meat Balls, Rath’s Pickled Pigs Feet ........ pt. 16c; qt. Libby’s Baby Food, veg. comb _____ 12 tins Borden‘s Eagle Brand Milk ...... _. 15-oz. tin Lipton’s Yellow Label Tea 1/Q-lb. 400; lb. Edwards Coffee, drip “Mountain” or Black Lge. Grade “A” Eggs (subj. to mkt) {doz. Dairyland Butter, fresh (subj. to mkt) 1b. II‘T’S HERE! Kitchen Craft ENRIOHEO FLOUR Not changed in color. Not changed in baking qualities. But definitely richer in health build- The federal mends this enriching to restore to flour the ing vitamin. natural minerals and cessing. 10-lb. 241/? 35¢ lbs. Bag DRIFTED SNOW 49-l‘bs. $1.81 Now ENRICHED for your health protection. PRUNES Royal Satin Shortening, pure veg. 3-lb. tin£40c Zee Toilet Tissue, Ivory or tinted... 4 rolls Wesson Salad Oilfipure veg _________ .. qt. tin Sno-Cola Beverage, lge. 12-oz. bottles 6 for Snyder’s Pure Tom. Catsup, lge 14-02. 2 for Maxwell House Coffee lb. tin 25c; 2-lb. tin Strongheart Dog Food, 15334-01 6c; 6 tins White King Laun. Soap, reg. wrap 10 for Ivory Soap, finest qual. 2 med. 110; 2 lge. Bulk Brown, finest in kraft bags... 3-lbs. TOMATO OATSOP . . lge. 100 Highway brand brings,tip top zest to your steak dinner. Pure tr UIT.... “Glenn Air-9"Hi'ancy whole segment grapefruit. Serve as your pepper—upper. 20—07.. tin. WHOLE CORN . . . Ztins 25c Butler Korncl brand whole kernel bantam corn. Like kernels fresh off the cob. ZlJ-oz. Nu-Made The ‘ Fresher may— onnaise finest pure ingredients. qt. 35¢ sweet ten- —— l a r g e 5. 18¢ 160 41c 25c 17c 29c 29c 23c 19c 120 12c 100 8c 29c 260 ______________________ ._ 2-lbs. . pt. 6c; qt. 10c; gal. blended____ 20-02. tin Style Corn 20—oz. tin 1-lb. flat tins—2 tins or reg. 1b. 21c; 2-lbs. Walnut” Bars... reg. 39c government recom- vitamins removed in pro- 77¢ 1.45 49 lbs... / l SIX DAY SALE FRIDAY THRU THURSDAY MARCH 28--APRIL 3 _ tin 9c SU—PURB. pkg. 35 Pure granulated soap. 50-oz. pkg. SUNBRITE .. tin 4¢ Popular scouring powder. 14-02. tin. BROOMS .. ea. 25¢ “Special” brand. sew brooms. nn. catsup. lge. 14-02. 4 each ............ .- 10-lbs. fanc 10.", (approx. 8¢yea_) Fey. Tomatoe iiiiiiiiiiii " lg-e. 'bquh Arizona Lem; ---------- Special 2-lbs. 25¢ N 1 AS ........................ __42.for 15 US. No. paragus ...................... .. \2-lbs. 19:é U.S. No. -------------- .. 13-lbs. 22¢ gewl‘POtatoes """""""""" "50‘le. 39¢ Fresn. Spinach ------------------- --\4‘lbs. 19¢ resh Radishes ---------------- -. 3-lbs. 10¢ ________________________ .. 3.xbu. 10¢ s __________ Imperial Carrots 14¢