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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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Page Six D 0 YOU KNOW? k .I Wuohinwon 575's Proorou (onmlulo- Port Angeles, county seat of Clallam County, is the most north- westerly incorporated city in the United States. It is situated on the strait of Juan de Fuca and is directly 17 miles acrOSS from the beautiful city of Victoria, BC. The city also claims the dis- tinction of being the second na- tional city in the United States. the other being Washington, DC. The site was set aside in 1863 under the personal direction of President Lincoln. One of the most wonderful har- bors in the world, protected by a narrow strip of land approximate- ly four miles in length, affords anchorage in normal years for the entire Pacific Fleet during the summer months. DANCE at DAYTON 9 Saturday Mar. 29 Music by Four Aces Gents 35¢ ~ Ladies 10¢ I T0 SHELTON LADY INTERESTING l Excerpts are reprinted herein ‘from a letter received by Mrs. lBill Dickie, 719 Pine street. writ- }ten by a close personal friend, Miss Dorothea Hulpke, who re- icently went to Africa to carry ‘ on missionary work and is at pres- lent stationed at Butembo (Kat- wa) in the Belgian Congo. l “After traveling four weeks for l, about 4,000 miles north from i l Cape Town, we arrived at our l station we had a smooth journey as far as events are con— {cerned but the riding was rough. Roads seem to be in fair condi— tion for light cars but riding in a heavy loaded truck with trailer ,magnified the bumps and corru- L gations in the road and there were ,plenty of each. We were thank— lful to find roads, though in many ,places they were no more than fruts. : “Those of us who hadn’t seen iAfrica before didn‘t seem to be Isatisfied in our own minds we lwere actually here until we reach- led some of the more tropical look- ling places in the Congo. There Iwere some spots of real beauty, ,of which Victoria Falls was the ‘high spot. As a whole, however, .the scenic beauty which we en- ,joyed in Cape Province was sad- ;ly lacking only to be replaced by ,long barren stretches of desert fiand plain, or parched looking hills 'and occasionally what seemed to: be a stray mountain in the dis— tance. Later it was generally ibrush and bamboo trees which so iimmediately surrounded us that jwe saw nothing but these for mile iupon mile. To break the mono- itony an antelope or perhaps a family of monkeys or baboons lwould cross the path, run off into .the brush and stop to watch. We zsaw no lions, although I was :greatly thrilled to see several elephants in Albert National Park. 1 “The last few days we traveled {through mountainOUS country. We iclimbed steep escarpments, but I isaw nothing comparable to our ’beautiful Mt. Rainier or any of, the more scenic spots in western U. S. or Canada. The evergreen Easter Portrait Snead SIX 3x5 Mounted Portraits of yourself or child and ONE beautiful 8x10 enlargement all for: 3.79 Proofs Shawna—Deposit required. Andrews Photo Studio Phone 152 1trees which lend so much to the ,beauty of the West in America =arc sadly lacking here. , “However, though I anticipated Emorc scenic beauty along the {way and here at our station, I ihave not been disillusioned re- Egarding the need of Africa. This ’is still a needy land for the Gos- lpel light. {I “We were thankful to find roads and bridges passable which ‘are often covered with water ,during the rainy season. Bridges are marked 'Do Not Pass Over iBridge 1f Water Is Above Rail.’ ‘We were not detained at any of lthese and there were many. We fdid feel one give way under us, but only one wheel went through. l "Five nights we spent at mis- sion stations enroute. These Were ,true havens of rest. The hotels 'were not always so pleasant. Of- lten we would have preferred eat- iing with our eyes closed or in the dark but we suffered no ill ef- fects from the food. “There is not a sign of war ,here but we saw soldiers all the {way up. Most cf the bridges are guarded, the bridge at Victoria iFalls heavily. Had my first fried jgrasshoppers. They are a real ldelicacy. I attended my first :native wedding. It is very pe- culiar but also very solemn and lsac like. "Things don’t get done as quick- ly here in the Congo as at heme. {This house has been in the process ‘of being built for three years. The inatives who do the work are giv- en the privilege of schooling, at .least 21/2 hours a day. It takes Ia lot more effort to teach those who are grown than it does the children, whose minds are alert. “Work among the orphans seems ithe most urge t now. They are 'losing 90% them. When a native mother dies her baby is *placed on her body and buried iwith her. Only the native Chris— ‘tians care for children other than their own. “When I have learned the lan- iguage I expect to be sent to IKitsumburu, 50 miles away, where 'there is no white missionary now and I expect to take a native trained under Dr. Becker to help ,me in the work. I hope to or- lganize work among the mothers and babies and‘ small children while the native medical helper can dothe dispensary work under my direction.” ‘OLYMPIA BUSINESS CLUB INVITES YOUNG CLUBMEN Olympia Young Men’s Business iClub members want to be hosts lto 20 or 25 Shelton young busi- ‘i'ness men on April 4 at Olympia, President Bob Finch, former Shel- tonian who is now president of the Capital City Y.M.B.C., an- lnounced yesterday. The Olympia club wants to throw a big dinner and entertain— ment program on that night with the Shelton men as their guests, he said, so all interested are in vited to attend. 2 Fem Loop Tight High Scores GamcewPauline Staley 204. Totalv~Paulinc Staley 1175. Matches Monday Old Mill vs. Quality. Forrest vs. Mason. Forrest Gardens shaved the Old Mill’s league lead to two games Monday night with a 2 to 1 triumph over the pacemakers but at the same time slipped to a tie for second place in the vise—tight race the pinfems are conducting this season when Ma- son Cleaners hung a three—game defeat on Quality Cleaners. Pauline Staley and Mabel Brewster set a sizzling pace to Old Mill while Merna \Vood and Juanita Starwich spilled the im~ portant pins in Mason Cleaners victory . Results of Monday night's play left the four-team league crowd- ed within a four-game span. Quality (0) Mason Clean. (3) Handicap 195 Handicap 177 H. Ferrier 415113. Smith 390 L. Stevens 36838.Wo’dw’rth 332 M. S’th’rl'nd 359;M. Wood. 431 G. Skelsey 39351. Dodds 412, K. Allen 36951. Starwich 464l 699 688 712 2099i724 732 750 2206 Old Mill (1) i Forrest (2) Handicap 222i Handicap 108 V. M’Conkey 41003. Peterson 433 .M. Kubik 4041B. LaBarr 342 F. Cormier 4061M. Brewster 454 3. Pauley 242lM. Durand 407 -M. Stewart '450;P. Staley 475 761717 656 2134;756 753 710 2219 l Prize Money One Of Early Marine, l N avy ReWardsl The vessels, l. .. 4,. '- slogans captured by our and U. S. Marines in the days of wooden ships, Were called “prizes,” and the joy of our naval forces in subduing the en- emy was often considerably in- SIIELTON—MASON COUNTY JOURNAL AFRICANIMISSIONART’S LETTER MascvnvCleaners, Gardeners Pu lfl { WOMEN'S LEAGUE B()\VLING “'2 L. Pri. Old Mill .................... .41. 37 .525 Forrest Gardc . .39 39 .500 Mason Cleaners .39 39 .500 Quality Cleaners .... .37 4| .4753' send the garden girls up over Thursday «MAI—"p... _ This W’ee Birthdays l—I‘Jlorch 28 to April 4"“ l I l I John Tyler. 10th President of the United States, born on March 29, 1790 >1: 1: Others whose birthdays are celebrated this week include: ‘ John Fiske, American author, March 30, 1842. Franz Joseph Haydn, compos- er, March 31, 1732. Baron William Waldorf Astor, March 31, 1849. Sergei Rachmaninoff, Russian composer, April 2, 1872. Edward Everett Hale, clergy- man and author, April 3, 1822. ‘ Interpreters In Demand; Spanish Study Increased SEATTLE teflecting increased interest in South American pru— lems, a 80 percent increase in en- rollment in Spanish classes at the University of Washington has been shown during the past year. A recent survey in 100 universit- ies and colleges throughout the country shows that the trend is creased by the prospect of prize nationWide- money. established abroad before it was adopted by the U. S. Navy. At first, prize money was awarded to naval alone, but early in January, 1776, Congress passed a law allowing plained. The University of Wash- marines a share in the proceeds obtained from captured enemy lvessels. During the War of 1812 the American warship President cap- tured the packet Swallow whichleral had about $168,000 in specie a- board. The money was brought a- officers and bluejacksfhead of the Romanic Languages l The definite influence of the This practice had been well-.Eml'Opear1 W81“ is Show“ 3150 by a 15 percent drop in enrollment in French classes in these one hund- red schools, Howard L. Nostrand, department at the University ex— ington figures approximate all the national percentages, he said. ~“This world situation'has also 5,15 Pasturing Cuts lFlower Show T o shore and deposited in the State [government recently conducted an Bank at Boston. examination for qualified interpre- ‘lto allot one half of the prize money" and Italian. ‘The' c>53mindtion”liad l to the U. S. Government; the. re— to be given over again so ihat the officers and men, each member 01 bar of languages could qualify by the crew being allotted a certain listing their alternate languages." It “was customary at this time tors ‘in Spanish, 'French, German" ‘2- maining half was divided among best linguists in the highest num- “ " e 'A REPORT , to America, 5 Several months ago work was started, on our own initiative, on an entirely new 1500 horsepower air- plane engine especially designed for mass production. This engine is now in the test stage and plans are being developed for producing it in large quantities when and if needed. B A Ford aircraft apprentice school has been established, to train 2000 students at a time. The Ford Motor Company’s business has always been to serve the needs of the American people. In providing them with low-cost transportation for the past 38 years, we have devel- oped one of the country’s larg- est and most useful industrial units. During a national emer- gency, we feel that these facili- ties should be devoted without reserve to our country’s needs. Toward that end we started rolling months ago, with these results: $21,000,000 Ford airplane en- gine factory, only months ago, is nearly completed. Production will start with an initial order for 4,236 eighteen cylinder, cit-cooled, dOuble—row, radial engines. We are building a new $800,000 Ford magnesium alloy foundry, one of the few in the country. It is already producing lightweight air- That is a report of progress to date. The experience and facilities of this company can be used to do much of the job which America now needs to get done in a hurry. Our way of working, which avoids all possible red tape, en- ables us'to,get nes‘ults and get them fast. This benefits users of our products and workers who produce them. i proportion of the money according to his respective rank. , While this appeared to be a fairly liberal arrangement, in some cases it was urged that the entire proceeds of the capture be award- marines. Local People Attend Seattleite’s Funeral 'Funeral services held Tuesday brother-in-law of Mrs. Walter F. Allen of Skookum Bay, were at- tended by several Mason County friends who were well acquainted with him. The group included Mr. and Mrs. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. lRodgers, Mrs. Martin Longan, Mrs. Marie Waldrip, and Leland Hudson. Mr. Wickstrom was known by many Shelton people through his frequent visits here in past years. SON ARRIVES TODAY Mr. and Mrs. Ross Williams of Hoodsport became parents of a baby son born at Shelton hospital today. H0 b A Propagating Box for the Home to in Seattle for William Wickstrom, ‘ ed to the victorious bluejacks andl I I i i . i l l l l THE ME GARDENER y Dr. John H. Hanlejv' Director, U. of W. Arboretum i l ing fields, l . . who saw a demand for certain. . l m, . I demand . Not only-is high proficiency re- quired for the government inter- preters, but it, is the only opening to the limited ,South American op- portuntities for Spanish-speaking Americans.‘ According to a survey of Inter-American vocational op- , Marc. . \ l . _ 1 1.".l.l.l':ll'l'(m in {no Wl' l~ “' ll. End Next Sunday again llll beauty lhibits at t "‘how. For , l Herd Food Cost 1 l """_’ l Seattle, March 221. Thousands For Dairy Farms ww—ve lof visitors and hundreds of new Dairymen can reduce their feedgcut flow*crs~~still are flowing into ‘0 1.. ~,- 1- .‘ . ~‘ in; . ‘ costs materially soon as they§Seattlcs Clv'lC Auditorium what zlt CV”. has. hm, ,bln . th .1, h rdq 0 jthe twenty-second National riow— j ‘1 0 mm 6] 'e ‘ ngcr and Garden Show is full Ethel 5,5 Lem,— good green pasture. This reduc-Ilswmg Y iand 01 mm}, tion in cost may be accomplished, And take the word of the lva- ,8“.de it to UK. 1 H- in two ways, First, pasture con_ttiona1 Flow 91 Show conini.ti.cc. in ___,_ ‘ charge of the greatest flora! and ‘ _‘ MARRIACE 2‘. nd RFC . l l l Emma‘s ‘1 Cheaper Source Of‘horticultural spectacle ever held 1. roughage than does hay or someiin the “fest, the flowers mu be “ ', 3,3307), form 0f Stores SUCCUlentS- A 360' l as beautiful, the gardens n" fresh, 154mm?“ Andi‘mo. “~ 0nd reduction in feed cost mayfin closing hours of the big Show ell‘tonfl and Eleauo - , h." ,be effected by lowering the pro- l Sunday as they were on thy 01),.” "an lil‘tll’lClSCO, ap ‘ Etein content of the grain mix-.ing day, I ' iriagc license fro tur‘e Early spring pastures am! Show dates are March 23-30;C01=nty auditor’s 0, was high in protein and quite low in and show hours are 11 a. m. to 11 gin“ ~ 7 crest total digestible nutrients. Whengp m. Tickets are obtainable 3H :5. Pia-Ce, dairy cows are on dry feed SuChlthe Civic Auditorium, Seattle, at ‘ mg“ as is customary in the winter,75 cents for adults and 25 centsl “who’d : . . ' v . _‘ . y . months it IS necessary to feed a for children under 12. New stag ‘[ QUALITY . moti grain mixture ranging in protein content of from 12 to 13 per cent to 17 or 18 depending upon the quality of the hay. Early spring pastures will Often analyze 18 or 20 per cent protein. The grain mixture to be used with spring pasture need-not be over 11 or 12 per cent protein. It is advisable to use relatively large amounts of carbohydrate feeds, such as corn, barley or Shoat in such a mixture. When cows are first turned on pasture in the spring it is advis- able to allow them to graze for a relatively short time each day. They will then consume a certain amount of dry roughage and the ings, and new judgings still are {in progress. Maintenance crews :work all night to keep the ex- ‘hibits, from all parts of America, ,at the peak of perfection. ' Judges, from many parts of the United States and Canada, say they never have seen a more representative or more beautiful ’Show. And of course in closing ii days this week there is the double l I l l CASCADE of CURLS Wear your spring bonnet over condition known as “Ganting” will 91‘ behind this curl hair-(lo in , be largely prevented. Dairymen; iront: hem' compliments JR. should not turn their herds on, the (33593510 01 {3111153 at yle 4 ti pasture before it has attained a neck! A beautiful new-per me . . n ' I height of 4 to 6 inches. However,l mdm‘” 1d"“~ if they do have grass at this sea— .son it is advisable to make use of it since it is less valuable as the grass becomes more mature. SPECIAL Tecal Oil (Regularly 50¢ Extra) included FREE . ""moresq‘w Price of $2.50 and $3.50 Permanents‘ > “You look dcpresssd, my friend. i , d Mrs. C] What are you thinking of?” ' g " *Darent. “My future.” i Y F ‘ , w I .,.’.y in t‘ ! “What makes it seem :30 liope- be ‘1 Dlt . ' less?" 1 1 Phone 388 211 2nd " 0'. R31 “My past. I Digk Q - 2 A i I 20th 20th produced a demand for good in-’ Century Century terpreters who can speak sev- Headquarters for R ' languages,” Dr. Nosrand' Offers Orange and Blue obe’ said. “There was an appalling lack! .. CASH SAV1NGS food stamps. 4—- 31ft of four-language experts when the1 every day of the Guarantee more “.11 week. for your money. GET Q, MEATS l ' imaging CANNED BEEF suw . .. . 17¢ Dinty Mooreé—with Vegetables. -‘ I, 15-02:. can portunities by Dr. Nostrand, there are openings for expert advisors; "V in industrial, agriculture and bank- 1 in South America, these experts are better qualified: for the job than the Latin-Amen; 1‘ loan. The other opportunity named by Nostrand is for those who imaginative enough to discover something that needs doing those countries “south of the Rio. Grande.” He told of one woman fashions in dress designing South America, and set about on a limited capitol to satisfy that “Now she has a ver good business down there .” said. he Though not every Spanish stu—, ', 'dent can qualify for these opport- " unities in South America, the rise1 ,4 in study of the language will be} a big factor in cultivating that understanding so necessary be« tween the two Americas, Dr. Nos~ trand emphasized. ,. z__..m put in rather large cuttings. Cuttings of the house plants Home gardéners are Often (lune. previously mentioned are made to pessimistic plants from Actually, cuttings. be started indoors in very simple :_ stem that can be about starting new; a length of 3 to 5 inches; the . _ |leaves are removed from the low: many 0f thelr favorite klnds can ; er portion so as to provide a clean inserted into if! are! in, 1. 3H plane engine castings. Army reconnaissance cars —- mili- tary vehicles of an entirely new type—are rolling off special Ford assembly lines at the rate of more We are ready 'to make anyé thing we know how to make, to make it to the limit of our propagating boxes. Begonias, San- ! the sand for 1 to 1% inches. Do seViel‘iaS. IVieS, Tradescantias and ,i not leave too many leaves on the- many Others can be gI‘OWn eaqui upper part of the cutting. Remem— and, if the Propagation is» continu' ber that all the water for the re- ed periodically, one can have 81 maining leaves must be taken in continuous supply of vigorous, } through the basal end of the cut than 600 a month. We have produced Army stall cars and bomber service trucks. 4 The government has given the “go-ahead” and work is now under way for the fast construction of an $11,000,000 Ford plant to produce bomber airframe assemblies by mass produc- tion methods. capacity if need be, to make it as fast as we can go, and to start the next job whenever Our country asks us to. And to this end, we know we have the full , confidence and loyal support of the workmen throughout our plants. FORD MOTOR COMPANY healthy plants. The air around the 3 stem, cuttings should be warm and hu-- mid, the sand should be moist i the aquarium—pro— By keeping is covered it is an pagatin g bo (not wet), and. the box should not‘ easy matter to keep the air hu— be placed in direct sunlight. l mid inside and thus reduce the An ideal type of container is a ‘ rate of evaporation. Of cobrse the discarded aquarium, rectangular in shape and provided with a pane of glass that will completely cov- er the top. Good drainage must be provided and a heavy layer of l charcoal should be spread over the , become gravel or scherds before the sand: or sand mixture is added. The charcoal acts as a purifying agent ——it tends to absorb those liquid and gaseous chemicals which might prove toxic to the rooting cuttings. A. medium. coarse, clean, sharp sand is an excellent soil in which to start the cuttings of most plants. A layer of it, covering the charcoal to a depth of 3 or 4 glass cover cannot be kept on tight all the time—theair would stagnant and stale; -it should be lifted when too much water is condensing on the inside walls. 1 Not. only the begonias (from, leaves if they are of the Rex type, or from stem cuttings taken low down, if they are small-leaved forms), sansevierias (from 2 or 3 inch pieces of the succulent leaves) or‘ivies (stem cuttings), but also many types-of perennials from the garden can be rooted. Short cuttings of the moss phlox should root easily and very soon I you will need some place to start inches, will give plenty of space the hardy mums. . Faultless Brand. Cooked with Gravy. . LilNGH MEAT . . 23 Loyaf'B’rand. Finest Quality. ' Deviled Meat 1/4’s 3/10c 1 r," .. “it: i . . eef — _ _ H t i . A 7309?!!1 1.5 .» V , , .. - Wye ~-—+--'~"".'—:"-T""""‘T' . ' date m . at new tatio or a ‘ Home Perfected Flour 49-lbs. DRIE‘TED SNOW Sardines, Booth Asst 3 ovals 25¢ Tbmato Juice .......... .. 46-02. 15¢ Cir'p‘ o'soid Strawberry Jam 2-lb. jar 19¢ Red Salmon, Rosedale'No. 1 23¢ Pumykin, Rock Dell Z—Zl/z’s 19¢. String. Beans, Lakota 342’s; 27¢ Syrup, Rock Dell ...... ._ 21/2"s 29¢: Gelatine Dessert .... 3‘ for 13¢ r Calo Dog Food .... .. No. 1’s 23¢ Corn or Peas Bonnie Best Fig Bars Plain or Whole Wheat 21b; Centennial Sandwich Spread __________ qt, 25¢ Cake Flour Salad Dressing .............. .. qt. 23¢ Big 4 ¢ Fargo Soap Grains 24oz. 17¢ 24‘“ 1h pkg. Pop Corn .............. ..‘14-0z. tin Red—E—Popt. (Plus Deposit). MEATS--Fri.-Sa,t. FRESH Produces—Fri.-Sat.l ASPARAGUS . . . . . .. California All Green Get Ready for EASTER ORDER YOUR ,HAMS NOW! I V. 24‘ RADISHES SPINAL BEEF :3: ROAST 1" 23¢ 4 bu. 10 3-11... ROAST ____ _. lb 23¢ " ates SIIORTENING.. 45¢ LAMB STEVE] ........ .. lb 13¢ COTTAGE ’V (8111013813.. 2-lbs 25¢ FRESH . PIG HOOKS. lb 15¢ ‘ g I LiTTLE plG SO. SAUSAGES. lb 25¢ PHONE 29 Plenty of Parking SP’