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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
April 1, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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April 1, 1941

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..-,_,.... -..... Lama-ya.“ up, — a....e~e,.4_»=-_w. 39 Page Four SllELl‘ON-MASON COUN'I'Y 'lllllli’llAL Entered as second-class matter at the postofl‘ic-e at Shelton, \Vasllinglon Subscription Rates: . l BY MAIL: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carril-r districts) 32 WT .VWH'; 6; months, M335; 3 months, 75¢. Foreign $3.50 [lir'l' your. Postal . regulations l‘orbid residents of Shelton served by city mail carrier from! recdving their Journal by mail. ' BY JOURNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 23¢ per month (collected by carrier) l or $2.50 per year in advance. Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon , J. EBER ANGLE Manager GRANT ANGLE Editor Member of \Vashington Newspaper Publishers’ Association and National Editorial Assomatlon. WHERE THE BOYS GO NEXT In spite of much that was said last year about never sending our boys to fight on foreign shores, now plainly identified as propaganda for? the needs of the day and largely political, it is. now clear that our ships will soon be going across, and our men in them; the logical sequence of the game of money and men which has been in pro—l gress for the past year. With the Axis hordes now overrunning most of Europe, the battle front is changing to the Balkans, where little Greece, Britain, and for the moment Jugoslavia are- holding them back and keeping open about the only place where an Am-, erican expeditionary force could be safely landedi l to carry on a campaign against Hitler with any great promise of success, after great loss. Britain has no room or need for fighting) men, although it needs every sort of fighting ma-‘ chine, and the bridge of ships to supply them;: there may be doubt that England can be invaded,l but there is also doubt that England even with) our navy aid could get a foothold on the European‘ continent; and our help cannot be effective with- out insurance that our shiploads of supplies will. get over. ~ The problem of 1941 means much more than that of 1918, with even more troubles due to in- efficient handling and the willful delays in get-I ting ready to do anything worth while, except forl calling out men for warlike training; how serious] for the present as well as future the people are. only just beginning to realize along with the boySI who may wonder 'where they go next. I ____________ I LET THE WORKERS ACT I l l The strikes, particularly the one at Allis- Chalmers, are bound to bring demands for laws to outlaw strikes, and decrees forbidding labori to engage in them. Bills to such ends are already: contemplated in congress. But such laws do not belong in a democratic country where free men have the right to work or not as they themselves decide. They can only be made effective in a despotic government. It has been suggested that we can draft men for i work as well as for army service. Perhaps we can,- but if we do it',‘ liberty has gone, not only for workers but for everybody. What would be the sense then in fighting a war for democracy? l Most of these strikes, if not all, are not due to the workers themselves but to some of their leaders and a few active agitators, mostly com-l munists. The remedy then, lies in the hands of the) Workers. They should get rid of leaders-who stir up trouble for trouble’s sake or for the purpose of making a showing, of racketeers who fatten on the hard-earned wages of workers, and of communists who foment disorders as a matter of communist policy. Labor faces the prospect that if it does not do that job itself, the government will do it, and the workers will be subject to orders and to con- ditions which it has no hand or voice in making. That ought to be avoided—Aberdeen World. SABOTAGE DUE FOR INCREASE One evidence that this country is really at. war is seen in the seizure of ships interned in American ports which are owned by German con- cerns or countries now under Nazi control, the last proof that the United States is no longer “neutral.” That this action should have been taken be- fore this is shown by the sabotage which has been done by their crews on these vessels in keep- ingwith the German command to so disable these vessels as to prevent their use in transporting food and supplies to England. With the passage of the lend-lease “all-out” aid for England this was to be expected along with an increasing number of strikes in war in- dustries, sabotage, and hindrance in every way to the efforts of this country to help England and enable our patriotic people to carry on. The administration is appealing for unity and cooperation in itsefforts to speed up -war preparations but is still dallying with the obstruc- tors and refusing to take the drastic steps needed to keep industry moving and settle petty issues which keep labor torn up. COUNTY HAS CHEAP LANDS Mason County will have another sale of lands. for delinquent taxes on April 12th, and in the list being advertised in The Journal will be found some city property and county acreage which may be of interest to investors. l A particularly good buy of improved prop- erty is the County Farm, of which26 of the 40 acres are improved and during the past two years has been well cultivated by a welfare unit and produced good crops. There are several buildings and barn, a nice stream and all good land, all ready to go, which should appeal to some one anxious to form this season. . ._..‘__..‘..._._......,M. l Bill Regal Bl}. Local Barber Shop Purchase of the Shelton Barber‘ .Salon and moving it to a new lo- cation next to Tony‘s was an- nounced this week by Bill Rogal, local barber. Mr. Rogal purchased the shop from Bill Smith, who will con- tinue to work with him. The shop’ was formerly located on Railroad avenue next to the Chatterbox Cafe. Mr. esti'ng fact that he and Smith first met over 30 years ago when Simpson Logging Co. YOUTH IN HOSPITAL Ray Rempel, 15, of Pickering, was admitted to Shelton hospital,Veteran Saturday for medical treatment. if you —. X47”, )4; \ need money ‘ IN SHORT TIME We make personal confidential loans quickly. While you are wondering “where to get cash“ you need, you could be obtain- ing it of us! Need money for bills, or for any unforeseen outlay? Then see us at once. You can have the needed cash at lawful rates, almost immed— lately. YOU ARE PROTECTED Under State Regulation COLUMBIA Industrial Loan 00. Tele. 5362 221 Security Bid. OLYMPIA When Lake Fishing Opens Sunday, APRIL 6th We,have the gear that gets ’em STEEL POLES 89¢ to $3.80 FLY RODS $1.98 to $5.00 REELS 95¢ to $8.95 Trolls — Leaders Salmon Eggs Sinkers — Hooks Lures -— Lines Everything for the Fishermen We are agents for Evinrude Outboard Motors Trade-.in Gladly Accepted HILLCREST HARDWARE Phone 499 J. C. Roush FAIRMONT a. OLYMPIC Rogai revealed the inter-l i I l l l l l lthey both were working for the: l l lVeteran Ralph LeDrew’s four-in-l l l l l l l . l l l l l l l I l l l l l l l l l “same side of the outfield) is go-' SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL VETERANS STEAL SPOTLIGHT Wlllll ; HlCLllVlBERS WIN, Vaughn Drubbed, 22-5, Friday InI Unheralded Practice Game; Hitters Have Day For a ball club with only three days practice behind it your Shel— ton Highclimbers turned in a‘, pretty air inaugural exhibitionv Friday afternoon, whipping] Vaughn high, 22 to 5, on Loop) Field in a hastily arranged prac-I tice game. l Bright spots of the game were, ning, scoreless pitching stint; Vet- eran Ken Fredson’s two triples; both with the bases loaded; and' Jim McComb’s four straight hits. Among the rookies making their : first appearances Walt Johnson,‘ a tangy, loose jointed, southpaw, hitting outfielder looked good' with a pair of hits, one a lustily whalloped triple and the other al scratch infield blow he beat out.4 The game failed to reveal any indication of how the uncertain spots in the Highclimber club (the ; left side of the infield and the ing to hold up defensively for the: simple reason that the lads hadl no chances to handle worthy of‘ mention. l Johnson and Bob Page, divid- ing left field duties, each handled simple fly balls without trouble; Jess Phillips, sophomore short- stop, made a nice stab of a line| drive but didn’t handle a medium- ly hard hit ground ball to his left a few paces. Bob Pearce at third didn’t have a chance and Lynn crossman knocked down al smash right at him and tossed his man out, so all-in—all the uncertainty still exists. The Highclimbers quickly made a rout of the game withfive runs in the second and Seven in the third, then finished up with a five—run splurge in the seventh. The box score: SHELTON -— VAUGHA Vaughn ab r h 0 Nordquist, cf . R. Nieman, rf B. Nieman, ss C. Nienian, c Schillinger. 3b Guce. ll‘ .......... .. H. Nicman. 1b Mc-Kean. 2b Brones‘ p Bannan, l‘f J. Nicnlan, Anderson, 3b Hcdman. 1f Buckel. 1b Dadisman. 2b Stock. p .. TOTALS Shelton Woods. C Lumsden, Fl'edson. Latham. McComb, 2b Page, If .... .. Phillips. ss Pearce. 3b . LcDrew. p . Walbergcr. 1' Johnson, lf Crossnian, 3b Carlson, p Puhn. p v TOTALS CONOMOON i ccHmecoNNmeuz l0 OHCHOODHNNWMQOOC é—OOHHwi-‘OONOCOOCIHQN OHQNCH—‘l-‘Hrém-‘Nl-H—t=wQOOOOONQOOHOHwow HNbJNNNth’dUJOfimb’AUIC)‘ \lIGDl—‘io 1b . rf Cl l -l l OHCloi—I-‘Hr‘Z-HWLDr-‘ODWH UH—‘l—‘OOOOHOOCOOOHOH ‘OCC OCODOOHQO—‘O‘. O‘OOOHNOOCMCOOOHOOW NOIOHOHODOOHOOOIJQ’; OWOCOOHOHF‘ O O O O O [Q N O T Ul ,,.'llU 11m 192“ :l Shelton . . 057 121 50x~22 hits. 045 021 40x~l7 SUMMAR . — as. hits—Frcdson 2. Johnson. 2-basc hlt‘Nordquist. Runs batted invFredson 6. LeDrew 2, Woods. Pearce, Phillips, McComb, La— tham 2, Carlson 2. Johnson, Lunls— den. VValberger. C. Nieman 2. B. Nie- man 2. Bannon. Innings oitchcdiLw Drew 4. Carlson 3. Puhn 2. Broncs 3. Stock 3. H. Nieman 2 siblc for—Broth 8. man 0. LeDrew 0, Carlson 2. Pulin 1. Struck out—LcDrew 7. Carlson 2. Brones 2, Stock 2. H. Nieman 1. Walks—LcDrew 1. Carlson 2. Stock 5. Brones 2, Puhn 1. Wild pitches—Le- Drew 1. Carlson 1, Stock 2. Hal".— Stock. Passed balls—C. Nieman 3. Hit by pitched balk—Pearce by Stock. Stol— en bases—Phillips 2. McComb, Pearce. Nordquist. Umpires—Jack Stewart, Elwyn Oppelt. Moose Inaugurate Social Programs In New Quarters Holding their first social pro- gram in the new lodge quarters, members of the Moose Lodge here turned out in large numbers Fri- day to enjoy a musical program which consisted of the following numbers arranged by Chairman George Andrews: Piano and accordion numbers b.V Marjorie Ellison; harmonica and song in Chinook by Emma Smith; guitar by Oscar Johnson; home made banjo and guitar duet by George and Oscar Johnson; ac- cordion by Emma Smith; song by Juanita Johnson and song and guitar number by Oscar Johnson; song and banjo number by Charles Johnmn; and selections by the string-time orchestra composed of Marjorice Ellison at the piano. Emma Smith on the accordion Charles Johnson on the banjo a‘ld Oscar Johnson on the guitar. Refreshments and dancing fol- lowed the social hour. This was the first in a series of bi—weekly social programs the Moose will hold for members and invited friends. ‘A'eme Kg pue aoueislp 1.1qu e dmp ‘Buifiueq are Ken; qalqm oi weaq .Io qouciq sip, uo qmnlo not“ 352919.: Kelp, peqmisip uaqm 'umop aprsdn deals sieq uoseax Sun .103 am: an: oiui yo doxp pun Hem e .10 150d 2 se qons 13:5qu euros qtuip isnui inq ‘Sleq aim punoxa aqi 1110.1; .119 at]; cm; dn asm iouueo sieg qwllo isnw 81138 CERTIGRADE SHINGLES Available At Reasonable Prices E. G. DAVIS, taken over the Don Nye Mill near Matlock, and is now in operation manufacturing High Quality ! Shingles. experienced shingleweaver, has. Shelton Yard Located on Hillcrest ) . l l (Across frOm Hillcrest Grocery) Phone 153R , day evening, __1 l l l id SPORTS BANTER Ex-Mayor Charlie Cole took in , the big indoor track meet between .Vv'ashington and California at the U. of W. pavilion last Friday night alid came home with the report that Les Steers, Oregon’s record breaking high jumper, is something to watch in action. Steers has cleared seven feet this season, but stopped at 6‘ 9” Friday. Bruce Cole. son of C. C., earned a third place in the high jump at 6’ 1” but barely missed a tie for first when his elbow ' nicked the bar at 6’ 3” and knocked it off. Bruce cleared the bar by a substantial margin but didn’t roll quite enough as he went over and his elbow brush- ed the bar. His Dad reported Bruce jumped as leadoff man in the event, which entitled him to set the height at which each jump was made as long as he stayed in the compe- tition. Bruce upped the distance two inches after clearing 6’ 1”, hoping to shake at least one of the California jumpers, but his strategy backfired when he fail— ed to make it himself and his rivals did. SPORTS CRUMBS Hottest thing in Shelton bowling circles right now is Mark Fred- son, who has produced the follow- ing totals in the past six weeks of city league competition start— ing with February 21~645, 581, 622, 591, 649, and 628AMark is hoping he can keep the tempera- ture up until he reaches St. Paul about the middle of this month to bowl in the annual American Bowling Congress . . . in the A.B.C., biggest sporting event in the world from the standpoint of number of compe- titors taking part . . . the Shel- ton pair are entered in the dou— bles and singles . . . they‘ll re‘ turn to Shelton in Mark‘s new in etroit. And speaking of bowling, l lants Mark andl George Merrick are going to roll) - . e E n n 9 By BILL DlCKlE I I I Carrol l‘u/lcElroy went from the r sublime to the ridiculous in his city league match with the Pastime lineup last Friday . . . l he hit 246 in one game, then couldn’t even get that much in his two other games put to- gether. Bruce Nelson, state high school broadjumping champion last year as a member of the Shelton High- climber track team, entered West- ern Washington College of Edu- cation (Bellingham Normal) yes- terday. l Olympia high school has lost three baseball lettermen who would have been eligible this {spring when the 205th Field Artil- lery of the "Washington National I Guard was called into active train- ling a couple of months ago . one of them was Curt Boone, the former Highclimber and Shelton junior legion first baseman. The Sideliner owes an apology l to feminine participants in bowling, golf and tennis for the wording of his article on the women’s softball teams last week . . . the article as written l would give the implication that Shelton has no feminine sports at all, which is decidedly not the case with feminine pin bust- } ers, link followers and racquet I wielders very much in the pic— ture locally. Walt Iiunsford, former Shelton track coach, must be a pretty loroud man these days . . his Centralia sprinter protege, Bob Smith. set a new 220-yard dash record for the U. of W. pavilion while wearing the Husky purple and gold in the indoor meet with California Friday . . . Smith ran lthe furlong in 22.2 to shave well over a second off the old record. How Dave Dalby would have lliked to be tossing the discus in prep track competition this year . . . he'd probably lose a couple of the big platters this year be- cause Washington high schools adopted the national interscholas— tic discus, which is made of alum- ? car, which he will take delivery of inum and is a pound lighter than the old platter Dave heaved for prodigious distances last season. Grapeview Card , Parties Popular With Residents’ Grapeview, March 31--The Com-. munity Club hold another of its successful card parties on Satur— March 29th. Mrs. Nestor Syrjala won first prize for the ladies and Mr. Orin Bucking- ham for the men. Mrs. William Spooner and Mr. Syrjala got the consolation prizes. Mrs. E. L. Mer- ritt received the pinochle prize and Mr. Cliff Barrett the door a box Slipper on April 12th —— save the date! The regular meet- ing of the club will be on Wed- nesday, April 2 at which time the women will finish the arrange- ments. Larry Norman Etherton is now “at home” with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Web Etherton and his sister Barbara. Reports are that he is a thriving baby. Mr. Keith Johnstone, the teach- er, has gone to Yakima this week- end. Mrs. Johnstone’s health has improved so greatly that she plans to return with him. Among the visitors to their summer homes this weekend were the A. C. Robinsons, Stanley and Albert Richards and Mrs. Clara Pomeroy. Mrs. Pomeroy brought a number of guests from Seattle for Sunday.‘ The Young Married Women’s Club will meet with Mrs. Cliff Bar- rett on Thursday, April 3. The Garden Club met with the preSident, Mrs. H. E. Peterson on Thursday. March 27th. The pro- gram Was a review of the book “Into China" by Mrs. given by Mrs. A. A. Stratford. members. The next meeting, in April, will be the election of offi- cers. Most of the Cabins in the com- munity have been rented to workers in Bremerton. Cliff Bar- rett is the latest resident to join the commuting class. On Monday, March 31, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mitchell left on an ex- tended trip east. Mr. Mitchell has leave of absence from teaching for the spring quarter. He plans to do some studying in Washing- ton and attend conferences there and in Philadelphia. They are go- ing by way of Los Angeles. Mrs. W a 1 t e r Mitchell them. Anglers Prepare For Sunday Start Fishing gear which has lain idle and gathering dust since last fall is being polished off this week as Mason County anglers [prepare for the opening of the fresh water fishing season in .lakes next Sunday. Under a new system adopted this year by the state game de- lpartment, lake and stream fresh {water fishing seasons open on different dates. Lakes open next Sunday, streams not until May 4. Fishing merchandise in the sev- eralrlocal stores which feature it is getting a close scrutiny from .the fresh water fishing fans this ' week as they prepare for the op- ening Sunday. Business Session Due Wednesday For Skiiers Regular business will feature the program for this week’s Shel- ton Ski Club meeting, to be held Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the courthouse. prize. Plans are being made for. accompanied Fertilizer Uses , Discussed During l Vineyards Tour Use of commercial and home ’grown fertilizers were the princi- ipal topics of discussion at the 1Jack Johnson and Ed Wilson farms last Thursday afternoon in ,the second tour of vineyards of lthe season in Mason county. The lproduction of home grown fertil- ‘izers, which included crimson clo- ver and vetch were observed on the two places. The fertilizing program as ex- plained by Mr. Johnson, who probably had the heaviest yield lpér acre of grapes last year, was lof considerable interest. The am- lounts used when first starting lthe program about four years ago lwas 300 pounds of a complete 3— 10—7 fertilizer per acre. This was [applied to the cover crop in the ifall and was followed the next spring by 100 pounds sulfate of ammonia, 200 pounds triple phos- iphate, and 200 pounds nuriate of lpotash per acre. Each year these 'amounts were reduced until at present about one half this am- lount is used. The practice is to [apply about half of the fertilizer in the fall and a half in February. At the Ed Wilson place the vetch crop was about eight to ten inches high and covered the ground quite thoroughly. This crop to be plowed under about April 15th will make an excellent green manure crop. ‘ no; I NASH, ATTENDS REUNION“ l tle. ! IIIIIIA THEATRE SHELTON, WASHINGTON l Two shows every night starting at 7:00 PM. Matinee 2:15 pm. Saturday and Sunday ‘ Adm.. 10¢ and 25¢, plus tax (State 2¢; Federal 3¢) Sun, Mon., Tues. | “THE LONG l VOYAGE HOME” John Wayne — Thomas Mitchell. l l l l Wednesday Only CESAR ROMERO AS THE CISCO KID “ROMANCE OF THE RIO GRANDE” l Thursday Only 15¢ NITE Friday and Saturday I ‘ CAROLE LOMBARD — ROB- ERT MONTGOMERY “MR. and MRS. SMITH” Walt Nash, local appliance deal-l er, attended the 24th reunion of) Bigland,’ the 1615t Infantry, in which he! . served during the World War, last This was much enjoyed by the weekend. The reunion was held at the 40 et 8 club rooms in Seat- REDSON null" AGAIN, HARDWARE , SQUAD CLOSES lNl l ings As All City Matches I Go By Close Scores CITY BOWLING LEAGUE W. L. Pct. Paramount Theatre .45 Driskel Hardware ....40 ............ .39 ...... .37 .37 30 35 36' 38 38 40 4 l 42 Cammaranos Mason Laundry Associated Service VVilson’s Cafe 35 L. M. ................ .. ....34 ...................... .33 High Scores Game—Mark Fredson 255. TotaliMark Fredson 628. Matches Friday I 7 p. m.*Wilson’s vs. Associat— ed, Cams vs. Paramount. 9 p. m.—Mason Laundry vs.; Pastime, Driskel vs. L. M. Due to close margins of victory, all by the 2 to 1 route, no chang- es in the city bowling league standings were affected by Fri- day’s matches. 1 Paramount Theatre lost one [game of its league lead, but still 'paced the field by a five game margin after dropping the decis- lion to Driskel Hardware and the red-hot Mark Fredson, who once again paced the entire leaguel with his 628 total and 255 single game. Bud McGough helped con-i siderably, too, to offset the av-l erage-fattening work of Hankl Durand of the leaders. l Third place Canimaranos odd- lgamed seventh place L. M. with Paul Fredson and Blondie Peter- son in starring roles. Associatedl [Service earned the duke over Ma- son Laundry as Jess Daniels pro- duced some hefty scoring. Ron Dodds topped 600 for the laundry- men. l Wilson's Cafe treated tailendl Pastime to a 2 to 1 wallop in a’ match without outstanding pin toppling. The lineups: | Associated (2) jMason Ldy. (1) Pastime l l Handicap 183i Handicap 119 Clark 4595 Dodds 601 McConkey 450 Woods 556 l Reader 546,Ferwerda 448 l Noblett 450‘ Funk 392 Daniels 621A. Ferrier 544 ' 389 941 879 2709 847 889 924 2660 L. M. (l) Cams. (2) Handicap 21 Handicap 66 , Stewart 567 Aronson 511 l Mackey 447 Peterson 561 Roberts 472: Scott 487 Dummy 519 Merrick 526 Carlson 529 P. Fredson 597 . 000 102 826 2748i Driskel’s (2) l 789 869 897 2555 Paramount (1) Handicap 159 Handicap 195 l Marshall 459) Snelgrove 528 Skelsey 442 .\l. Snelgrove 476 Smith 508, McGough 501 Forrest 531i, Baylcy 491 . Durand‘ 576 M. Fredson 628| 343 1026 950 2819 l Wilson’s (2) Pastime (1) l Handicap 243‘; Handicap 126’ 3. Tucker 489] Dotson 498 I. Miller 451 Dummy 495 Tourre 502 3. McElroy 477 ,i Sargeant 502lVI. Ferrier 560 3. 1\Iiller 428lAllen 497I soc 1017 830 2653 ‘1 922 798 895 2615 i l HOSPITAL PATIENT Charles Hinton of Matlock Rte: was admitted to Shelton hospital) Monday for medical care. I I336 879 960 2675 l l TuesdayL'Apr' - ll MARRIASS ; ~ H! Alex A. Damble , ; and June Burghel' at Shelton, March Harold Grine, 2,; Drake, 20. both Little Change In Relative Stand- Shelton, M Van Craig Grlf- March 27 . ma Ullestad, 24, “r at Shelton, March »: , Wayne Stuck. . emit 28. .600, Chambers. 19, both, manmwas .533; Shelton, March v. tsu .of .520 Jack Gordon "Cgérlnu .493, and Ila Marie 'thvthe , to .493: at Olympia, last .,: y Iggy .461 , ——r—-— tim’ _e ‘ ‘ . 1' S23 . AA is ' LAWN M eeElma, 1 ‘ ','Acker l SHA . m charé W. m?! has . (l, th . e G013 your ' t{Ear-013:5; If you have“ Cfparet ggute see the new, was id th‘ ton Sport“:1 it, she Repair 5120' every kind ' Got your Got I Shelton SPo Repair 8110 H 0 matic fly 6" . I casting 1‘52 L 0 A ues! From , .. your See the 19", plugs at 5‘ Goods and Guaranteed everyone. F i ‘ Con’l’finie ATTE Open Sunday fr .' Untl .Con GOT YOUR , Tithmfs ', *‘ ra Shelton “ ~ Goods& > .v AAAERICE yIlot E Cliff Wivell’s CERTIFIED. TEXAGO SEllll Representative in Mason County for hit and Franklin I 0| ' 0'l . n ympla l _ l PRODUCTS COMPANY . High Grade Fuel and Deisel' é ‘ROM PT SERVICE and uNRy Page; ( ,1 , at am Carter s f“) 2-oz. Cube 3-oz. Cube I . 10¢ 15¢ ’ ll ‘! C Midnite Blue-Black Sun5. . Midnite Blue Suf1 Sunset Violet Suns . ‘ Washable Black PINT AND QUART BRIG, 7 5¢ 90¢ Violet & Green Headquarters for Office Supp 3 Pints Blue—Black Permanent Blue Permanent Red Blue-Black Permanent 31 Qua”! we 5 Permanent Bed : Violet & Gree’,1 ‘