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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
April 22, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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April 22, 1941
 

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Acted In Accord me By Federal fi Claim 3 Angeles, is not of wrongdoing,” Wagner, Pro...— ssocifrltion, in Ta- ...esS is,” continued We enfilally an agree- v. _uslness practices wlth new rules for . 1,. l. g: the Court that t vc asserted their innocence 0“. of law, but ' “1 writing to » 'enterlng of this tion that nei- ‘ent nor this de- e"Silence, admis- uofl that the vkilated any States.” 3“ fir manufactur- zfiner Stated, “have es of the game as emthem. The Fed- ‘j Selves have been v 3“ What the rules nmall's own eco- been uncertain. A, industry was .many things —- harem the public in- c i {10W regarded as mlnal indictment. 0 determine its ace of a good deal “‘1 Confusion. Court, 1. fOI‘merly were . come . Ime Con under it , , Ogame for indus- ng recognized by the public, ap- Government it— \are now mark- ees e h. all? . 0 31nd Veconomic \ n Page TWO) . sale b0; another great n.8emg put on by n. Mercantile Co. 9th. .~ artmanager of the The "Tent announced Nsale Will be held 0- across the mm the main g“ Only five days . a - 1b sf held last fall lb eat g’f rtehceived that , -d . e Lumber- tgrirfiteclded to duplicate o . av. . tunity. This mist: t0 the factory, --,_ large ere able to se- , stock of divans A lb' 1 iigttiass.mattresses at lb. mp "1 Price due to b M cover rem- .1 - at???“ out that 16 very latest Zr‘mm furniture, the-"1 features of he famous and beauti- 8e“lent on the ght’s Journal 3 0f the sale. Robert Mell a 591‘ Firms 3 'a Do Not Admit Guii 9831} Firm Finedfl$ZOOOg . from a Fed- 3 r quoied from the‘ rt has changed' "0T8 in the box-E Corrine Duckham, chapter nurs- Laurence Avery MOODY. 6017 S. PORTLAND, OREG N Accept Gov t; 32 Companies, Six Trade Associa- tions, 20 Individuals (In- cluding Frank Reed) Fined $107,000 The Simpson Logging Company :of Shelton was one of 32 logging companies who pleaded nolo con— tender and were fined last week, lby the U. S. Government on char- ges of violating the Sherman anti— trust act. Six lumber trade as- sociations and 20 individuals were also fined along with the 32 log— ging companies under the same ‘federal court verdict, ’the ifinc being $107,000. i The Simpson Logging company was fined $2000, the West Coast Lumbermen’s Association, which it belonged, was fined $5,- 000, and Frank G. Reed, presi- dent of the Simpson Logging com- ipany, was one of the 20 indivi- duals each of whom was fined $500. The Pope and Talbot Log- ging company of Portland, which has holdings in Mason County, was also fined $2000. They were indicted last Sept- ember 25 on charges of price fix- ring and collusion. The plea of nolo contender entered by the ac— lCllSCd constitutes an acceptance aof sentence without an admission of guilt, which is explained in de- tail in the story in the adjoining column. i i i l l RED CROSS HOME i NURSING CLASS STARTS F R I DAY lilo—Hour Instruction Offered ; Home Health. Training; Room { For More Enrollments In With a registration exceeding the minimum requirements, the ,Red Cross home nursing class an- Inounced last week by the Mason County chapter will commence this Friday evening at; 7:30 o’clock lin Room 9 at the junior school under the direction of Mrs. ing chairman. Further enrollments in the class will be accepted when the first lesson is given Friday, Mrs. Duck— ,ham announced. Any woman in— terested is invited to enroll. The only cost to the students will be 751' for the textbook used. The course will be of 30 hours' in- ‘SEI’UCUOU and is open to all adults and those older boys and girls who have completed the eleventh grade of school. The course, designed by the Red Cross, gives practical instruc- tion in personal and family health, including the care of infants and small children; home and com— -munity hygiene; those indications .of illness which should be recog- nized by everyone; knowledge in conditions, Mrs. Duckham explain- ed. Chapter Chairman Myron Lund describes the home nursing class program offered by the Red Cross as it concerns the home health care of everyone and gives train- ing in details of home health which can go a long way to im- lprove the general health of the commupity. RED CROSS CHAPTER ‘ MEETING THURSDAY Mason County Red Cross chap- iter will hold its monthly meet- ing for April this Thursday ove- ning at eight o'clock in the court- ,house, Chapter Chairman Myron Lund announced yesterday. Laura Jean Baker Bernadine 099 the care of the sick under home as the most valuable and vital. total i to? l high , i i l . Delegation ‘ board . submitted D. O. E. 86TH SHELTON, WASHINGTON, Tuesday, April 22, 1941. ’tROARD TD AID LOCAL FLYERS GET NEN FIELD 0f ~Aviators Zont‘ers “'ith Commissioners Yos- terday; Site At. Mt. View Favored Every effort to secure a sub- stitute airport for local aviators to use after the Navy takes over the present Shelton airport next month was promised yesterday by the county commissioners when a delegation of l'lyers who use the local field for their flying needs waited upon the board at its weekly meeting. Possible sites for a new field were discussod by the delegation and the board with favor View a few blocks outside the city limits of the northwest. Other sites discussed included Johns Prairie and a place near Dayton. Notice of summons and petition in condemnation proceedings re- garding the Shelton airport and adjoining land owned by John MacRae and Peter which the Navy desires to ill- clude as part of the auxiliary landing field it proposes to es— tablish here was served upon the county auditor yesterday with in— structions to appear in Tacoma June 9 for the condemnation hear- ,ing. ‘The Navy is to take official possession of the airport site May 3, but just how soon actual work in preparing the airport for Navy use is not known here. Other business of the board yes- terday was largely routine. An order vacating streets and alleys in parts of the Hood Canal Land and Improvement Company’s plat of Union City, M. A. Gerrish addi- tion and McReavy's addition to Union City was signed by the in accord with a petition by property owners there when no protests were raised at the public hearing scheduled yesterday. Approval of the district en— gineer for the state highway de- partment was received by the board for North Shore road im— provements, which include the construction of two new bridges and other improvements to the thoroughfare. Beauty Pfoject To Get Neat Sum From Music Ads Winding up a very successful two week campaign, the Music Festival program advertising com- mittee reports proceeds which ex— ceed $300 gross, with a few more ads outstanding. Expenses of the Music Festival will be paid from this sum, the balance then going toward the Shelton Garden Clubs beautifica— tion project, which the club is contemplating finishing early this summer. Mrs. William A. McKenzie, chairman of the advertising com- mittee was extremely pleased with the cooperation received from the merchants of Shelton, and report- ed with few exceptions, all were equally interested in supporting the Annual Music Festival and Garden Club Railroad Avenue pro- ject. Mrs. McKenzie also ex— pressed thanks to the committee of capable saleswomen consisting of Mrs. Reed Mitchell, Mrs. A. S. Koch, Mrs. Steve Rupert and Mrs. Mark Pickens who worked so suc- cessfully on the campaign, each one exceeding her quota and co- operating in every way to .make the enterprise show unusual re- ‘ suits. Leonard Parks Jerry Buffington Patty Case Oliver Petty lean— ing most heavily to a site on Mt. ‘ Anderson ,r .4 located again Ralph Pigg Jr. The Creed of The Washington Woodsman WILL clean away a circle three feet in diameter water on my campfire . 1. i and scrape down to the bare damp soil‘wheu build a campfire. 2. WILL put buckets of l and around it before leave. i 3. WILL put my match in the ash. tray of my car i and NOT out the window. 3 4. WILL put the ashes from my cigarette, cigar l and pipe into the ash tray. i 5. WILL throw no burning material outL the win- 3 dow of my automobile, whether moving or stand- ing still. i 6. WILL NOT smoke at all in the dry summer 3 woods of Washington. 7. WILL notify the State Patrol if should see i anybody starting a fire, along a highway or also- whcre, that appears suspicious to me. i 8. Should see a fire burning , nobody along the highway and in sight, WILL go to the nearest tele- phone and call “Operator,” who will call the near- l est American Legion Forest Marshal. Or, I WILL call the State Patrol, or the Sheriff. WILL ACT! 0ch NAMES FIRE DEPUTIESj PHONE . NUMBERS OF ALL Two Vacancies To Be Filled Yet; Weather Conditions Very Dangerous Now District Fire Warden Charles Ogg today announced his staff, with two exceptions, for guarding Mason County forests against the red demon of fire for the present season. As it stands at the mo— ment, the staff is composed of: MARTIN AUSETH, assistant district warden who will be at the State Forestry Fire Hall and assist Ogg in the field. The fire hall phone number is 149, Auseth’s home phone 6-F—13. HAROLD HALL, covering the Arcadia, Kamilche, Isabella Val- ley, and Cloquallum areas. PHONE 272-J. GLEN CLIFFORD, covering the Dayton, Matlock, Hatchery, and Buck’s Prairie districts. His phone number to be announced later. PETE DALEBOUT, covering the Hoodsport, Skokomish Valley, Lake Cushman, and I-Iama Hama districts. PHONE Tillicum Beach Resort, 24-J-3. GEORGE CARLSON, covering Agate, Grapeview, ,Harstine Is- land, and Allyn districts. PHONE 4-F-11. WILLIAM HALL, stationed at the Simpson Lookout Tower. To be appointed yet are depu- ties at the Dow Mountain lookout tower, and to cover the south shore of Hood Canal and Mason Lake areas. OGG, by the way, can be reach- ed at his home PHONE 14—F-23. Ogg cautioned persons from en- tering the woods‘at the present time and said his office will not issue any more fire permits un- til the present severe weather con- ditions are relieved. One fire, set by two youths, burned over about ten acres of Second growth timber on the north side of the Skokomish Riv- er Sunday and destroyed the old home occupied by Billy Vincent, Skokomish character who drown~ ed last year in the river. Three other fires all in ,ty were discovered by the Mount Minot lookout in Grays Harbor county Sunday and controlled by Grays Harbor fire crews. CHEs ERS RETURN HERE After wintering in Roscoe, Calif, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ches- ter and family have returned to Shelton for the summer and are in the Chester ' Apartments on Second Street. Louise Cole Dick Powers Ramona Remme re pictured the candidates in The Sheltou— which comes to a close at 9 o’clock Saturday night, May 3. Journal’s subscription and prize campaign With the knowledge that what they do between now and. the southwest corner of Mason Cowl! ! Danny Davidson Prentice Dunbar l RAYONIER FIRST AID SQUAD MAKES VERY GOOD SCORE Shelton Team Gets 96.4 Points, Places Fifth With “Rook- ie” Personnel Making considering its comparative inex- perience, the Shelton Rayonier first aid team placed fifth in the nine-team field at the annual Northwest inter-company firs t aid meet held in Port Angeles Fri— day by representatives from Crown—Willamette, Rayonier In- corporated, and Fibreboard In- corporated firms. The high calibre of the meet is indicated in the fact that the Shelton team placed fifth in spite of scoring a fine 96.4 total. The last place team scored 93.2, the winning team 98.8. Washington Pulp and Paper of Port Angeles won the title, succeeding their fellow townsmen from Rayonier, 1940 champs, and beating out the Camas Crown-Willamette squad,' 1939 champs, by a shade. Algthree teams are veteran out 4 fits, having worked together for at least three years or longer. The Shelton Rayonier squad was com- posed entirely of first aiders new to the annual inter-company com— petition. (Continued on Page Four) George W. Staley Passes Yesterday Funeral services will be held Thursday at two o'clock from Witsiers Chapel for George Wash- ington Staley, 72, Capitol Hill resident for 16 years and a re- tired farmer, who died at the Robinson Nursing Home on Ar- cadia Road yesterday after an illness of the past three or four years. Burial will be in Odd Fellows division of Shelton Memorial Park. He is survived by four sons, Richard and Charles of Shelton, Veer of Benton, and Ted of Au‘ burn. Mr. Staley was born in St. John, Missouri, December 31, 1868. Chung Kee, Services Wednesday at 2 P. M. Graveside. services will be held for J. Chung Kee, aged Chinese- Indian who drowned in Oakland Bay recently, at two o’clock this Wednesday afternoon. Burial is to be in Masonic division of Shel- ton Memorial Park. Mr. Kee had lived in Mason county for over half a century. Wentz Eagle Fae Robinson Betty Lou Shaw an excellent showing‘ SPECIAL CASH PRIZEUP FOR SECOND; lllll Another $10 Cash Award Is An- nounced Today; Details List— l ed In Ad; \Vinncrs Known May 3 i l l l l 5 Still another money making op— iportunity is offered to the candi- dates in the chelton-Mason Coun- ity Journal‘s subscription cam- ! paign. f i The Journal today announces a second new subscription campaign iin which it will give a prize of [$10 in cash. This is entirely dif— -, ferent from the first new $10 cash lprize campaign which ended last ‘Saturday and the second $10.cash ’prizc is given on different terms than the first one. Read the de— Qtails in the full page announce- lmcnt in this issue. Rules Told This second $10 prize is in ad- dition to the first $10 prize and ithe regular bicycle prizes and the icash commissions. Only those 'candidates who are active for the original cash prizes and commis- sions will be allowed to compete in this second $10 prize cam- paign. One of the youngsters I CAPITOL HILL GIRL WINS $10 SPECIAL AWARD Betty Lou Shaw of Capitol Hill won the' $10 extra cash prize for securing the most points on new (and only new) subscriptions in the eight days ending last Saturday night. I will receive this $10 cash prize in addition to the bicycle or com- mission he or she wins. All prize winners will be formally announc- ed by the judges on Saturday, May 3. The drive took on the nature of a favorite son and daughter war this week as the citizens of the various districts began concerted efforts to see that their favorite candidates should win one of the district capital prizes and highest , honors. See Bicycles Candidates should urge their friends to see the‘beautiful prizes to be awarded the candidates, on display. It is difficult to describe such outstanding prizes in cold type~ ithey must be seen to be fully ap~ , prcciatcd. Interest Becomes Tense Interest in this short campaign has reached its height this week‘ as the deadline for the drive — Saturday, May 3—-draws near. Daily standings will soon be posted in the Journal window and anticipation of these vote stand— iings has already drawn intense interest, not only among the can- didates themselves but among the interested subscribers of the pa- per and the backers of the var- ious candidates. ’N.L.R.B. Delays ‘ , Hearing 2 Days Due to the illness of Charles McCleary, executive of the Mo— Cleary Timber Company, the Na- ,tional Labor Relations Board lhearing in which charges brought ,against the company by Local 38, International WoodworkerS' of America, of discrimination against union members, failure to bargain lfairly, and refusal to recognize ' Local 38 committees in accordance with the Wagner Labor Act, was delayed until Thursday morning after the hearing was officially ;opened yesterday in the court— 1 house. Elvin Edwards Hugo Glaser, Jr. ix. Jimmie Smyth Betty Spray Margaret Valley OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER Angler Hollers’ Wolf T00 Often, G e t 8 Surprise For two weeks, off and on, David Wiss had gone fishing with the admonition to his mo— ther, Mrs. Lantz VViss, “Now don’t buy any meat for dinner tonight, Mom, I’ll have fish for you." And for two weeks, off and on, David hadn’t caught any of i the promised fish. But Friday at Steamboat Is- land things were different. David hooked a giant spring salmon which fought for an hour before finally yielding to David’s angling skill. It weigh- ed over 25 pounds. David triumphantly strode in— to the kitchen with his catch— and found his mother preparing two pounds of halibut for that night’s dinner. V.F.W. OFFICERS v SEATED FRIDAY AT ANNUAL PROGRAM Auxiliary Department President Installs Auxiliary Heads; Big Crowd Attends Before a mixed gathering which filled Memorial Hall, new officers of the Veterans of Foreign Wars post and auxiliary unit were in- stalled Friday evening with Mrs. Lelon Cecil of Puyallup, depart- ment president of the V.F.W. Aux— iliary, as the distinguished figure present. Mrs. Cecil acted as installing officer for the auxiliary, with Mrs. Mabel Christiansen, also of Puyallup, as installing conduct- ress. Robert Springer, past command- er of the local post, performed the installation ceremonies for the post. Mrs. Cecil presented Mrs. Ralph Pigg with a past president’s pin, Mrs. Pigg presented the install- ing officers with gifts, and Mrs. W. F. Compton presented Mrs. Pigg with a gift on behalf of the auxiliary unit. Approximately 20 invited guests were present, including Mayor and Mrs. William Stevenson and Coun— ty Commissioner and Mrs. Robert Trenckmann. Refreshments consisting of molded salad, cake and coffee was served by the auxiliary on tables centered with dogwood and spring flowers. . The new post officers seated Fri- day included: Art Mackey, com- mander; R. W. Strike, senior vice commander; Henry Hanson, jun- ior vice commander; Sheriff Gene Martin, quartermaster and ad- Jutant; Deputy Sheriff Fred Hick- son, post advocate and also service officer; Chester Taylor, chaplain; Dr. H. L. Kennedy, post surgeon; Harry Gruver, of-the-day; Ralph Pigg, guard; Harry Hall and Charles Clark, color bearers; Robert Springer, patriotic instructor, with Pigg, Martin and Springer as delegates to the Grays Harbor County Coun- C11 and the department encamp- ment and Strike, Hickson and W. A. Welsh as alternates. New auxiliary officers seated included: president, Mrs. Wm. Compton; senior vice-president, Mrs. R. W. Strike; junior vice- president, Mrs. Fred Weaver; sec- retary-treasurer, Mrs. E. F. Mar- tm; chaplain, Mrs. Ralph Pigg; conductress, Mrs. Ordin Harrison; guard, Mrs. Arthur Welsh; pa- triotic instructor, Mrs. Harry Hall; historian, Mrs. Alma White; mu- sician, Mrs. Charles Clark; color— bearers, Mrs. Henry Hansen, Mrs. Arthur Mackey, Mrs. Fred Hick- son, MrS. Robert Spring; trustee, Mrs. Henry Hansen. Joyce. Hackett Keith Herzog Bobby Wenz post officer- . l l l l l i l l were are the Candidates-Jack will Win Either Bicycles or Cash Jane Bleecker HALF COST OF STREET OILING UP TO PEOPLE $64 Per Block Price Set, Payable By June 1; Two Storm Sew- er Projects Approved By City Council Financing of half the cost of summer dust laying on Shelton’s unpaved streets must be borne by property owners hereafter, the city council decided at its regular meet- ing Thursday evening when it approved the street committee’s recommendation that a set price . of $64 per block be charged again- st the property holders for a light macadam surfacing. This would be at the rate of $8 per 60 foot lot with the money to be paid to the city clerk before June 1, by property owners de- siring to have the dust laying work cover their neighorhoods. No unit smaller than a whole block would be undertaken. This per block price is only about half of the actual cost of the work, the street committee pointed out, but municipal street funds would be used to make up the balance. The action Was recommended by the committee in as much as the city has finances in its street fund which could cover only about 15 blocks, and to designate any cer- tain 15 blocks for the work would be unfair to property owners on blocks not included in that group. Similar To Paving The committee also pointed out that the city is not responsible for ,financing such work anyway as any oiling work or street surfacing program like that is similiar to installing concrete paving or ce- merit sidewalks, the cost of which are always borne by the property owners. Two major drainage projects were authorized by the council following the sewer committee’s recommendations that approxi- mately 350 feet of storm sewer be installed on Sixth street in the northwest section of town to take care of possible overflow waters of the creek in that district, and the installation of approximately 400 feet of storm sewer be made near the Ole Johnson property on the southside hill to take care of water which has been diverted into~the small canyon in that neighborhood. Through the interchange of mat- erials on the two projects the sew- er committee pointed out that a considerable saving to the city can be affected by doing the two JObS at the same time. The council approved the recommendation, 3: the 18-inch wooden pipe which now is carrying the load in the storm sewer in the Sixth street area will be taken up and used for the drainage necessary in the (Continued on Page Two) Munro’s Men’s Shop Has N e W Employe Munro’s Men’s Shop has a new personality behind its counters this week as owner A1 Munro an— nounced that Fred Gardner of Forest Grove, Oregon, had joined his organization. Mr. Gardner, who came to Shel- ton last week, has had 16 years' experience in the men’s clothing~ business, having worked in such~ centers as Los Angeles and Port- land before going to Forest Grove. ‘ Mr. Gardner expressed great pleasure at the prospect of living and working in Shelton, and com-" mented on the industrial activity of the town, and the friendly spirit of the people he had met. Mrs. Gardner and their three daughters will move to Shelton from Forest Grove as soon as a k , house is available. Albert Luhm Oscar Lundberg Jr. Cecil McHenry of Union entered too late to have his pho- tograph t a ken ‘but he is work~ i n g f o r sub- scriptions. W‘-m Photos by Andrews Robert Weckhorst May 3 will decide what prize they win, the candidates arcicouut. You can help one of those youngsters to win_ the out working their hardest to make the remaining dayslbicycle he or she wants so badly. See page for standings.