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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
May 8, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 8, 1941
 

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i soot» o 9 ~01 ggggagaapagauvqsssaavvvvvgasaunaagssaggaaassaaaa»i ~20 6' l l ,5 s? l on m o g; For Mother . . . 1.: g E fl a E I m e By .3 2;: Cut Flowers, Corsages, Potted Plants .32 l , BILL .. 1 {V ', ' g. i Q is g. ana oom.mwtizoi’ls 1a a s DICKIE °:' Delivered Anywhere in U. S. 1:; i 0:. 0.. 0.. 0'. .1. , n, :g. :3: 1 A Illn’lj’l‘LE COURTESY that court etiquette definitely pro- ; éi Diiiiculties _wnlch persons who! vides certain hours of play for oz. .;.l have only their before— and after- i, the various groups seeking time o? 3:, work hours for recreation reportlI on them. .. o l ..| . ,' y .. . .g. 222 South mm o?! StlfinuringP'tQE-US bomts 3"- th‘jl The Kneeland Park courts are ‘3’ phone 11g_w . :2: 1 nee f‘m, ‘11 Cfmrts Prompts l, specifically reserved for employ- :z: 3% the Sideliner to pOlnt out to stun on me, and women during. the O , F ‘7 r) i 2 . .'«'..°..'..‘..°..'..‘..-..0..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..:.4..g..;..;..g..;..;..;..;.4.3.3:.;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..:..:.., :..;..;..;..;..:. dent” and unemplovmd person“; hours of 6:30 and 8 a. m., 11 q‘< SLACK SUITS .. 3.98 T ( [L Handsome Handbags APRORS """ " my . BLOUSES .......... .3138 For Mother's Chenille ROBES .............. .. 2.98 5’ COATS .. 9.90 & 14.75 HATS ______ __ 98¢ a 1.98 HOUSE COATS ..1.98 BRASSIERES ____ ._ 49¢ Day Ltd New styles, picked to please the most fastidious ladywtwice as attractive in their smart gift boxes! Big roomy pouches, in- ADONN A lovely gift! . .88 TERRY TOWELS BELTS, ____ .. 25¢ & 49¢ ANKLETS .......... ._ 15¢ nicely tailored. Electric Mixer 3 Speed Juicer included Cynthia Slips _____ 98¢ Lace Cloths _.‘ .... _. Loo. . . l l l Pillows Just Meant for Mother’s Day! LUNCHEON SET Complete with Six Napkins! 1.29 A Gift 2.98 Mother's Day Chenille Just What LMother wants! 5 GAYMODE*'HOSE 0 Gift Packaged Hankies 10¢ With embroidered 4.98 ' ' . word “MOTHER” '2 prs 1 in comer. on white 01: She's sure to appreciate their groun-GS‘ exquisite beauty and long wear- ing qualities! . Give her sheer chiffons for dress-up 0r heavier weights from medium Sheers to sturdy Service weights for every day wear. Flawlessly perfect from dainty picot tops to reinforced toes. H In smart new shades. ~.I.7_t:. B£N7nzrgco..ktucn G-E’s Conditioned Air and lO-Star Storage Features keep fresh foods and left-overs perfectly for days without a penny-worth of waste. . G—E’s 10-Smr Storage Features provide proper preservation for every type of food. on can now take full advantage of bargain days at the market. NEW 1941 6-! REFRIGERATORS NOW ON DISPLAY! See the many new features in the many new G-E modelso—the improved appearance, the more usable storage-apnea, and, in some models, the new G‘Ji Butter anditioner that keeps butter just right for spreading. Get a G-E built to your income and have one of the finest refrigerators money can buy. GENERAL@ ELECTRIC ROBBINS ELECTBEC \. f, .li, Bedspreads Give her a lovely gift to wear with pride . . . something she’s always wanted for her home! A Very well made and reinforced. ................ .. 4.98 Give Mother the Gift She Dreams of Owning! Lace Table Cloth ‘6 Smart, thick tufting CI'Oall’l 471/573 Ol‘: teresting new shapes, styles » Smart Rayon Underwear_ ill? :fdliléiltiliéféfix ' ' “f GIRDLES ............ __ 98c THE PERFECT GIFT Wardrobe Closets HQUSE FROCKS 49¢ 2 pl'S- 98¢ 1-98 & 2-98 EZSUES """""" " 29¢ hearingsgauges -_7, Book Shelve Table PAJAMAS .......... .109 $.li;;‘;f“;§m,me,s hm, lace or embroidery trimmed or i l l i use the Kneeland Park courts, but ‘during the specified hours men- . tioned above students are expect- ed to relinquish the courts to em- ployed men and women. are reserved entirely for students, .all other persons being expected f“ students. 1 in this matter, folks. leourt rules and there will be no jcause for ‘ , quarter. ‘provided by the rules of ‘ use. ‘kle suffered last Sunday .Elma game when he leaped into G-E’s famed sealed-1 a. m. to 1 p. m., and after 4 p. m. week days; after 3 p. m. on Saturdays; from 6:30 to 10 a. in. and after 3 p. m. on Sun- days and holidays. At all other hours students may SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Junior Women’s , l w" L_ Pr~2_}bl'()th0l' of Mrs. Josephine Elsonj nesSay evemng, the Hooa Canal Dmldtbnmms VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV 4 gm: of Shelton. He passed away in Jumor worm?“ S Cluh held the”. Staley—Dotson _,.l3 .3 £19 1 Hoquiam General Hospital Sunday. ‘ regular meeting at the home 0f Barber-Snelgrove ...13 '8 .lilili Hi? had 1399“ l-‘1'nl)i(7y‘5d by th“ Aime McClanahall- It was the LaBarr—Rnhertg ____ 77 m ,524j Polson Logging company for 37 IaSt meeFmg unm antumn' Skelsey-ske]53y _________ “1] 10 .521, years and had once been an (3111-1 Many .‘deas for a Program f.” Wood—\Voods no ll. .4751 plow of the Simpson Losséng' the coming club. year were dis- AnemAmnson m n .4753 company. Other survivors i. lude cussed 1"“ “Othmg defmlte was Petersonmlackg) {a 12 .12)? two other sisters, Mrs. Cathi..ine deaded- . . Duramhnuraud 77 9 12 ,iiggyl Cameron of Seattle and Mrs, Plans were made for a plcmc Sutherlandsflgéan 9 12 “1:33'M'ayme Harris of Montesano, and to, be held Fndayv May 23‘ It Kubik-Fel-rier n g 13 31513.1 brother, Tom, of Silverdale. Will be a 6:30 potluck supper at Smthmith 5 [5 am; The Loop Field tennis courts, . to relinquish those courts to the students unless not in use byl So let's have a little courtesy Observe the complaint from any Tennis is a fine game and everyone who likes to play should have that opportunity as court ‘MissEn THE BOAT McComb, generally, Had. Bill conceded to be the finest young catcher Shelton has turned out in many a long year, been in shape he could have been in the employ of the Seattle Rainiers right now if he had cared to ac- eept an offer made to him by Vice President Torchy Torrance of the Seattle Coast League club. Torrance Offered the job of “bullpen” catcher to the Shel- ton boy when the Rainiers op- tioned Bob Stagg out to Twin Falls in the Pioneer League early last week. But Bill hadn’t been working out any this spring and didn’t feel he could accept the offer without being in condition, else he might have been down in San Diego right now with the Rainiers. The “bullpen” catch warms up the pitchers and catches for bat- ting praetlce. It would have been a splendid Opportunity to absorb a lot of baseball knowledge for Bill, but his shiftwork the two weeks prior to the offer had been such that he hadn't had a. good chance to work out. ODDS ’N ENDS Latest word from Bob Cole, the former Highclimber and junior legion baseball star, says he has pitched and won the three games he has started for Sewanee Mili- tary Academy back there in Ten- nesee. Incidentally, Bob will re- 1 l l 1 .band, where he is now employed. Club Plan Many Coming Events By i Hoodsport, May 7. Yvonne Bartels »-—v On Wed- McKiel's beach with husbands and boy—friends included. Our past president, Betty Good- pastor, was honored by being named to an office in the Dis- trict Federation. 1 The Penny Chance was won by Helen Burnett. The meeting was adjourned in favor of a dainty luncheon served by the hostess, Mrs. McClanahan. Mr. and Mrs. Zimmer and fam- ily of Olympia, have taken over Chamber's Boat dock and shop and intend to open up for busi- ness Sunday, May 11. It will in- clude a snowy, white lunch coun-, ter for hamburgers and other short orders, and home-made pies, 1 for which Mrs. Zimmer is noted, They will also feature boats for rent, live bait for canal fisher-i men, and a. gas pump. 1 Leo Johnson and Pete Allard spent Tuesday in Tacoma on busi— ness. 1 Fishing \ l at Lake Cushman wasj reported to be very good Sundayl despite the rain and cold wind. Stream fishing, however, proved? to be not up to its usual stand- ard in this locality. ‘ Mrs. Don Soule spent last week in Seattle with her bus-- They returned this weekend to, their home in Hoodsport. Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Thorson and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Johnson, both of Junction City, Oregon, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Zink; and family from .Wednesday to; Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Mullenix, Mr. and Mrs. Victor LaBrec, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mullenix and families, all of PeEell, stayed Sat- urday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McKiel and daughters, Betty and Gloria. On Monday. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Dickinson and Howard Lockwood accompanied Mrs. Lockwood to Tacoma where she boarded the train bound for Norfolk, Virginia to visit her daughter, Mrs. A. L.! Shallenberger for a month or six weeks. She plans to return by way of Canada and spend some time with Mrs. Martin, formerly of Hoodsport. Gordon Dickinson has accepted employment in Kodiak, Alaska. and isn’t expected back until next: fall. Mrs. Reed of Lake Cushman re- turn to‘ Shelton for his summeri turned Friday from a trip east of vacation and is eligible for ah- other season of junior legion ball. Expect to hear things from the softball boys pretty soon now. This swell weather has put the old urge in the lads and they’ve been stirring around I the past few days, always the first sign that they’re ready to get their league organized and under way. Bill Taylor, ace infielder of the Shelton Loggers, may be lost to the club for several weeks as a result of a severely sprained an- in the 7 the air and came down on a ball :‘ lying on the ground. Taylor con- tinued to play for several innings, not realizing the extent of his injury, but finally had to retire . in the late innings and later that night had to quit, work at the pulp mill, it bothered him so much. Now he can‘t touch the foot to the ground. «teal. Thrift Unit has a record for dependable perky-game unsur- passed by any other cold-making‘mechanism in America. V' s from' 7 I * 119.95 Y . Model lib-41 7. Shown at [on 7 'ly of Hoodsport, and Miss Joyce l l l l l l 1 I toms appear most often at calv- the mountains where she has been visiting her daughter. Ruth Linscott was home this weekend to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 0. K. Linscott of Lake Cushman. Ruth is attending busi— ness college in Tacoma. Elmer Lueke of Kent, former- Kuool of Seattle. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Bartels over Saturday and Sunday. Nick Sceva oi Lake Cushman, is confined to bed at Bridge Clin— ic, but we’re glad to report he is improving rapidly. He has been there about two months. Mrs. Will Lunt spent Thursday in Tacoma shopping. Sanitation Be; ‘ Means To Control Mastitis in Cows Sanitation can help materially in the control of infectious masti- tis, most common of the udder diseases which annually cause dairymen heavy losses. says Otto J. Hill. extension dairyman at the State College of Washing- ton. . Conservative estimates, Hill points out, show that mastitis is l l g l i probably causing a. greater 'loss to v‘ dairymen each year than the com- bined inroads of Bang's disease and tuberculosis. The disease is most,prevalent in well developed dairy sections where opportunities for spread are greatest. It may occur any time’| during the year. Acute symp-i ing or at the end of lactation. The observable symptoms are a fever— ish condition, hard, tense and tender conditions of the udder quarters and a stringy or.other- wise abnormal condition of the 'milk. The milk flow is diseased lgram coupled with early recog- Inition of infected cows I .iipcludes a b s o l u t c cleanliness markedly. The disease is spread from infected cows and is most often transferred to healthy ani- mals at milking time. Hill emphasises that the best) method of preventing the disease, for which no specific treatment is known is a strict sanitation pro- 1 } I 1 through strip cup or other tests. Diseased cows should always be milked af- ter all healthy animals have been finished. The sanitation program agound the barn and washing of the adders with a disinfectant so- lution. , When the disease has been de- tected, infe‘oted quarters may be treated with hot applications and massaged with a suitable oint- ment until inflammation has left. The udder should be milked out frequently, in bad cases over or two. Dairymen may obtain complete information on infectious mastitis by asking their county extension agent for a copy of U. S. De- partment of Agriculture’s Farm- ers’ Bulletin No. 1422, “Udder Diseases of Dairy Cows.” , ———-~—~fi'— HAND INJURY TREATED Jens Morrow of Matlock was ad'- mitted, to Shelton' hospital today for treatment of hand and finger injuries suffered in an accident in the woods. a. l l l l l I l Odds Pair inevitable for six weeks, but old; man defeat ‘ troduced himself lday night for the first time in;‘ mixed doubles bowling play. True, l I . y hour Lose . - i 1 0f Shelton First March In 1 _. Mixed Doubles, MlXED DOUBLES BOWLING High Scores LEG Men‘s GamemAl Forrier 217. 1 Men’s T0tal~ vBuck Mackcy 5311. Women‘s Gainemvinez Dodds 180 « Women‘s TotaliInez Dodds 47.3 1 Team Gamcv—vAllen—Aronrion 41:51} Team Total M» Allen-Aronson , 1221. ‘ iHoquiam Man, Brother Funeral services are to be con—j ducted in Hoquiam Friday at twol 1 o’clock from the I’inniek—Coleman Mortuary for Frank Hagencr, 76, "HEATED AGAIN Roy Howard, company employe, was readmitted to Shelton hospital Wednesday for further treatment of a leg severe- : 1y injured several weeks ago. Thursday, May an. i You’ll have to TELL . lwant to SELL —— JOU .. 1 Woman, Dies Simpson Logging Inez and Ron Dodds stood of the stepped up and iii—, to them TllC.”.~, Inez and Ron had lost sii r10 games on two Occasions previ 7 1y, but Tuesday was the in _‘, time they lost a tlii'ee~gnlm\ mail .-. I ‘ Hazel Ferrier (pinch hitting for Mary Sutherland) and Toad “ 991'- geant turned the trick when Ron. , old boy, failed to measure up to? his previous performances a n d 7 barely hit 500. He's been aver : ing‘ mighty nigh onto COO here—1 tofore. Even so, the Dodds combina- tion held its ground at the top of " the league when Pauline Staley,s and John Dotson also dropped the ‘ . ‘ odd game, Dot LaBarr and Pete ‘, , Roberts turning the trick and} moving into a fourth pla’.‘0 tic l. as a result. ' 1 Margaret Stewart (subbing for 1 ‘ Cora Barber) and Ned Snelgrove took advantage of the opportunity to climb into a Second place tie by whitewashing Evelyn and , Smith. It was the victors‘ six.. ‘ straight. All other matches went by the 2 to 1 margin. Flo Cormiei‘ lsub— bing for Marie Kubik) and A1; Ferrier won from Elsie Peterson 1, and Buck Mackey, Gwen and ‘ : Tiff Skelsey downed Merna Wood E and I. H. Woods, and Kay Allen 1 and Arnie Aronson beat Min and . Hank Durand. l 7 ‘ n rv‘v 1 y, "'23 ‘ RELEASED BY HOSPITAL Lee Wells, Simpson company employe, was released from Shelton hospital _cster<l:iy after undergoing treatment since last weekend. Logging ‘ F. 0. B. Factory . Chicago INSTALLATION EXTRA ' V no reason in the world ‘ ' "for you to struggle along with ’ that old ecok stove when yOu can own this beautiful and efficient new Hotpoint Electric Range for so little money. It’s a big. value at a small ‘ cost that will pay you real dividends ‘ in better cooking results, new ways to economize and less‘pot-watching. Don’t wait another minute. Come in today and see this grand electric range buy.- New CALROD Surface Units Cook With Measured Heat ACH CALROD cooking unit pro- vides 5 Measured Heats. Cooks faster or slower, as needed, but always economically. Coils are self-cleaning. Na, . nun, cillcllnl on sun Ill: Take her Ont Of the kitchen—and “ 1 her to the restful charm Of 0111",. 1 ing Room for goodness! .1 served, concluding with 1 our assortment Of des— sert masterpieces! 11’s WONDERFUL THE WA‘I YOUQ Bovs EAT so HEAizrlLv since: you cor You? new HOTPOINT‘ ELECTRIC QANGE‘ 77 if“ a M O T H E R to Our Special a meal abound“! 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