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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
May 13, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 13, 1941
 

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ll— fi.‘mn uch Page Four EXTENT OF POPPY DAY Poppy Day is generally ob-’ Served throughout the Uni ted. States on the Saturday before‘ Memorial Day. Throughout the} ' British Empire poppies are worni on Armistice Day, November 11. HOME l enocnnv formerly at 12th and Railroad NOW LOCATED AT 12 and Franklin Under Management of MRS. RALPH PIGG OPEN EVENINGS l l l I l l l I l l I i l I I I l l l I l l ', l and SUNDAYS l The PRICE is RIGHT Why not Have the BEST I Inquire, Then You’ll Buy Modern CONCRETE BRICK and MASONRY UNITS 1' SHELTON Camilla ' PRODUCTS : , tional Booster All-Event Title In Pin Meet Always a champion. somehow? This year it was Marie Kubik champion in Northwest bowling division all—events title at the y . 1' _- , ,. VVomens Western Bownng Con Isnam OI mm, 5, gress, which closed at Portland Sunday night after two weeks of furious competition. Miss Kubik hung up an aggre- ‘I Loggers were pressed. :.ternly to' gate of 1336 in three events, 393 in her team total, 509 in her dou- bles stint with Hazel Ferrier, andl 434 in her singles, to capture the booster all—events crown. Her singles score was sixth best in the booster division and her 220 single game in the doubles was the best single game rolled by a booster class bowler. Miss Kubik and Mrs. Ferrier won fourth prize in the Class B doubles event with their: 960 to-l school and chased three base run- ls some- I ners home ahead of it in the first tal, and Mrs. Ferrier where among the singles. llllarie KubikWins immune lull, l who upheld Shelton’s reputation; of always supplying at least one; circles when she won the boos-tori l I i l l l I i i i l l prize winners‘inning with two out with her 498 total in the Class A; pery Logger claim an ysuch honors as thel ladies won. However, all fjvglVI/hich brought the plaud . members of the Associated Ser-[ vice lineup will wind up among the prize winners in the open class singles. Jess Daniels topped the local group with a 620 count,, game for the Loggers. Bab stewart (3105er following at; Stan made several fine catches at 619, A1 Ferrier bettered 600 while; crucial points to pull Pitcher Dan- {best in the nation in its appointments and the :quality of its service rendered. Fortunate indeed Mark and Paul Fredson followed with 587 and 585 totals, whichHMatson committed a couple l Ai‘lliiil WlilS FOR l loam SilNiiAiIl Defensive Work ()f Armstrongl Brothers. Matson And Tough I Contributes To 5-3 “(in A handful of fans, the major orters of the‘ visiting team. We ‘ treated toi some sparkling baseball at Loopl Field Sunday when the Sheltonl l. capture a 5 to i; \' surprisingly Schneiders Prairu. : . l . Defensive play by ec Mat-; son, Buck and Stan Al‘li":st1‘(ing“ and Jim Tough saved the Logger bacon, along with Bill IvlckZ‘omb's lusty bat. McComb hammered out a triple in his first trip to the plate this year, a powerful drive which lit on the bank at the junior high ‘. The pep— cat’cher also was credited with a nothei' ii is; term/- But it wasn’t the batti day. Buck Armstrong pi ,. three Kamilche runners at the plate with perfect throws from leftfield, there alone saving the Brother while of ny Cormier out of holes, if they had been put together in 3 aCtS 0f OUU'ight piracy 011 driVCS the team event would have won! the open class team title for thel Shelton team. In the five-man event, however, the scores were as poor as they were good in the singles, nor were the doubles counts of the Shelton trundlers much better. Ferrier and Bud Forbes hit 1114, l l l i just three pins out of the prize. ist. Buying Buckles When buying buckles or buttons to be used on wash dresses, don’t get the kinds that are glued on to sevgnth St' Bridge Phone 123 the shanks. They will come off in la‘lililemg- Cliff Wivell’s CERTIFIED TEXA00 Representative in SERVIOE Mason County for Olympia Oil Wood PRODUCTS COMPANY “x. ‘ROM PT anklin GEfFIILL detection/é lWflIdl/r SfilFr/N‘ 3’ "IND! High Grade Fuel and, Deisel Oils GERV [CE Phone 397 down the third base line which helped, tremendously in keeping the hard-hitting vie; ..<)l‘S away from the plate. Tough's steady play at shortstop was still another big item in the Logger defense. Cormicr was rapped lustiiy by the grangers but always his sup- port came through at moments to save him embarrass- ment. Two of the runs scored off. his delivery were unearned, when McComb tossed the horsehide in- to centerfield trying to nip a runner who had overrun second. Don “Chief” Whitener, former Highclimber pitcher, tried to fool many of his old high school team- mates in the Logger lineup, but was harrassod by wildness and retired after McComb's triple with the bags jammed in the first. Bill McCullough, former Olympia Ev- ergreen League pitcher, held the Loggers pretty well in check the rest of the way. Next Sunday the Loggers go to Elma for a return game with the Elma Townies. “'HO MAKES THE POPPIE.‘ ‘.’ The American Legion and Aux- iliary poppies are made by dis- abled war veterans in govern- ‘ment hospitals and in convales- cent workrooms maintained by the Auxiliary. Many hundreds of vet- erans, unable to do other work, are given employment during the winter and spring months, their‘ annual earnings exceeding $100,- 000. This year poppies were made with approximately 12,000,000 of the flowers being produced. AVEVIR USE MR'SII/Frfk {7 may acct-“Rana” umwoar IVES/74770” .r O half—way measures with ~Hydra-Matic Drive! Hy- dra-Matic does away with con- ventional clutch mechanism and clutch pedal entirely—elimi- nates hand shifting completely ~and it’s the only drive that does! Drive a Hydra-Matic Oldsmobile and you never push a clutch or shift‘ gears. fI/ROII6II :4“ 654R: W/fflal/f Mfl/Vl/ll SHIFT/N6 L’ 807” WINDS ALWJJ’S 01V THE WHEEL .' You have at your command snappier, smoother perform- ance than other cars can give you. And you drive in greater safety—with both hands al- ways on the wheel, and with surer, “always-in-gear” trac- tion. With Hydra-Made, you drive as no other drivers can! *OPTIONAL AT EXTRA COST Mell Chevrolet Company lst & Grove ‘ Phone 14 three—base Shelton’s mascunne represent- j blow later in the game when the? ation at the Northwest Interna- ll Wind Played @1ng With Bowling Congress can‘ti erlng fly to l‘lgllt Ct‘lltlili I BY MAIL: $2 per year; 0 month; regulations forbid re. I‘L’UL’lVlllg' their Journal by mail. BY JOURNAL CARRIER: SI‘IELTON—MASON CONTY JOURNAL SHELTON-MASONCllUNTY JOURNAL Consolidated with The Shelton Independent ‘ Entered as second-class matter at the poslofl‘iee at Shelton, \Vashillgton Subscription Rates: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) $1.23; 3 months. 75¢. Forciin $3.50 per year. Postal in Slit-lion, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier) or $2.50 per year in advance. Editor Manager Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers' Association and National Editorial Association, OBSERVING HOSPITAL DAY Yesterday this community joined with its jahospital in the observance of National Hospital ,Day. Those many friends and guests who gath- jered there had every reason to be proud of this lsplendid institution. They found there the very ,latest and best equipment for the care of our sick {and injured and an organization which has ,brought words of praise from all who have been 'ministered to within its friendly walls. iworld’s most famous nurse, is a fitting time to re- » iflect on the blessings to mankind of modern nurs- ? ing which had its humble beginning in the efforts '{of this noble woman. Our own hospital symbol- ,izes the great development in the science of nurs- l is this community which has such an institution ling in a few short years of time. l The birthday of Florence Nightingale, thei The Shelton General Hospital ranks with thei and it owes a debt of gratitude to those respon- lsible for its continued efficient operation. I l l I I I the right . l I I I I l l l l I power, unwilling MOVABLE TOWNS NEXT i Experts predict that the factory made home may soon be produced in large quantities and varied designs. It can not only be assembled in a day or two, they declare, but can be taken down! quickly and moved to another location without. losing anything ,but the foundation. It may be made of lumber 'cut in our Northwest forests, or of plywood made in our Northwest mills, or pos— sibly of plastics developed as lumber byproducts- Hcre is a new industry which is likely to make surprising growths in the future. One obvious use for such houses will be in military encampments. The lightness, simplicity and flexibility of such buildings seem to make them almost as easily erected as military or cir— cus tents. They could be moved quickly from one encampment to another when needed. There could be whole towns of such construction. They might even be utilized by share croppers when that in- dustry is properly organized. “Thegoal,” observes one/newspaper writer the roots when Planting. who has been Consulting with defense chiefs at ‘zippers’ in the corners and eaves. One which can be taken apart about as fast as the furniture comes out, its sides and floors loaded into trucks like those which haul plate glass, then moved many miles and set up again in a day or two.” That sounds rather extreme, especially when you think of the old homes still standing in New England—~—some of them dating 100 years before her productiveness that may mean much to the Pacific Northwest.—Tacoma News-Tribune A SOUTHERN VIEW Statisticians are figuring in terms of tanks and machine guns and airplanes the labor time lost in recent months through strikes. We hear that 13,000,000 man-days have been lost thus far this year. That means a lot of tanks—12,000 someone says. , 1 The loss is great and must be reduced. When the nation is straining every nerve to perfect its defense any serious loss of strength through strikes iin erils the enterpriselputs all the people in Jeopar. y.‘ I Just now,"we measure the loss of national strength and-productiveness through strikes, a voluntary refusal towork. It will be logical and appropriate, when this. crisis has been passed, to make similar calculatiOns of the loss of national strength through that other way of wasting man- unemployment. From 1930 to 1940 there was an average of 10,000,000 unemployed in the United States. The time and labor of 10,000,000 menwere going to waste. These losses of labor are figured in man- days lost. In four months, through strikes, it is said that 13,000,000 man-days have been‘lost thus far this year. With 10,000,000 men unemployed, as in the last decade, we lose 13,000,000 man-days, the 1035‘ ' through strikes in the past four months, every 13 days. Through these 10 years we were losing in use of labor every 30 days as much as is lost, at this year’s rate, in a. whole year of strikes. The huge loss by unemployment doesn’t jus- tify the lesser loss by strikes in time of threat of war. Yet it is a loss. The labor loss in these 10 Iyears would have given us, to use the calculation of this year’s strikes, 144,000 huge tanks and heaven knows What clouds of battle planes each year. What a country, once we have found ways to banish strikes and unemployment, both!— ‘Miami Daily News. _J N___4‘_.M_ ~ ‘HOW TO GRow BY MASTER GARDENER; NOW is CLEMATIS TOLD TIME OF YEAR TO GET Clematis r-v What pictures the lcnts of Shelton served by city mail carrier fromlword conjures up before our eyes leuthe beauty of the large—flower- ing Clematis jackmani with its immense violet-blue blooms; white sheets of bloom of Clema— tis paniculata, with their delight— But there are attractive clematis ful fragrance. many other in addition to the two well knownI species mentioned above. The genus includes nearly 300 species and an even larger num—, Colors ' ber of beautiful hybrids. include white, yellow, pink, red, lavender, mauve, violet and pur- pie. ' As to shape of blossoms, under this classification we can divide the clematis into three groups: 1. Those with small white flowers in panicles or loose and irregular spreading clusters (such as Clematis paniculata). 2. Those with bell—shaped urn-shaped flowers (such as Cle- matis texensis). 3. Those with more or less flat or open flowers (such as Clematis montana and Clematis jackmani). Where a light, open vine withl a showy bloom clematis is ideal. It is best to use a trellis to provide means for climbing, and this trellis should be provided as is wanted, the soon as the vine is set out; the. stems are very brittle and easily broken by the wind, and thus im-. mediate support should be pro— vided. Location Opinions of experts differ as toi thel plant food per square foot sur-I and working} very lightly into the soil so as] OI" sent beihg disturbed. Feeding lone level tablespoon of complete l rounding the vine. V. not to disturb the roots Ll area surrounding the roots the is Imulchcd. apply the plan: 1 Itop of the mulch aiic i. In l well. Feed every six weeks there- after during the growing season. Pruning: It is well to allow all clematis lplants to become well establish- of pruning. l Pruning Established Plants— The early spring blooming spe- cies bloom on old wood, and this ling. All that is necessary is to ‘ remove dead and weak shoots, or lthose that crowd. Examples of this type are Clematis montana; Clematis florida; and Clematis patens. Species which bloom on lwood (young basal shoots) in the summer and fall require more lsevere pruning. This would in— clude the large flowered group such as Clematis jackmani, and . it also includes Clematis panicula- ta. The late flowering Clematis paniculata may have the lateral shoots cut back almost to the main stem in the spring, where it is necessary to restrict growth. ; After the summer and fall bloom— ling clematis is well established, cut the Vines back :In the early spring to a height of to 3 feet, to encourage vigorous new grow— I I l I l l I l I i l 3 only t tilel‘c and 0105 Feed in early spring, applying} l l :3. , urc placed l ed before doing much in the way! Iclass requires little or no prun-l HQW' Tuesday. ‘; .i' . B . Australia is the ‘.\'(;‘l‘ld"‘50 (ifch contains , spite the easily SUPP about . - unexplored. ,/ in growing"- Too sham drained S01 balanced P1 f plants. ‘1“ l vines. $011 V ,that is tom: 3 n clematn i properly. 3 l l is erected " . ing, care_ ' ‘1 years is Sim l i _ I l ...._...— I I l l l “ glno l V the Revolution—and Old World homes that have lasted even beyond that length of time. But it opens up possibilities of an increase in our lum- whether a sunny or partially, , , . ,- . .~. m. a soil must be well drained. How—' p 2’ A y ever, when clematis is planted in full sun, shade the lower stems and roots with low—growing plants or ground covers, or mulch with peat moss, as nearly all speciesI like cool moist root-run, whilef the top of the vine requires sun. Soil I Most clematis growers recom-l mend an alkaline soil for thisl vine, and hence suggest occas- ional applications of lime. How— ever, since authorities have found that some clematis will do well in acid soils, they have not def- initely satisfied themselves whe— ther it is the alkalinity of the soil, or its texture, that is most important. The soil should be a rich, well-drained loam, and deep— ly dug. It should be light and porous. If the texture of the soil is heavy, lighten it by the addition of sand or peat moss, S The addition of peat moss will also increase the moisture-holding capacity of the soil, which is very desireable. How to Plant: Do not plant too shallow. Plant with the collar of the plant to 3 inches below the surface of the soil. Be sure that you have pre- pared a hole that is sufficiently large to accommodate the roots easily. Firm the soil well around Training the Vine The branches should be en- .Washington, D. 0., “seems to be a house with‘c0‘11‘1ged t0 spread on the trellis' in 81 hospitals and all workrooms, : so that all parts of the stem and foliage will receive full sunshine. remove the dead wood and thin out l growth. This treatrm-nt, however, , will not give much bloom, because i experiments have proved t h a t size and quality of“ blooms superior when I pruned severely. Here are hybrid clematis which are hardyl obtainable, and which I and readily I give a wide range of color. Prun- the stems to insure strong are the plants a r c I eight varieties of ing suggestions are shown for! each: Clematis jackmanig—violet pur- ple—Prune in early spring; .matis henryi—vwhiteAePrunc in early spring; Ramona w« blue w— l l tPlants that receive plenty of 1 fresh air and sunshine will bloom freely. Of course they must have ample food too. . \Vatering Never allow clematis to suffer [for lack of water at any time. Applications of water'during dry periods will help to keep plants . healthy. Cultivation It is not necessary to cultivate clematis—in fact, the roots re- ,“ anti-social conditions. Prune in early spring; Ville de Lyon ~— purplish red Prune in .early spring; Mme. Edouard An— ‘ l l Cle— I l i l dre—purplish carminefl-Prune in early spring; Mme. Baron—Veillard If rose lilac # Prune in carlyl pring; Duchess of Edinburgh ~— double white#Do not prune ex— ec“ to remove dead wood. Cemmon reasons for failure I . l a * RA FAST FREIGHT SERH a :1. WITH DOOR DELIVERY IN 5 Seattle Freight should be routed via Stlf :31 Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chle " b No. 2 Put 0 i I 10 “ 11.? so] ‘ Tune Schedule as f01 , showe mg pooéo Facts That Concern A bad egg does turn up once in a while . . . but that’s nota sensible reason for destroying all the good eggs . . . or for taking it out on the hen. Beer retailing iii-America is some- thing like that, The vast .majority of beer retail establishments are clean, law-abiding, wholesome places. And still there may be a few “bad egg” re- tailers who violate the law or permit ‘thhe brewing industry wants these undesirables eliminated entirely . . . to protect your right to drink good Leaves Tacoma daily, eXCCept SundaYv Olympia and Shelton Arrives Shelton daily, exceptP PGE OUNillll lfiu but why Name the. .~ beer . . . and our Washington . .. izing only the legal authorities. And also to protecgié, {1 fits brought by the .Such 35 created. .and beer’s payroll. Beer contrib“t last year in taxes t0 he of government in this enforcement, if you W , that sell beer and (2) b abuses to the proper righ and