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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
June 12, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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June 12, 1941
 

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Rage Flour... __ Ted Skelse’y Family Here For Vacation Mr. and Mrs. Ted Skelsey and two daughters of Long Beach, Calif, former Shelton residents until two years ago, arrived here Tuesday on a vacation trip for visits with Mr. Skelsey‘s parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Skelsey, and his brother, H. J. Skelsey and family. HOME LOANS O Convenient Terms 0 Reasonable Rates NO DELAY Mason County Savings & Loan Association Title Insurance Bldg. Dozens of other items that will please any Dad Wilcox 1'01: Store :University of Minnesota; Virginia Don Moore Earns Law Scholarship The award of fifteen fellowships for the advanced study of inter-l national affairs at the Fletcherl School of Law and Diplomacy in 1941-1942 was announced today by Dean Halford L. Hoskins. The; successful candidates were select-i ed from a large number of appli-‘ cants representing colleges and universities in all parts of the. country. Three Junior Fellowships were awarded to the following: Ar- dath Burks of Minneapolis,r Minnesota, now a student at the Cole of Lynbrook, New York, a student at Oberlin College, Ob- erlin, Ohio; and Eugene Simon of Berea, Ohio, now studying at Pennsylvania State College, Penn- sylvania. Among others receiving scholar- : ship awards is Donald A. Moore,i of Matlock Route, Shelton, Wash- ‘ ington. Nearly 17 billion tin cans are required annually as containers, for American products of all kinds, according to Census figures. The value of all products produced by i the tin can‘industry annually has Different Gifts 7 On Dad’s Day . . . Sunday Laughable Novelties .7’15¢‘an‘d 25¢ DressSox15¢and25¢ Initial Handkerchiefs . . f’: . . . .. 10¢ 2 Wise” Gift Suggestions I Approved By Wise Dads Ti-es9................. $1.00 We have a complete selection of Dad’s favorites. All patterns and all colors. Hose. . ....... 35¢to $1.00 Fine silk and silk and wool hose in smart new patterns and colors. In all sizes. Shirts . . . . .”. . ; $1.65'io $2.25 He- knows that there is: quality,“ style . ahd’a sure__fit‘in every, one, of; these. Sweaters '. . . . . . . . $1.95 up Every style imaginable . .‘yhe’ll like one for golfing or to wear around the yard. lpassed the $372,500,000 mark. FOR HIS ; 8 Delegates T ‘planned to give the boys T’S DAD’S DAY SUNDAY. . give him a gift he really wants and get it at his favorite store, Munro’s Men‘s Store! Our selection of gifts i for Dad is complete and specially priced for this grand occasion, so whether he's 25 or 65 you’ll find the gift that's sure to please at Munro’s. A Complete Selection of Many Other Gifts That Are Sure To Please Dad on Fathers’ Day! GIFTS ATTRACTIVEILY WRAPPED Munro’s Mens Store 4-H State Camp Eight boys and girls from Ma~ son County will travel to Pull- man next week to spend five days on the campus of the State Col- lege of Washington in attendancel at the Twentieth Animal State 4-} H Club camp. i The annual 4-H Club camp is; and girls a real taste of college life as they move intocollege dorm- itories, eat in college dining halls and attend classes in regular col- lege buildings. Over 1,000 4-H! club members from throughout] the state are expected to gatherl for the 1941 camp. l Every day while they are in at- l tendance at the camp, members at- i tend classes on many subjects in-; tended‘to help bring back’to their l home'communities knowledge and; l iinspiration to advance their 4—H I club program. l During the five days of thci camp, regular classes will be held 3' in home gardens, the proper ma-l chine for the job, home efficiency, { everyday courtesies, pest control, flower arrangement, dairy prod-l ucts, citizenship training, ward—, robe planning for both boys and girls and farmstead beautification. Classes are taught by specialists of the Extension Service at the State College with the assistance: of county agents from throughout the state. In addition to the regular class room periods, members Will at- .. .I tend auditorium programs, where they will hear such speakers as Dr. H. N. Wheelerhforestry lec~ turer of the U. S. Forest Service; Charles F,,Walker, president 91'» Northwestern School of Commerce in Portland; Dr. 9E; O. vHoIl‘and, president of the State-College; F. E. Balmer, director of the Ex» tension Service, and many other: outstanding» persons. ' l Accompanying the 4—H mom—xl bers to the camp will be local, I leaders and extension agents froml each county. The list of those attending from Mason County in- cludes: Mrs. Paul Hunter, leader; Lu— cille Ahern, Freddy Woolsey, Bud Buffington, Rachel Nye, Wolden, Arthur Wolden, Fae Mil— ler and Teed Satterthwaite. According to the Census Bu- reau, 4,600,000 tons of cane sugar are processed in the U. S. in a year. '-—‘-' l , -SUNDAY “gyJUNEio ’o i,e‘ ,g, l 1 Give Dad Some- thing To Wear! | i ;,l l l .;,, l June ‘ SHELTDNiMASQN -9015 NEY JQURNAP .. —— rioRioA SCEES where the National Editorial Association staged its annual convention April 21-23. (1) Oriental Gardens, famed Florida Showplace (2) Climax of a battle with a deepsea gamester off Jack- sonville (3) Jacksonville’s huge Naval Air Station and nearby Camp Blanding lend military color Beautiful to this vacationland [official U.S. Navy photo] (4) One of Jacksonville’s golf courses is ranked This magnificent beach, more than 600 feet wide at low tide, is a among America’s six best (5) popular summer play-center. Shelton Camera I Club Joins Ass’ni The Shelton Camera Club wasi‘ represented last night at the for ; mation of the Wasnington Council i of Camera Clubs at Olympia, Roi—i la Halbert being the delegate? from here. ‘1 Bob Jackson, president of the Shelton Camera Club, was elected treasurer and thus also became mei‘nhcr .‘o‘fut‘nc board of (ii-i rectors of the Council. R. (y mi. B. Pollard of the Seattle» Photographic Society, was elected Council president. The Council: is composed of Camera Clubs from Bellinghain to Kelso. { A Council picnic is planned forl late July. Each club member is to participate in ,a 20—print Salon, exchange, Jeclcsph reported today. ___._‘4_.___. __ Speeder, Reckless Driver Arrested! Two traffic arrests over the weekend were made by State Pa-i trolman Cliff Aden and City Po-, lice Officer Andy Hansen. l Kenneth Simmons, Potlatch,§ was fined $10 and costs by Jus- tice M. C. Zintheo Tuesday on, a speeding charge following his! Saturday night by Aden: arrest and O. D. Spald'ng, Seattle, for- feited $25 bail on a reckless driv- ing charge after his arrest by Hansen Saturday night. Spalding hit a parked car on Ellinor street, Hansen said. During the month of May, Aden reported today, he made 14 traf- fic arrests,’ seven of the arrests resulting in license suspensions or, revocations, and in the same per—l iod Aden made ten arrests for other causes than traffic viola- tions. New Inn Opens On ' Canal Near Unioni Offering fine chicken and steak dinners, Rau’s Chicken Dinner Inn will hold its grand opening this Saturday night. The new 'eatingl spot is located four miles east of Union on Hood Canal. Allen Han and J. R. Porter are running the new establishment where patrons may dance as well« as (line. An advertisement in tonight's Journal carries further details of- .the opening event. Methodists Cancel . ‘ Sunday’s ServiCes Due to the holding of the an-l nual Pacific Northwest Confor— cnce of Methodist p’astol's at Wal- la Walla this weekend, there will be no services at the Method- ist church here this Sunday! church officers announced today; However, the usual Sundayl school classes will be held Sun- day morning at 0:45 o’cloek. Prayer Program Next Monday At Skokomish Middle Skokomish, June 11. A program observing a national day of prayer called for June 16 will be held in the Middle Sko— komish schoolhouse at 7:45 o'clock next Monday evening. The public is cordially invited to attend. BABY SON A baby son was born today at Shelton Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Albert-Bell. ~ --‘ ' p ififty-seven years of 1929 the l Q) Washinglon Sonic Proqvooc Con-minio- :{The'Columbia‘ River ferry, op- eliated since 1909 by the Northern _._... MW.— MARRIAGE llCENSES l 21, of Donald Woods, Coburn, 18, both Shelton, June 9. Ralph E. Osterbcrg, 2);, and Frances Ellen Lynn, 18, both of Shelton, at Shelton, Juno 7. (3- day wait waived by order of Judge D. F. Wright.) \Vaync L. and Betty Shelton, at l‘atl Shelton,"Juncr 7. Pacific Railroad Company be- tiliqeen Kalama and the Oregon shore, has been discontinued after continuous service. . One of the most vivid incidents : in the history of the ferry service‘ was the record breaking run a ,ross the river from Hunters oint during the'Seattle fire. Se- attle had called for help from the Portland fire department: and a. fire engine had been loaded on a ‘box car and started for Seattle. The ferry Tacoma was waiting at HuntersPointwhen the train arrived, transfer was quickly made and the trip across the river in approximately ten minutes, half .the time needed for an ordinary i run.. .When the ferry reached the dock. in Kalama the train switch- ed to the main line and sped up . the tracks at sixty miles an hour, ‘ fast speed. in those days. The first railroad was built over; the Cascade mountains in Wash-.I lngton State by the Northern Pa—I cific in 1888. It crosses at Stamp-i ede Pass (elevation 3,925 feet) where, at a later date, a 9,824— lift to The its an elevation of 2,837 feet. feet ,tunnel lowered Sound across Stevens Pass (elcva- ii? i ltion 4,061 feet) in 1898. 400 foot tunnel lowered the grade to 3,375-feet elevation, and in grade was again lower- ed to 2,881 feet by construction, of a tunnel 7.79 miles long. Sno- qualmic Pass (elevation 3,004 feet) was used by the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific‘ Railway in building into Seattle in 1909. An 11,890-foot tunnel, completed in 1915, lowered itsI grade to 2,564 feet. On the north bank of the Co- lumbia River, the Spokane, Port- land and Seattle line; jointly con- trolled by the Great Northern and Northern connects eastern Washington with Coast at Vancouver. Douglas .Fir (scientific name, “Pseudotsuga taxifolia”) is the most common tree in Western Washington. In size, majesty and volume per acre it is in a class by itself. Besides being the chief timber tree of the Northwestern United States, it is considered the strongest of the soft woods, being straight-grained, tough and ‘yel quite easily worked. Three languages were us'cd in creating the scientific name for Douglas Fir: "‘fPseudo“ is' the Greek wordi'rfor false; ."‘Tsuga" Japanese for hemlock; “taxi” comes from “taxious,” Latin for vow; “folio.” is Latin for leaf. Thus “Pseudotsuga taxifolia” means literally: “a false hemlock with a leaf like a yew.” To complete the puzzle, Doug- las fir was first known abroad as Oreg‘on'Pine and is still mar- keted as such although the Unith States Forest has adopted the lame “Douglas Fir." Actually, the tree is neither pine nor fir but an individual species. central ‘ Pacific and u the .Biggest users of pig iron and scrap iron and steel in the 22 principal industries in'thc mach— in‘ery group are the manufacturers of tractors, according to the Cen- sus. ' . A 13,- . ,‘ {3 Pacific railroads; Paul E. Boisture, 17, Puyallup, ‘and Enid Gunter, 16, Shelton, at Shelton. June 5. ' James B. Morrow, 27, and. Max- iine V. Westovcr, 18, both of El— 'ma, at Shelton, June 4. Lawrence Frank Godwin, 19, and Betty Pierce, 17, both of Shelton, at Shelton, June 4. 1 William F. Putzkc, 34, Brom- erton. and Vera Raymond, 33, Un- ion, June 2. Clyde W. Baird, 25, and Norma Purdy, 23, both of Seattle, at Se— ,attle, June 5. (Miss Purdy is a graduate of Irene S. Reed high, school and a former Shelton resi— dent). Thomas C. Rose, .and Stacey Miklethun, both of Shelton, at Montesano, last week. William Elmer Mchnnan, 26,‘ Tacoma, and Florence Kathryn lIEells, 24, Shelton, at Shelton, June Robert William Engh, 23, Puy- allup, and Eva Jayne Bonham, 20. at Shelton, June 10. Harry Arthur ,Pope, 50, and Juanita Jones. 43', both of Brem- ei'ton,‘ at SlicltOn, June 11. 5‘ The illusm Ramble, Ba Hair, Uncle the Islands, Album P-59 Incl Glover, 21. Olympia“ and Aleen Knecland, 18, Shclton,’ Album P—56 Includes: Mood Indigo, Running Wild-,in Album P-54 Includes: I Dream of Jeanie with the Light Bro Old Folks at Home and Beautiful Dreamer ............ .. $2' Album P—57 Includes: Parade of the Wooden Soldiers, Son When Day is Done and Estudiantina ________________________ .. $2 Album P—58 Includes: Denney, ‘ bonds, Some Day, Rose Marie, Re‘g‘imental'Song‘.‘ Gath the Rose, Lamour Toujours Lamour and;;Ma Belle..._$zi Sphinx, Vienna Beauties, and Perfume of the Rose._..$z'» Album 19-60 Includes: Glamour Music, My Ship, This is , . Princess of Pure Dellght, One Life to Live and Jenny 952' The Victor Popular Record Album Scrics SilELlOll ELECTRC 00. jShelto-n Kiwanian Raymond Speaker E Wednesday Noon A delegation offiShelton Kiwan- 1 Others going to Hal '1 iHomer Taylor, VVaI‘I': iVValt Eckcrt, G. C- N iHucr‘oy, H. E. Loop, ‘I‘ ‘and Ed Elliott. Raym-r quiet with the camps ' down, but business - ‘. ,liopcful for activity,5 . . a ians made up an inter—club _meet— d/f‘; ing with Raymond Wednesday at which Ed Wright of Shelton, was the featured speaker, his subject being a review of ancient history detailing the rise and fall of Tur— key. and the relation of the past to the present situation in which this unfortunate country is al- .most the last check of the ruth- less inv-adcr seeking to conquer the world and enslave all peoples. He pointed out the old civilize- i tions which rose to power through conquest and were highly advanc- ed in the arts and sciences but grew soft in the luxury and 88.55:: until they in turn were destroyed lby envious rulers seeking short— ! cut to their advance. History is ‘ repeating in this country and day in the softness of the people and their neglect of the dangers with- in and without, as well as fail- ure to heed the warnings for a united front of all patriotic peo- EARLY AMERICAN .‘,. .... l l l \ For the F A T If E R 3 OF OURCOUNTRY flflV/‘l-fif/ , 1 Old Spice Shave Soap iii pottery mug. Free lathering and long- lasting . . $1 l Old Spice Shave Set—ShaveSoap in mug, After-Shaving Lotion and Talcum $275 one... oz.$1.75 .4 .: tMark this historic day in Father’s year with giftsf’f ; } significancenOld Spice Toiletries—outsmndiug 1“ I, .. American in tradition. The pottery containers 3' -’WCOd-Veneered Chests, decorated with historic‘ ships add to the gift appeal of these fine producls' able singly, or in combination sets from $1.75 19*» l l «in. l i ' men/mo E. Gaen%e”rtc. Pod ll 0th Piiscnihmns IS mi 0031 immnmmmni 0i 00008 You Want . usk sin Street Blues, Shoemaker’s Holiday a Dinah Blues .................................................................. .. $2! _._...._..___._ > ' ‘ STEPHEN FOSTER SONGS (3 Ned, Come Where My Love Lies, Dreami The Magic of the NOVAOHORD g. A at In a Chinese Temple, London derry I“ FRIML. [MELO'DIES .2 ‘ 0:"?- ’;r Serenade, Song [of -the_..Va WALTZE'S OF THE WORLD . ., udes: Ever or Never, Amoureusc, Merced GERTRUDE .. Ne v.