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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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I18 12., y,June 12, 1941. C. . 41'. Ed \ .ooPi’mo ptamle board fixed a: Railps , “fence of five years Shormatory for Louis 3,1590. elton, convicted 0f .1t,V , 2301! County SUPGr' _/ nail months ago. at' i S releases from 1.. mi: ,Of the reform- eesW‘Se given min~ at the s a m c t \w l to their jobs. “5‘ M f ‘WASHINGTON ‘ "3 on r I . my night Four 2,,“ 7:00 P.M. ‘ u 8 “71- Saturday |"may Pd 25¢. plus tax ,' I“Merci 23¢) iNewkirk, Fern Eddy, Stella Bul— , Beck. Louis Nagel, Barbara Nicol— ! Sets I . . . ‘Warl‘ n Man’s Term ‘ Belfalr G1 r1 IS Cles e -; ach day trans- than 10,000,000 Anltl‘l'l- . 3 ming and grandson, Eddie Sathee, l i l l , eighth Ement address by Mrs. Lulu Haci- ‘don of Kitsap county. I ‘from classes were Juanita King,l night. Valedictorian At Port Orchard Hi? By Mrs. Gladys Irving Belfair, June 11.»#Those of the Belfair students who graduated this year from high school were Dorothy Ncwkirk who was Valed- ictorian of her class; Herman duc, Mary Ruth Michael, Donaldi 1s, Jack Caldwell, Barney Trove,i Mary Alice Higgins. The grad-i nation was Friday, the 6th of, June. Quite a number from here attended the graduation exercises. , Mrs. Walter Morrison visitedi her sister in Bremerton Tuesday, and Wednesday of this Week. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Smith; and son Walter, Mrs. Walter Vem- g‘ visited the Foster home Tuesday.‘ The Smiths have a new car. 5 Mrs. Gervais and (laughter from Panther Lake, visited the Irving ‘ home Tuesday. l Those who graduated from the‘ grade in Belfair school were Myrtle Culbertson, Leon Benson, Charles Stolze, Billy Roen— er, Anna Lou Keith, Juanita King, Dorothy Matthews, Betty Miachel, 1 Marine Recruiting 1 ty will 1Building, Shelton, Washington, on! Ilene Opsata, Betty Thys, Eileen Lewis, Evalyn Norrington, Billy Baldwin, Roland Culbertson, E1. don Dillenberg, Bob Dines, Joel Eaton, Arnold Hcitzman, BurtOni iMiohael, Gene Mickleson, William l Newkirk, Jerry Olson. Richardi Wells, Billy Roeder. Commence-5 l Speakers 1 William Newkirk, Myrtle Culbert- 1 son. This was the largest classi graduating in Belfail‘. Mr. John- ,son is principal. 1 Earl Johnson was home over. the weekend from Aberdeen way. He returned to Work Sunday Mr. Lippert from South Kitsap‘1 high School, agriculture instruc- tor, and small son, were callers at the Irving home Tuesday. ' Mr. a'n’d Mrs. Kenneth Allen of Olympia were Saturday and Sun- day callers at the Glen Harris home. The Belfair Garden Club met 3this week at the Kittock home. Quite a few members and friends attended. Katie Foster was a caller at the Irving and Hyde homes on Mon- day. he a? Mr; 115111.33 IL , . Ly ll Brow, ‘8 “""llllllllIIIlllllllIIIIlllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll .- {'AVER MUSIC STUDIOS Private Instruction for 0h“: Voice, Clarinet, Trumpet, Cornet, Trombone. ‘ Saxophone and Guitar n . . . . struction for Theory, Harmony and Composmon MEMORIAL HALL Wednesday and Thursday of each week 11 a. in. to 6 p. m. i of FAMOUS BUTTER FRIED CHICKEN) 00'] I, V ,i a . . in“? Style Chicken Dinner ...... ..1.50 (All the Chicken You Can Eat) llinner __________________________________ .1375 .— = IIII‘ l l J. R. PORTER & ALLEN RAU l l l Olympics Trails =. to the force of Several small trail 1 temporary ! l l l iguard stations, and lookouts but Party Coming Here Monday, To Be in PO. A Marine Corps Recruiting Par- i be at the Post Officel Monday, June 16, 1941, to inter- view young men who may be in-l terested in being accepted for service in the U. S. Marine Corps or the Marine Corps Reserve. Ap- ‘plicants ages 17 to 30 may select the branch they desire. Enlist- ment in the Reserve is for the lduration of the present National ‘ Emergency. Applicants may select e i t h e r branch they desire, both receive the same pay, have equal oppor- tunity for promotion and educa-' tion, and both are offered an op-l portunity for travel and training: ' Men enlisted in the Marine Corpsl Reserve are placed on active dutyi the same day they enlist, and are; transferred to the Marine CorpsI Base, San Diego, California, for! their preliminary training as Ma-l rines. ; The Marine Corps maintains 17' Vocational Schools and offers ap— proximately 170 different courses; which are furnished free to Ma- t rines by the Marine Corps Insti-i tute. These courses cover En~ gineering, Clerical studies, Chem- istry, Accountancv, E1ectricity,. Radio, and many other interesting subjects. For further informa—l tion call or write to the Marine’ Corps Recruiting Office, 443 Fed-1 eral Office Building, Seattle,l Washington. Maintenance Now Well Under Way Port Angeles, June 11. »-— Olym- pic National Park trail mainten- ance work for the 1941 season is getting well under way at various points, Superintendent Preston P. Macy said here this morning. Four temporary rangers have been put to work this week, adding crews already on the jobs. The rangers include. Jim, Lucas, Deer Park ski instructor and Paul Roberts, who at present are on trail work at the Queets; Jim .Byrne, and Marion Harthill, Port Angeles junior high school instructor, who is to be stationed at Lapoel camp on Lake Crescent. Harthill will have charge of the camp for the summer, conducting evening campfire programs, hikes, etc., and doing trail maintenance and fire protection work in that vicinity. Other temporary rangers will be assigned about July 1.- The park service has not yet put out its fire guards at the has some of them now on trail jobs. Among the trail crews ac- tive at present is one under the direction of Halvard Fjarlie at the Dosewallips and another, Vernon Marsh, at Lincoln on the Sko- komish, near Lake Cushman. There is much heavy work to be done on the trails this season, Su- perintendent Macy said, due to washouts and blowdowns. Because snowfall was light last winter, 1the usual protective covering of lsnow was lacking on the trails land many of them were badly I washed out. 1 How l There are different kinds of aphids of cold water. . Slugs are Blowdown conditions this sea? SllEliTOth-IA SON To Control 1 Garden Pests By L. G. SMITH Extension Entomologist Another pest that appears on' a number of plants is the aphid: and they feed on a variety of plants. Aphids, sometimes called plant lice, may be black, green, or gray, and will usually be found clustered on the under sides of leaves or on the stems of various plants, such as cabbage, spinach, beets, and many different flow- ers. Aphids suck out the plant- juices, causing the. leaves to curl,l wither, and die. Often times the population of aphids is held in check by the presence of predators. One of these predators is the syrphus fly which resembles the honey bee,) but has only one pair of wings| and may be noted hovering about the plants depositing tiny white eggs among the colony of aphids.- The small green worms which hatch from these eggs have tre- mendous appetites and destroy great numbers of aphids. The‘ common lady beetle, or lady bug, as it is often times called, and its vari-colored larvae also prea. fer aphids for their diet. In thel case control measures are neces‘! sary, nicotine sulfate as a spray or dust is probably the most effective. The spray may be' made as follows: Dissolve onci ounce of soap in a quart of warm water and then add three quarts! To this soapy wa~ ! ter, add 1%; to 2 teaspoons of, nicotine sulfate and stir; the! spray is now ready for use. . i It must be remembered that nicotine sulfate gives the best re~‘ sul'ts when used at temperaturesl above 65 degrees Fahrenheit. One, to three sprays applied at week-l ly intervals may be necessary toi get complete control since this spray kills only by contact with the insect. There are a number of other pests such as flea beetles on cabbage and potatoes, maggotsl in ‘radishes, turnips, and carrots,| and weevils in peas and beans, buti we won’t have time to discuss] these today. Much of the infer-i mation I have given you today is discussed in Extension Circularl .81F. Copies of this circular may; be obtained free of charge by[ writing to your County Extensionl Agent or writing directly to thel Extension Service, State College; 01" Washington, Pullman, Wash-] ington. I Some damage to flowers, let- tuce, and other vegetables has been caused this spring by slugs. soft, slimy, animals,l black, grey, or brown, and re- semble snails without the exter- nal shell. This garden pest in— habits damp and dark locations such as those under old boards and beneath damp and decaying refuse. Slugs are active mainly at night, 'and feed on nearly all garden and truck crops, eating a trail of slime. ‘In controlling and boards under which slugs may conceal themselves during the day. An abundance of decayed organic refuse about the garden affords ideal places under which the eggs 'may be laid and where young son- are the worst since the park 1 service took over the Mount Olym- pus Monument, Macy declared. The series of storms last December felled great numbers of trees, par- }ticularly on the north and east forks of the Quinault, the Soleduck and Dosewallips rivers. At one stretch along the Quinault north fork, there is a virtual solid block of blowdown for two miles, Macy said. At Dosie Forks on the Dosewallips, falling trees demolish- .ed a shelter. The Olympic Park has received some new equipment in the last few days that will help consider- ably in road and trail mainten~ ance and equipment. The mach- inery includes a new diesel shovel, a five-ton dump truck and a 20- ton trailer, for equipment haul- ing. The shovel is to work first on the Hoh river, where a crew headed by Charlie Hanfy is re- building a piece of the Hoh road around a washout about 14 miles from the Olympic Highway. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE “God the Preserver of Manf‘ is the subject of the Lesson-Sermon which will be read in all Churches (13: Christ, Scientist, Sunday, June 0. ‘ Golden Text: “The eternal God is thy refuge, and underneath are everlasting arms" (Deut. 33:- Among the citations which com- prise the Lesson-Sermon is the following from the Bible: “Get Wisdom, get understanding . . . Forsake her not, and she shall shall keep thee” (Prov. 4:5,6). The Lesson-Sermon also in- cludes the following passage from the. Christian Science textbook, Science and Health with Key to Eddy: “The history of Christian~ l lty furnishes sublime proofs of |the supporting influence and pro— itecting power bestowed on man by his heavenly Father, omnipo- tent Mind, who gives man faith I and understanding whereby to de- l fend himself, not only from tempt- Iation, but from bodily suffering” ‘ (p. 387:27). l Hildcrman Nearly l the Scriptures” by Mary Baker slugs develop. The preSence of these young slugs indicates that the breeding places are located nearby, since the young remain from 4 to 5 weeks near the loca- tion where the eggs were depos- ited. ’ During the past two years, a new chemical has been found to be valuable in the control of slugs. This chemical is known as metaldehyde. Most of the sup- plies of this chemical are import- ed from European countries, and because of the War, supplies are not easily obtained. However, there are a number of commer~ cially prepared baits containing metaldehyde on the market. They may be obtained from local feed and seed stores handling garden supplies. The bait should be placed in heaps about the size of a dollar on moist soil near the plants, rocks, or walls at intervals of about feet. Some small shelter such as a piece of tile or the bent lid of a can should be placed over each of the small heaps of bait in such a manner as to leave a space for the slugs to crawl un- der. This protection is desirable as rain causes the bait to become less effective, and heat will cause it to dry out. . Another pest which is prevalr ent in flOWer beds about the house and causes some damage, is the sow bug or pill bug. These are 1the light gray to slate colored, fat bodied, animals closely related ‘to the crayfish. They are about one-half inch long, and when dis- preserve thee: love her, and she I turbed, roll up into a round ball , resembling a pill—hence the name pill bugs. They may be found ‘hiding about the base of plants lor under clods or bits of manure ion the surface of the soil. They ifeed on the roots and the tender [foliage of many types of plants. ,They may be controlled by scat- |tering cutworm bait beneath the plants. l Daughter Of Local Couple Succumbs In l The body of Lillian Mgbel Biehl, I31, daughter of Mr. and‘ Mrs. iC. H. Biehl of Skokomish Valley,-' IOf large, ragged holes in the leaves} Wherever they crawl, they leavel slugs, one should remove all tras‘lli‘ such as crop refuse, rotten wood i Portland Yesterday Portland, where she died after'an Iillness of several months. ‘ Bags Hole-In-One i Golf competition for this { sunday at the Shelton golf course ‘wul consist Vof medal play with handicap, play to start at the l usual ten o‘clock hour. . Last Sunday’s tombstone tour-l fnament was won by Heinie Hil— iderman when his drive on the 1 18th green wound up only an inch ior so shy of the cup. urday at 2 p. m. from Witsiers Chapel, with Rev. George Nye, conducting. Miss Biehl had been a resident pf Portland for the past 12 years, coming West from Nebraska, where she was born in July of 1910. The b If -. ' In addition to the parents, one Ithe Umgn e .0_f copper mines in brother, Harvey, of Shelton, and *1919 QECIIHGd from 226 In two sisters. Mrs. Cora Sproule, to 49 in 1939, according to Seattle, and Mrs. Doris Russell, ,flfe $911,595; Bellevue, Washq‘ survive, ‘was brought here yesterday froml The last rites will be held Sat-l C‘OUN’I‘VT J 0U RN Al i ~52 New Scout Camp Established At Summit Lake Nowi (So that a larger proportion of Boy Scouts in the Tumwater Coun- cil can participate in the annual isummer camping program, a new camp has been obtained on Sum— mit Lake, in Thurston County, which is more centrally located, cheaper to operate and more economical for the boys to attend, the council’s camping committee announced this week. The first week period opens this coming Sunday, with Scout Fathers especially invited to be 1present inasmuch as that is Fa- ther’s Day. The first period clos- es June 21, the second period June 28, and there may be a third per- iod if enough boys desire it, Ma- son County District Chairman Doane Brodie said today. One of the easiest plans for financing the trip ever offered by the Council is available to Scouts wishing to go to the Summit Lake camp, which has been named Camp Olympus. Each Scout attending must pay $1.50 per week for overhead, pay- able if they desire in the savings stamps which local Scouts have been compiling during the past winter, plus either $3 in cash for food or by bringing a specified? list of food. Scouts may attend one or both periods if they def sire. Parents and friends may visit camp Tuesday and Friday cve- nings in addition to Sunday eve.- lungs. Camp Olympus has been es- tablished by the Council partially in replacement of Camp Clelland at Lake Lena but not entirely. One period for senior Scouts will; O b , Class of 29 Reunion e held at Camp Clclland later in the summer. [Two EMEke Big Timber Sale 1 7, From Reserve In I, l r came effective l, i The Olympics Slated Notice of the impending sale: of over six million feet of tim-l ber standing on 400 acres of‘ Olympic National Forest land in the Dry Creek watershed is pub- lished in today’s issue of the Journal with the calling for bids on the timber. v, The bids are to be opened at ten o’clock July 16 in the offices of the State Forest Supervisor at Olympia. Full particulars of the sale are available at the Hoods- port District Forest Ranger sta- tion or from the State Forest SU-i pervisor. , No bid of less than $4.50 per thousand feet‘on the Douglas fir, $4.35 on the western red cedar, or 50 cents for hemlock and other species of timber within the area to be sold will be considered, the notice states. In addition, a de- posit of $2000 must be made with each bid and a $750 deposit to a. cooperative, fund for the construc- tion of a telephone line into the; area will also be required. ' l Mac’s Corner Bought 1 By California Ma 1 1 Purchase of Mao’s Corner tav-l cm by A. J. Curtis, late of Colou~5| sa, Calif, from Mrs. Isabel Mc—, Elroy and sons was a business, deal which was closed and bc-' last week, Mr. Curtis announced today. i The business is located on Sec-' ond street near Cota. : l i Scheduled June 19th Class of 1929 of Irene S. T01“ 0f WeSt States ; Reed high school will hold its re- Miss Lucille McDaniel and Miss Margaret Culwell, nurses at Shel- ton Hospital, expect to leave to- morrow on a three-week vacation motor tour of most of the west- interest to parks. 5 l I l l ! l l I l i ' Socks — Ties \ I l i i l Men‘s Furnishings. l i I l l ' union em states, with particular points I Rena Holt George Cardinal, be the national ’ Saturday, J we 14' M.»H. Needham WEAR Featuring the Following Quality Lines of Men’s Wearing Apparel . Michaels-Stern Suits Hardeman Hats Manhattan Shirts '_ Men’s Sportswear Jantzen Swim Wear — Underwear, etc R E M E M B E R ! Sunday, June 15 is Fathers’ Day What could be more apprbpriate and fitting for a Fathpers’ Day gift than a handsome piece of wearing apparel that he can use and enjoy every day. Drop in and see our complete stock of banquet at Clarmel Inn, between Potlatch and Hoodsport lon Hood Canal, Saturday eve- ning, June 19, starting at 7:30 o'clock. Reservations may be made with or Thornetta Salmi. N’s M. H. Needham MEN’S WEAR__ section. To Ithree fine spring salmon he had i l l Shelton Angler; l Excellent fishing fortune WasI enjoyed by Harry Shelton at Se—i kiu during a week’s vacation last i‘ week, he reported upon his rc-i turn here Tuesday night. , As proof he brought with him; caught Tuesday afternoon, the largest weighing thirty pounds.‘ The fish were displayed at Paul Berets’ Shelton Sporting Goods. Shelton said he used a red-gill Martin plug with four to ounces of lead. Stoehr Family Off For Kansas Ranch family left Shelton yesterday or. their annual month’s trip to the large ranch near Cheney, Kansas, which Mr. Stoehr and his brother own together. The Shelton man goes back each year to help his brother with the planting, spending about a month. The average American fai'nilv pays about $10 a year in indirect gasoline taxes collected on motor )fuel used in moving food. fuel and clothing over the highways. Permit ,tion of a sheet, metal Page Five Issued For Sheet Metal Shop City Auditor Gordon Hendry is- sued a building permit yesterday to Martin J. Hart for construc- shop at 325 Third street on which a val- uation of ‘1500 was placed. In Tuesday's story of building permits issued, the Journal was in error in stating the permit 1taken out by Roy J. Kimbel for a $1500 improvement project was .on the Richfield Service station lat First and Pine streets. The permit was issued for a project on the Richiield station at First 1 and Railroad streets, where a new canopy will be hung a n (1 general improvements made to i the show rooms used by Bill Pear- son, Dodge and Plymouth auto- j mobile agent. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stoehr andi Aunt From California VlSltS 3 Nieces Here I Mrs. Florence Currie of Ever— ett, Mr. and Mrs. George Jensen of Port Orchard, and Mrs. Marv l‘icKenzizé of Ciiico, Calif, :ipcit lu-"t \‘.' “.‘z‘“(’» ‘C’ ‘1:- "'i'l ton homes 1: l\/lr.‘. i". niches Fir" (elizii‘, \‘vllO is up here on a Linc-week want on visiting friends and relatives. nil {Sifts Of Lasting Beauty F. E. BECKWITH Gifts J eicelry