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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
July 3, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 3, 1941
 

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M ii ‘1) l l Page Two , SHELTON-MASQN COENTY JOURNAL‘ , __ _ -.._ _ .___,_. At the 'same time, a majority .of the group recommended estab- S e e k 5 Coverage Under Wage, Hour, W’ashington, June 28.»r~-A com- mittee for the lumber industry rec-m“mended Friday that con- gress be asked to extend the wage, and Ilulll‘ law to interstate opera- tions affecting interstate com- men-v. The committee unanimously made the recommendation to Gen- eral Philip B. Fleming, wage—hour administrator. minimum wage in the industry. The division said that if this were approved, the hourly wage rate of 168,000 workers would be in- creased. About 143,000 of these work- Altogether, the industry employs 385,000 persons. About 75 per cent of those whose earnings would be increased are employed in sawmills, shingle mills and wooden box plants. The recommendation for exten- sion of the act was sponsored by 'James G. McNary of McNary, Ariz. The committee had receiv— ed considerable testimony about the competition interstate opera- tions were encountering from the southern states from portable sawmills. Travel Into The Witnesses opposing an increase tin the minimum wage asserted OLYMPICS , that although the lumber opera- BV Saddle Iiorse ,tor who sold his product into in- . terstate commerce was legally ob- w. _ , :. Vliged to pay 30 cents an hour, Lhfiiy (’(mq‘uctbd .Tmps 3the portable sawmill man, limit— E‘kMa’mlSh DIVIde 1' ing himself to interstate business, {could pay as little as 15 cents. They also said that successful bidders for large government or- ders for army cantonments in (the south were often those opera— j-ting with no minimum wage re- “ quirements within the state where ithe cantonment was to be built. J Studies by government econo- Imists showed that the average Ewage in the lumber industry in ithc west was 72.7 cents an hour, iin the north and in the south 34.6. fi (11‘ More“ H’id!’1‘8 mr'h S (,7 L. L. DICKINSON STAI RCASE CAMP Big nArcEs t UNION SPECIAL MUSIC BY: Bill Cory’s 10-Piece Band FRIDAY & SATURDAY mu 4&5 “Bring Your Party to Our Party” HOOD CANAL DANCE CLU>B_ ._... r...“ ._‘_.___. “mg—w“...— McCON Phones 303 and 555 PHARMACY S i B 50c UNGENTINE ______________________________ .. 43 REG. SKOL (Sun tan aid) .............. .. 35c 75c X-POSE (sun tan aid) ______________ __ 490 LARGE AMOLIN' ______________________________ __ 53c SMALL AMOLIN ______________________________ __ 312: .LARGE ARRID CREAM .................. .. 59c MEDIUM ARRID CREAM ______________ __ 39c LARGE IMRA .................................... ._ 65c 60c MUM ____________________________________________ _- 49c 35c MUM .............................................. __ 29c QUEST POWDER ______________________________ __ 31c Home Remedies . . . 60c ALKA-SELTZER __________________ ._ 49c LARGE MENTHOLATUM .............. 53c Pint Phillip MILK MAGNESIA ...... .. 39c 60c BISODOL ______________________________________ ._ 49c 16-02. MINERAL 01L ________________________ __ 49c 1 Gallon MINERAL 01L _______________ _, 1,49 600 SAL HEPATICA __________________________ “ 49c Sanitary Needs . . . 66 KOTEX __________________________________________ __ 1_00 Phone Us — We Deliver 68 MODESS ........................................ ._ 1.00 12 NU VEL NAPKINS ______________________ ._ 17c ' ' PULLMAN FOLDING SYRINGE._._ 1.49 B 12 DELSEY TISSUE ........................ ._ 1.00 $1.00 NORFORMS ............................. .. 790 llishment of 35 cents an hour, ers are employed in the south.I ’RAYONIIIII DROPS ) l MOBILGAS OUT OF Bill Lambert Hits Two Homers, i Pitches Millhands Into 6 To 3 Victory I CITY LEAGUE SOFTBALL scores Monday Skokomish 10, Bonneville 6. Rayonier 6, Mobilgas 3. 1 Games Monday 1 Activians-Mobilgas, No. 1. Rayonier—Bonneville, No. 2. Games July 10 Mobilgas—Bonneville, No. 1. , Activians-Skokomish, No. 2. l Lefty Bill Lambert personally conducted Mobilgas on a tour from first place to second place in the city softball circuit Mon- day evening when he pitched and batted Rayonier to a 6 to 3 vic- tory over the gasmen. Lambe't swatted two home .runs aid his own cause as well as pitching one of the bet- . ter games of the schedule to date. ‘The most damaging blow off his delivery was a circuit clout from Danny Wilson‘s bludgeon. Skokomish Grange had Johnny Eager’s gilt-edged relief hurling lto thank for a 10—6 victory over lBonneville Surveyors in Monday's second contest. Arriving late, Eager entered the scrap in the lsecond inning and allowed the iSurveyors one single hit from gthat point on, although sloppy [support gave the Bonneville boys |chances to score against him. I The Grangers won the scrap lby scoring a quarter of runs in {each of the third and fourth in-‘ ' nings. The idle Activians moved into the league lead as a result of the Mobilgas defeat. Shelton Shell Oil Plant Full Depot Now, Gets New Head l Under a new policy effective with the Shell Oil company as of July 1, the company’s Shelton sales and delivery operations are now carried out as a full depot I in their own right instead of be- !ing a sub-depot of Olympia. I Along with the change in pol- icy, Frank L. Worden of Tacoma, has been transferred here to take charge of the Shelton depot and A. A. (Kelly) Pabst, manager of the sub-depot for the past two years, has been transferred to Centralia. inasmuch as he is .sub- ject to call by the U. S. Naval Reserve at any moment and the company felt it better to place the depot under a permanent man- ager. . . Mr. Worden hopes to move his wife and son anddaughter to Shel- ton as quickly as he can find a home of five or six rooms in which to house them; ‘he said today; BACK FROM ALASKA Wes Lizotte returned to Shelton last weekend from Kodiak Island, Alaska, where he has been work— ing in the mess hall on the big government air base project there. Journal Want—Ads—phone 100 WWI—"(fl BY We Deliver Fresh Frosted LIME ADE PIIOI'O WORK Roll Developed and Printed —Free En- largement. 25¢ - EE .Youn PICTURE EFORE YOU SNAP II FULL'LSIZE. . CRYS.TAI.~‘.CLEAR FIXED focusfSnapshot and “bulb”_'exposures. Com- plete with braided neck ' cord; Makes .12. pictures, 15/3 x 15/3'inch‘es on inex- pensive Kodak ' ,$525 127 Film. Price — Round z Risiix SOFTBALL L E A D: W' L RF RA Activians .................. ..3 l 42 25 Mobilgas . . . . . . . . . . ..4 2 42 35 Rayonier . . , . . . . . ..3 3 28 34 I Skokomish 3 51 Bonneville I 4 32 64 Washington list this week again. We hope MI“- ). a number of dogs was found It was in such condition that it had to be killed. ’1 Correction: HOSPITAL PATIENT HOME ‘ Sunday {Grapeview Hears i Sound of Hammer i And Saw at Work I l I Grapeview, July L‘The sound 'of the hammer and the saw is heard in the land—-our commun— ity as well as others. We didn't ,make a complete survey of the building: the H. C. Bacons havei built a home next to Walter Clay— ton’s on one of the places first settled around here; at Echo Beach, Dr. Johnson, of Tacoma, is! lbuilding a home that everyone' ,who has seen it reports as unus- ;ually interesting. The Bucking- ;hams have a good looking house Ion the knoll not far from their' former one. It is on the road to completion as is the Etherton‘s near the bridge going over to the island. A number have been put- ting on additions to their homes and otherwise remodeling. In- lcluded in this number are Mrs-l something or prepare to build their own home in ISarah Hansen, the H. E. Peter— sons and the William Spooners.| Mr. Davidson, from Shelton, has I been clearing and building a roa lncxt to the Richard home. i The Garden and Social Club I met at the home of the president, Mrs. H. E. Peterson, on Thursday, IJune 26. The program was given [by Mrs. Grace Ball, of Hoodsport. I She read a paper on “The Women of the White House” which was most interesting and instructive. That is the third time this year: 'we have been indebted to the Hoodsport women for helping on our program, Mrs. E. C. Riebow and Miss Eloise Flagg were our guests at other programs. We welcomed them and were glad to have our president, Mrs. Peter- son, on their program on one oc— casion last year. This interchange makes club life interesting. Last week, Mrs. Charles Wright and Miss Gertrude Streater, also of the Hoodsport Club, were our guestswith Mrs. Ball. The prin- ‘cipal business of the club at this meeting was planning for the picnic in July. -Among the visitors around this week we. note Mrs. Charles Som- ers, Miss Murray from Tacoma, visiting the Eckerts, and Mr. and iMrs. Clyde Dieter and son Gor- don, who spent several days with Peterson. day in Tacoma. They called on the Hans Reul family who used to live Ihere. Mr. Reul is now working in 'the Seattle-Tacoma shipyard in that city. I Mrs. Cliff Barrett was obliged: [to go to Seattle Sunday for den— tal surgery, a stubborn tooth caused a good deal of trouble.) Cliff Went with her. Daughter Evelyn was the guest of the Buckinghams and Billy went to! Olympia with his grandparents. i That reminds us that Billy Bar- Irett proved that he has a future as a hiker. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Barrett, Mrs. Sarah ~Hansen? and Chester, and Mr. Joe 'DSchida drove up to Mt. Rainier, Sunday.I (Billy—aged three—hiked along I and refused other‘transportation’ l Ithan his own. The partyireport that the better than in the sky and that! the carpet of flowers was worth! ‘ the. trip. I .Mrs. Johanson and daughtersI [Connie and Valdelee are living in I the Strickland home, b e t t e r known as “The Old Malaney I Place.” ' , Billy Wren, of Seattle, is enjoy- ing the summer with his grand- ‘parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Wren. We believe that grandparents a1— , tom of living in the country. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lee and 'their children, Norman, Frances and Dorothy, have rented the for- ,mer Onsrud home. Mrs. Lee 15 ‘ a sister of Mrs. Parks. I Mrs. E. E. Langellier, Miss Hattie Barker and Miss Louise Mitchell drove to Seabeck on the 30th and brought Mrs. Bert Mit— (ihell. home. The Girl Reserve con- ference of the Northwest had been meeting there for a week. with over a' hundred girls from) and Oregon. Mrs. Mitchell was one of the leaders. I o “F” l News Notes From I BelfaIr Dlstrlct By- Mrs. Gladys Irving Belfair, July 1—'Mrs. William Orr had her tonsils removed on Tuesday of this week. The Garden Club met with Mrs. iKittock on Tuesday and a gbod 'crowd attended. Mrs. Beck gave a talk. The Irving family visited their (son Kenneth Irving and family in Seattle over the week end, gomg :Sunday to see Alice Irving at ;Buckley, Wash. They returned to Belfair Sunday evening. A band of gypsies were gomg 'through Belfair Monday telling fortunes. . I . Joe Jordan was cutting hay on "Monday for Mrs- Lucy Foster. Mrs..John Moore and Mrs. Wal- Iter Morrison were callers at the ‘ Irving home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beck and Efamily attended a show in Brem- erton on Saturday night. Nels Johnson is on the sick Johnson is well soon. A deer hurt by fence wire and back of the Moore home Monday. Mrs. Chas. Irving, Charles Irv- ing Jr. and Robert Irving were Port Orchard visitors Tuesday. ‘, Mary Moore was a caller at the 'Morrison home Monday. , —— It was Charlie Bond who went to the Belfair ‘Garage to be helper, instead of , Roy. Mrs. Fred Bell was released from Shelton Hospital to 1 her Skokomish Valley home. You’ll have to TELL — if you district but we can report this .. SHELTON-IVIASON BY MAIL: receiving their Journal by mail. BY JOURNAL CARRIER: or $2.50 per year in advance. in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier) 1 Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon COUNTY JOURNAL Consolidated with The Shelton Independent l Entered as second-class matter at the postoffic'e at Shelton, Washington Subscription Rates: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) i $2 per year; 6 months, $1.25; 3 months, 75¢. regulations forbid residents 01' Shelton served by city mail carrier from Foreign $3.50 per year. Postal GRANT c. ANGLE Editor Member of \Vasliington Newspaper Publishers‘ Association J. EBER ANGLE I Manager and National Editorial Association. DON’T NEGLECT THE HOME FRONT With a steady demand for houses for rent, and occasional sale to families forced to buy to get shelter, and only eight or nine new houses under way and several only good judgment for homeless people to buy! 27' d To the current demands for money on thei war fronts, and the growing needs for special purposes on the home front, all draining of funds Shelton. of the ordinary citizen, and do some planning for the future when even more demands on the citizen are in prospect, and' possibly lesser incomes. If there is one thing which justifies the av- erage worker or citizen of limited means and regular income going into debt, it is the owning of his home and shelter for his family, which can- not easily be lost; realty taxes are moderate and interest payments are far less than the drain for rentals. Further, the worker may well consider that under the promised lowering of the income tax bars the government will nick every modest earn- in the land, and rents are no credit, while ’ payments for interest on debt to acquire a home ,_ are deductible from earning totals, and thus thel. worker is saving for his own home front. ing planned, it would seem it is well to look ahead With the opening of a new industry in Shel-i ton, the Olympic Plywood, calling for fifty neWI Mrs. Dieter‘s aunt. Mrs- H‘ E-,workers and twice that before long, there is an i . Last Wednesday Mr, and Mrs,‘added problem to the housing already acute, andl Ralph Elick and son Joe Spent the a an added assurance that for several years ahead, at least, housing is the best and safest invest— ment that can be made in Shelton. PYRAMIDING COSTS AND TAXES ll Many of the wage and civil service groups! [under city and state government are demandingl salary increases to compensate them for what- ever income taxes may come groups in this and coming years, all of which will be pyraminded on products and ser- such comeback in sight. It brings up the question, that if everybody view on the grouna wasl gets a boost, and that will include in most cases the increased cost of living, granted because of the defense program demands, Where is the money coming from to meet the costs of defense and the taxes to support this program of defense? , At present the answer is that nobody is Will- ing to curtail accustomed pleasures and luxuries until forced to, or to assume a full share of in- Idividual responsibility for carrying on national. ways carry on the traditional cus‘idefense; and perhaps the government itself isl mostly responsible for this failure to show its faith by works aimed to in this time of emergency. Confidence must come) before unity. PYRAMIDING CHECK NEEDED ’ Just how Leon Henderson, the government’s; price adjuster extraordinary, is going to recon-’ cile his actions in trying to set a ceiling on all prices to keep them from soaring out of sight to the growing trend of increasing wages and costs: of industry and of trade, transportation and all kinds of service, to the need for disturbing busi- ness in general as little as possible in a badly scrambled national economies, is something to be seen. Everybody desires and needs more money. for every service because it is going to cost more for living and for taxes, , has been to hoist all costs when Wisdom would! urge that everything which has to do with costS‘ should be frozen at present levels in fairness, Since neither workers or business are spffering'i as yet for the necessaries of living on the one: hand or a fair measure of profit; and with the un- ! known of the emergency Vice costs to the unfortunate people Who have no be assessed on their in-; inspire public confidence I l 0 yet every action so far l r on us all energies should be concentrated on defense with the least distrac— tion possible. News Brevities From Kamilche Kamilche, July 1. Wes White— ner and Lee Simmons left Satur- day for employment in Anchor- age, Alaska. Mrs. Ed Petty is home from the hospital, fully recovered. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scott mo— tored to Puyallup Sunday to get their daughter, Mary, who has been visiting in Montana. Donald Lewis Fraser visited friends in Seattle last week. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Nelson Wednesday evening, were: Mr. and Mrs. Glen Breits- pecker and children of Shelton. Barney McMahan received a slight back injury from a falling tree limb Monday while working at Kimbel's. Correction on last week’s item: Mrs. Wyn Griggs is receiving treatment at the Tacoma Gen- want to SELL —- Journal eral HOSpital. , the success of many farms in this for any Corn Service of the State College ofl Thursday, J .i .‘,,1. a-“ . . _ _ Cop y) J11] Pasture Important (“ashmgton' rm" \~ ‘ i attractively P I, ,onr $5 0 Crop Asset ’10 Farmlgreen. may be DOM- A good paEE_ may w 11 b icounty agegtfxfivé tit' Issu e 9‘ J i n e a ' ‘ considered one of the most im-‘ FXte 1510 11"“ . Herb . lCOllege in PHI portant crop assets of any farm- , ___ but like many other things goodl pastures don’t “just grow” they develop through careful attention, o ,_ The question of successfully pro-I I 5*" ducing the pastures so vital to Win be paid by state is thoroughly discussed in CHRISTOPHER N. WA; the bulletin, “Western Washing- ‘cannot remove- ton Pastures” recently revised 35¢ and 60¢ s"'OWS ev n and reprinted by the Extension Pharmacy, Phbn‘fl. Prices for Thursday and 53 DIAMOND CROWN—G-oz. tin Ripe Olivescfa GARDEN CATSUP I HAPPY HOME Iowels MARSHMALLOWS. 12-oz. . V“ .f“r% HAPPY HOME Napkins. pkg.) ZEE WAX PAPER 125-ft- 3 “ GOLD SHIELD Oollee 34b5, WHEATIES CAMPBELL’S TOMATO Soup 3 for III-H0 CRACKERS ..... V ‘ TABLE QUEEN Dressing qt. LAKOTA SHRIMP Butter i mini . POTATO CHIPS. . .. giant Fresh Fruits & Vegel FIRM, R‘IPE . Tomatoes 2-Ihs-,- . art e lIAI: Watermelons lb. p Green Onions Obi-f lettuce head Oranges 2 dozen!» LARGE i