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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
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News of Mason County, WA
July 17, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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July 17, 1941
 

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persons living in American Samoal Were born elsewhere, according to the Census Bureau. Cook with Gas. Came Festival '- JULY '24-"25-26 iffhursday. July 24--- Crowning of Festival Queen. iQueen's Ball. Softball ‘Tournamenl. Carnival. r" *I’riday. July 2523: , ' Coronation Junior King and 30neen. Kid's Parade, Ded- ication of City Parks. Free Street Show. Paper Mill Open House. Dance. (Jar:1 nival. Softball. [Saturday July ZOE-WC Grand Parade. Mill Open .House. Outboard Begalta.l Softball. Golf. Free Street Show, Modernond Old Time Dances r" "" adv. ________ -.___...______.‘_______._._..__..__.._.__._._.._. Intensified RAF bombing raids these Blenheims, which supply much of the punch of Britain’s “non—stop” offensive against German industrial cities. Carry Bundles From Britain i SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL are executed by bombers like Girl Scout Beach Party At Twanoh For Belfair Troop By Mrs. Gladys Irving Belfair, July 16.——There will be a beach party given Friday, p.m. the 18th, at the state park at seven p. m. for the Girl Scouts. Wieners and marshmallows will be roasted, and a really good time will be had. Mrs. ‘Nalter 'v'eming and grand- son, Eddie Sathers, Mrs. Leonard Smith and son, Walter, Were vis- iting Mrs. Lucy Foster and fam- ily Tuesday of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Morrison visited Mr. and Mrs. Les Craw— ford Monday evening of this Dump .JELLO Wet. Pack SHRIMP ALASKA CRAB TANG ..: ................... .. Ripe Olives Quart .................... ._ Pie ’z‘fi'fi‘l’fi“ FLOU Tomatoes. . . LOCAL, GREEN ONIONS and “" CI.’ g RICHFIELD ' Shelton BUTTER BLEACH 2cans....l.29¢ 2cans..... Campbell’s TOM. SOUP 3 cans 25¢ AMOCAT TOM. JCE. ._ 3 cans 25¢ Crystal W. SOAP SNOWDRIFT ......... _. .. 10 bars 39¢ 3-lbs. 59¢ ....... .. can 24¢ FRUIT. qo‘cKTAIL __ 3 BIG RECIPE ATTRACTIONS ' 1; Martha Meadc’s Lemonade t, Cookies 5» 0 Hole Kahlil 0 Berry Shrub l!!! IKI'ES INSIDE SACIS 49-lbs. ...... .. 1.89 VEGETABLES Cucumbers . . . .‘ ea. 51: gele. String Beans 3élbs. Celery. .llead 10¢. . Radishes- . ~. '. for 10¢ CANTALOUPES WATERMELONS ON ICE FOR RENT or CONTRACT Bulldozers Pile Drivers —— Gas Shovels Trucks Logg v LAND CLEARING and EXCAVATING Information and Estimates Free ROY KIMBEL ing Trucks & Trailers ent PRODUCTS WATCH, ‘0 week. were visitors in Seattle on Mon- day. 0 Louie Nagel was a Seattle vis— itor on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Gaegerson at the Walter Morrison home on Sunday. , Mrs. Kenneth Allen and son, Dean, are visiting from Olympia at the Glen Harris home this week. Bob Irving called at the Char- les Irving home Wednesday morn- mg. Carl Roeselle is remodeling his home. When finished it will be modern in every way. Ernie Cox and Jack Selwood are. helping with the building. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Harris vis- ited the Charley Showers home Sunday and brought one of the girls home with them. Laura Irene Edwardson of Ta- 1 coma is visiting her grandmother, ,Mrs. Nels Johnson, at the Belfair Garage. Mrs. Rose Wolf purchased a new -cow yesterday. ‘ Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Harts have a new boy born on Sunday. Con- gratulations to the Harts. A number of new buildings are ' going up around Belfair. The Prices and McDowells are the latest ones to build. Harry Curl of Port Orchard, was a caller at the Morrison home Wednesday. UT 'l-‘0R D S 0~ THE) ‘mlun WHEN, YOU HA VjL THESE z—lbs. pkg. 1/2 gal. Sliced or Diced BEETS qt. 29¢ 2 cans 25¢ 2¢ Frcfih Ground Steer Beef Pure Pork Sausage 24¢ 3cans.....25¢ COFFEE 4 lbs. . 1.09 Hamburger lb. 170 Short Ribs lb. 150 Leg Mutton lb. 180 Skinless Wieners . 27¢ Sirloin Steak . . . . lb. 30¢ Mutton Stew lb. 852 Pickled Pigs Feet qt. 33¢ Dill Pickles . . 5 for 10¢ SALMON ——~ HALIBUT — KIPPERED SALMON Y MAR 85c SC 19G Franco-American SPAGHETTI Del Monte lb 150 W l l l .‘i $31: MAIL: l l of Bremerton were dinner guestsl ‘ SHEliTON-MASONMCOUNl‘l’ JOURNAL Consolidated with The Shelton- Independent Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon Member of Washington Newspaper Publisllcrs’ Association and National Editorial Association. Entered as second-clas: matter at the postofl’ice at Shelton, Washington Subscription Rates: 2 per year; 6 months, $1.25; 3 months, 75¢. Foreign $3.50 per year. J . EBER ANGLE Manager GRANT C. ANGLE Editor in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) Postal regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by city mail carrier from‘ lreceiving their Journal by mail. 1 31' JOURNAL CARIEIER: lor $2.50 per year in advance. in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier) i VAST COMMITTEE OF ONE Nowadays, and for the duration of the pres- ent hot spell and the summer season everyper- son should constitute himself a committee of one' Iin the army for fire protection over the land, in the country as well as city. Every citizen is concerned in g u a r din g, against fires anywhere since fire losses of what- Donald Beck and Jesse Foster ‘ever kind are a potential loss to all in the commun— ' ity; and insurance where there is any cannot' bring back to use property destroyed. Fires in timber may matches and smokes in a tinder-dry world. TRIFLING WITH CITIZENSHIP The President has allocated $15,000,000 of: WPA funds to employ 11,000 teachers to educate} ‘aliens in the duties and responsibilities of citizen- ship. It'might occur that aliens really anxious and deservingof citizenship ought to pick up1 their oWn education of the basic principles and; installed in 1938 at a cost of $1,- information needed to qualify before a judge; and it also does occur that many aliens crawllng , _ . under the ropes are potential trouble-makers and}1n 15 years and ma‘ntams‘ ' should be *We‘eded out, yet it is almost impossible [in high places in government waiting ] Communist followers. LEST WE FORGET : > The flag-anIng.«F,9 :and the Flag (minded thatgthe timd' Istandard must stand 'fo ibrief moment’s salute. l l , ,allegiance to the Flag ,now stands in the .and Without, and l to the .old word of ,have developed. I , BUSINESS ON “HOOT OWL” SHIFT Just now in this heated spell daylight—saving hours would hardly meet the need, but perhaps lin office, store or other inside jobs the adoption “hoot-owl” or even the “graveyard” shift preciated, for the early morning hours iare the coolest of the 24 even in this section where cool nights are the rule no matter how hot the lof the {might be ap days. DO YOU KNOW YOUR STAR and p thehfiftb, row. I l .We ,have‘long —_ STREETS GET NEEDED FLUSHING thunder shower came this morning be loss to the owners, but more so to the future industry; fires in young, growth slowly getting its start is a blow to pos-' terity; fires in sawmills are a sad blow in the, loss of jobs for workmen and business for .mer-l chants and a setback in any community. Watch lto deport any such bad actors as may be found‘ land proven. Too many of this tribe are sitting‘ “der tag” to make trouble. No doubt many of the teachers‘ of citizenship will be feund.Nazi sympathizers or‘ th 'of July has passed still fills “ver the land. We are re ' come when the starry, '1 omething more than a. . , lfiust realize the re- ‘newal of ~ our pledge and allegiance to the vow; lthat all true-Americans carry in their hearts. ’The oath should never be forgotten, yet many. .can’t recall it, off hand. Here it is again: “I pledge, of the United States of‘ [America, and to the Republic for which is stands, 'one nation, ~indivisible,fwith liberty and justice for all.” None of us can deny that the country path of dark days both with/inl I that it has become the duty of‘ every “American to stand ready for service. Added patriotism is the new mean— ing of the word preparedness and pride—preparer“ ition for all that destiny may hold in store for us, lpride in the institution of democracy which we bu... .,1 a. ltIrrigation Tour I l l -l l l ,interested in irrigation are urged, ' to attend the tour in Grays Har—l bor County next Wednesday, July' 23. strom. This tour, the nearest one of a series throughout western Washington is sponsored by the Western Washington Reclamationt Institute and the Extension Ser—‘ vice of the State College of Wash— ington. open on the Oscar Smith farm ’near Montesano at 10 a. m. and continue to the William farm at Satsop at 11 o'clock. Thez noon lunch stop will be arranged. later. move on to the Sam De Young farm near Elma. at the Harry Swenson ranch near Ipower electric systems to supply ‘ture mixtures, which have proven \ture and in the use of irrigationl These are days when all.- thoughts are, or should be, turned-to “Old Glory)’ the world’s out- standing symbol of freedom and personal liberty, erhaps we will g1ve it more thought when! we realize the particular star of the 48 whichl represents the State ;of Washington, as 42nd to enter the Union. Ours is the second from left on‘the bottom row, Oregon, the thirty-third state to be admitted, is represented by the first star "in , known that the 48 stars repre- [sent the‘48 states, but that each state has its dis-l tinctive star is not so well known. President Taft: issued an executive order in 1912, which fixed the arrangement of the stars in six rows of eight stars each; and stated that the stars should sym- lbolize the "states in the order 'of their admission. ‘After three scorching days the expected and for a half hour the paved streets ran gutter full‘of fresh and cooling water; but nobody complained, for the flood gave the city streets a sadly neededl flushing and purifying, and perhaps the hint that the city should prepare to give the streets a needed cleansing at least once a week during the] . summer for public health reasons. Next Wednesday In Grays Harbor Mason County farmers who arel states County Agent Okcr— The Grays Harbor tour is to Goeres After lunch the group will Final stop on the tour will be Malone which the group will reach at 3:10. = Smith operates three five horse- water through sprinkler irriga— tion to 41 acres. His irrigated land includes 12 acres of pasture and most of the remainder is in clover and grass hay. His pas-l successful under supplemental wa— ter, will also be studied during the visit. The Goercs irrigation system supplies irrigation water to 10 acres of peas, 30 acres of oats and 30 acres of pasture. His system‘ cost $1,500 and is operated by a 22 horsepower diesel engine, sup- plying 300 gallons of water a minute through 21 sprinklers. On non-irrigated peas last year, Goe- res averaged five pods to the vine with five peas to the pod, while his irrigated peas yielded seven pods to the vine and ap- proximately seven peas to the pod. g Swenson is a strong believer in the value of both permanent pas- , on pasture lands. His system was 200 and supplies water for 30' acres of land. Swenson has had his pasture ‘ “it . Thursday, J 11.1! Odd Fellows Officers Cy Lathaml Tightoiufif Installed Last Week l Grand; Frank Br > lto Vice Grand: Boy Officers of Shelton Lodge No.‘] side Guard; Lionel 62, I.0.0.F., who were installed‘ Scene Support; 2 last week include: i Scene Support; 3 ~ ha lain- Guy A. Call, noble grand; Jor-| crealy‘ C p dan Clapper, vice grand; E. Moore, recording secretary; R. R.» Phillips, financial secretary; J. M. Dobson, treasurer; Harry Carlon, past grand; John A. Burnett, war— The population . Samoa more thanhé' lllast 40 years. l l r. of American Same: .'. .‘ 511‘ reported a total den; W. J. Valley, conductor; l 679. The 1940 Centhe , James Frazier, right suport to?l 908, according to 3' 1 2:15 p Noble Grand; M. B. Schumacher,; can. and SH '/ left support to Noble Grand; Per— Gas ig—éuickeh Potato Chips Hi Ho Crackers ........ lb. l No. 21/3 Tin. Fresh Tomatoes . . . . . . . . . . Firm Ripe. is getting better every year." He uses a mixture of blue grass, Eng- ,' lish rye and white clover and ap- a corresponding amount of phos- l T phate every year. De Young uses a five horsepow- er motor to supply 100 gallons of water a minute to his system which is used to irrigate 35 acres of improved pasture, land. He pastures 40 cows on 20 acres of irrigated pasture and estimates that without the supplemental wa- 1 ter he would only be able to han- 1 .dle about 20. . At the noon stop R. M. Turner, l j: extension economist at the State College, will present an analysisl of a recent study made in West-1 ern Washington of a large num-l Lars I 4’. her of irrigation systems. Langlee of the state department of hydraulics plans to be present to discuss various phases of irri— gation and domestic water sup- plies. cialist, will discuss features of the irrigation systems and other farm management practices. ‘Gov’t Jail Inspector Makes Annual Vlsrt Bernard AnEEEEn, federal pri- son inspector, paid his annual vis- it to the Mason County jail today and recommended that the rest of 5‘ the jail be painted, that mattress covers be provided, that cells and blocks be given a thorough shake- down to remove articles, and that the jail bars be covered with a protective screen as a matter of further safety. Aerial Sensation ' From the sketch above it is pos- sible to get something of an idea of what to expect in the way of appear daily at the Southwest Washington Fair, August. 20—24. The finale of their act is consider- ed one of the most sensational in the circus world. They use a spec- ially constructed rigging alld per- form without the use- of nets or other safety devices_ There are nine spectacular acts on the fairs program this year. ._._—- I l At each of the farms, stops, R. N. Miller, extension spe-l all unnecessary tlll'ills from the Aerial Ottons, who ‘ Cammarano—Plue 5¢ Deposit Mixers bottle .1“ Marshmallows . . . . . . . Guaranteed Ripe Watermel’n'b- Diamond Crown Ripe Olives . . . . . Zee—lZS-ft. roll ' Fairmont Tomato Juice . . . . . . . . 4'01“; ' t Tang quart V? l» Happy Home Napkins Lettuce Mead? u do .i , a l.. l I