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

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Page Eight Not a single hoof is on the ground tory in The Naiad for fillies and Shelton Valley Party Both ‘Bye’ , Birthday Affair; I By Una VVinsor Shelton Valley, July 16.—Theincwspaper advertising, both met- i J. F. Bennett family gathered to—[ gether at Echo Farm Sunday af-‘ tcrnoon in honor of Mrs. Charley, Baker, whose birthday it was, and i in a farewell to Dewey Bennetté who leaves this Thursday, from} Seattle. on the S. Yukon, for: Anchorage, Alaska, to join his, son, Gordon Bennett, and his1 brother-in-law, Charley Bakei',! who are employed at the Fort! Richardson air base under con- struction there. Those who spent the afternoon in visiting at Echo Farm were: Mr. and Mrs. F. Bennett and Mr. and Dan‘ Bennett and children, Elaine and Bob, of Shelton, Mrs. Bennett’s. mother, Mrs. Maurice Young of Salt Lake City, Mr. and Mrs. Vearl Bennett and children, Earl-, yne and Bill, Mrs. Charles Baker and daughter, Jean, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bennett, Keith Ben-; nett, Ardice Bennett and her lit- tle charge, Johnny Fessler, of, Shelton, Mrs. H. A. Winsor and Ava and Una Winsor. A prettily' decorated birthday cake, baked by Mrs. Dan Bennett, and ice cream were served at five o'cloekd‘ Mr. and Mrs. John Rutledge' and children left Thursday for, their home in Los Angeles, after a week‘s visit here with his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Rut- ledge, and his sisters. 1 monthlv Those attending the meeting of the Home Sewing club Thursday were Mrs. Oliver Con- stable, Mrs. Myrvan Wivell, Mrsi Bob Evans and little daughter, Mary Annette, and Mrs. Peter Bolling from the Isabella Valley, and Mrs. H. A. Winsor, Mrs. Dew— oy Bennett and Ava and Una Winsor. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lovelace and daughter, Gloria of Tacoma, visited Wednesdav afternoon and. inf: at Echo Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cooke are finding their dairy work much easier since having a mikling ma- chine of a popular make installed last week. It is doubly apprecia- ted these hot days. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Phillips of Shelton, with her daughter, Mrs. Mary Martin, who drove out from Wheatland. Wyoming, for a week’s visit with them, and Mrs. Charley Baker and daughter Jean, snent Saturday evening at the Winsor home. H. A. Fowble, formerly of Los Angeles, has bought the modern house, including one and one-half acres of land. from Mr. and Mrs. C" Vearl Bennett, adjoining t h e i r ! place on the west. who was ness in the south and is now em- ployed in that capacity at the Bremerton Navy Yard, is an ar- dent sportsman. Mrs. Fowble and the children plan to join him soon. I Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer werel Mr. Fowble, ‘troublesome times, in the plumbing busi-i as Strange Device races to vic- mares 3 years old and upward. Dotted Swiss is second in the race, held at Aqueduct, N. X. Navy To Use Ads In Newspapers To Reach Public The Navy is planning to use ropolitan and smaller dailies, to inform young men of opportuni- ties in Navy enlistment, it was revealed today by officials of the Thirteenth Naval District. Rear Admiral C. S. Freeman, Commandant of the Thirteenth Naval District, has asked the Eu- reau of Navigation to consider Pacific Northwest newspapers in making up the advertising budgct, they said. "The Navy is keenly aware of the power of the advertising; coir unins of the newspaper,“ trict spokesman said. tilt! I'ers some genuine opportunities to college graduates as W‘cli as to those who have not attendc'd col- lege. These opportunities are the equal of anything now available to younger men in civilian life. It is felt that the newspaer is the medium through \Vlilcll to noon“ in the Navy." CHRISTIAN SCIENCE line later in the month. all Churches of Christ, Scientist, Sunday, July 20. Golden Text: “The Lord will command His loving kindness in the daytime, and in the night His song shall be with me, and my prayer unto the God of my life" (Psalms 42:8). Among the citation which corn- prise the Lesson-Sermon is the fol- lowing from the Bible: “Thou not. 0 Lord, thou hast pleaded the causes of my soul; thou hast cludes the following passage from the Christian Science textbook, “Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. “The relinquishment of all faith in death and also of the fear of its sting would raise the standard of health and morals far beyond its present elevation, ‘and would enable us to hold the [banner of Christianity aloft with unflinching faith in God, in Life eternal” (p.426z23-28). The Island of Guam, strategic naval base in the West Pacific Ocean, has a population of 22,- 290, according to the Census Bu- reau. This represents a 20.4 per cent increase over the 18,509 per- sons reported in the 1930 Census. ning with Mrs. J. A. Roles. Those who attended the grange meeting last week enjoyed a treat in the form of a motiOn picture, Sunday visitors at Union on the Canal, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bennetti visited in Shelton Thursday eve- What is advertising, anyway? I a: A lot has been wr vertising. Alot ofspeeches‘have been made about it. But the whole fact in a nutshell is—advertising is simply a time-saver. It. saves time for the man or the woman who wants to buy some- thing—41nd for the st ore or factory with something to sell. And like most time-savers, it’s a money-saver too. The “Singing Wheels," shown by Coun- ty Agent Clinton Okerstrom. The next regular meeting will be held Thursday evening, July 24. itten about ad~ Journal a Disrl “1n . Navy i)l'~ i "v these men of their oppoitiiriitie:.’ “Life” is the subject of the Lcs- I now will save hours of waiting in‘ son-Sermon which will be read in' " drewest near in the day that 1‘ called upon thee: thou saidst, Fear I ‘ redeemed my life" (Lam. 3:57,' 58). The Lesson—Sermon also in- i i i Thousands of Roosevelt Elk are inow beginning their yearly igration to the high country in iOlympic National Park. Superin— i tendent Preston P. Macy s t a t e d 3 i , today. } Traveling in herds ranging from $25 to 20001‘ more, the elk of this incarly extinct species follow the Imelting snow line into the alpine |meadows each summer. In the mi- 1 ‘Fall when the first snow begins SHELTON-MASQN CONT); JOURNAL 1'! 300mm ELK Now MAKING . ANNUAL OLYMPIC MIGRATION ito fly. the bands retrace their steps down to the valley floors lwhere they browse through the I winter months. ‘ Park rangers and a large num- ibcr of visitors to this fourth ‘largest national park report that, ion hot summer days, wandering ,bands of clk may be seen cooling ‘themselves on patches of snow in the high meadows. i Largest of the North American 4' hursday, July 17? deer, except for the moose. olk, measure about 9 feet in length,‘ stand about 5 feet in height at ‘ | ie mounder and weigh from 7(!U i to 1000 pounds. 1 “At this season of the year," Superintendent Macy reports. “the . Columbia black-tail deer may also i he seen along almost any of the! Park trails. “One of the greatest thrills for : many park visitors is to photo- graph the mother deer with their new fawns.” The fawns are born early in June and follow close to their mothers until they are about a year old. Then they are “on' r own." i l t i I . ‘ . i i 7' " , 18, 19, 21 3. 1| I 1‘, i i l ) Bounty . . . ’l‘cxzas grown i . Libby’s. Icliancc. Sunshine KRISPY 2-lb. family boxes. FIG BARS White or Whole Wheat DILL PICKLES dill flavor. PORK & BEANS Van Camp’sw-IG-oz. cans. er). Local telephone. White Rose. Long green. Utah type, crisp stalks. Local. Prices effective July CRACKERS Sunshine GRAHAMS 1 of each ............ _. 55¢ 2-lbs. .................... 25¢ Slyvan Brand. A firm, mild 21/2 size cans ...... ._ 10¢ Campfire brand, the quality purchased with 3 cans clean- 3 cans .................. .. 15¢ PEAS .................... .. POTATOES ......... .. TOMATOES '. ....... .. CUCU M BERS ..... .. CELERY .............. . . CABBAGE ........... ._ Drown the heat in a tall, frosty glass of taste-tingling fruit juice. Cooling, healthful, refreshing. NO labor —— yet all the true, natural flavor of the finest tree-ripened fruits. supply at this week’s special prices. fast and in mid- ilCS for satisfying refreshment. afternoon. Grapefruit Juice 46-02. can 19c Orange-Grapefruit Ice.47-oz 21c Tomato Juice 47-02. can 1t: i 'I :l J cess! 4 pounds of fine wool, with satin bind- POTATO CHIPS Meat Prlges efiectfip Fil. and Sat. ings. Nallcy’s 3-02. pkg. ‘3‘, f 3 for .................... .. 25¢ Armour’s Cold Cuts . . .' . . lb. 35¢ ~ “b' “9' """""""""""""" " 29¢ Chm 0::k!“ds' _~ f Here Ara A Few of the Other MARSHMALLOWS Leg 0 Mutton... . . .—. . . . .. lb. 20¢ 93 MuttonStew lb. 8¢ kind. l-lb. boxes. 2 boxes ............ 37¢ MllttOll R0381: . Nailey's MAYONNAISE 3????.Li::1:_'_:i_i:_::.i:i.ii.:i:i..433 Ground Beef - -- Pure Cane, finely granulated LUMBERMEN’S MERCANTILE COMPANY: All lean beef, freshly ground. “Delicut” Cubed Steaks . . . . lb. 33¢ lO-lbs. ORANGES .............. 10-lbs. 49¢ 3 Select your blankets NOW 3: summer prices! Space doe; permit the listing. See 0‘1"1 "‘ circular. Prices from $ ' $11.98. ' ttlt Pay a little down and a 11 week or month! charges—it doesn’t cos more than if you paid fort now! H Get a 0n the p, Enjoy them with break ' Have your blankets ‘ pa small Take a variety with you on pic- ' I“ ttiiemf much more this Fall. 3nd. he w . to take “Early Bird” smon um erest Sale price- . 2 46% cotton~33% wool—.balance rayon. Ex-tra large 7:2):84 inches, Nfllidnflny a : ide :1 ed quality! A $5.98 value this winter! Here’s the blanket that’s got every- thing! Wool for warmth—rayon for beauty—sturdy cotton for durability! Cozy 3l/g-pound weight. 4—inch satin binding. Selection of colors. 21c ESMOND ‘LOOMCREST’ ALL WOOL “Early Bird” Sale Price ................ .. ‘- Treated with Moth Preventative. Gloriously warm, beautiful blankets. Woven by na- tionally adVertiscd Esmond’s exclusive pro- Plaid Pairs . . . .. 2- Large Block Plaid Pairs 1.98 pr. Cotton and 5% wool. Full SEQ-pound wt. 22¢ cotton. 7 lb.15¢ 259;, rayon, 759/; in pairs. Esmond “Warmspun” .. . . . . . 1.98 Jacquard Indian Design. COOL FABRICS IN COOL COLORS . . .¢ 3 cans """"""""" " 25¢ SllélcedeaPclon lb. pk. 29¢ ‘ Make Summer’s Most orre S aace. ICECREAM Slab Bacon ...... __ lb. 27¢ {m 2;: Popular Dresses Shah?“ Ma‘d' ‘ Pieces as cut. .. .. _, quart -------------------- 28¢ Cottage Butts lb. 3§¢ ‘ HOMELIKE FLOUR Pigs Feet 2-lbs- 2 ¢ ‘ .l ‘ 1% To CLEAR 49-1b. b .......... .. .. l. :g b . ht All $3.98 Dresses 2 . un rig , I- V . ' CLEANER case“ do" “115) Nolmqgég;""gégggggkem, B:,,,,,,,,.g 8»i§)cl(i)0Mag;neti;3 Carnation, Borden or Pet Ehgezrsmall colorful prints. Sizes 59¢ It’s never “too hot to eat” when you tempt their pal- ates with a tasty salad pre- pared in a jiffy with crisp vegetables and some fresh fruits, or cold cuts. It’s as cool as a wave and just as welcome of a summer evening. Why not serve a salad tonight or tomor- row? You’ll get every- thing you need right here at money-saving prices. A11 $5.00 Dresses New ______________________ _. 3.99 Rayon Jersey, Rayon Alpaca, Sheers. All sizes 9 to 46. Popular Jacket Dresses in the group. . . Colors White, Copen, Rose, Acqua, Beige and Gold. PLAY SUITS Two and three piece styles. 1.98 to 3.98 A fine selection of cotton flower spash- ed play ensembles with wrap around skirts over shorts. Sizes 12 to 44. s. .... .. 3-le. 19¢ CAULIFLOWER 2 for 25¢ I ' x J ‘ pl Large white. g I. .1 3;“, ..._ A, i 10‘1b5~ 19¢ CANTALOUPES Jumbo 3/25¢ 55.? 4 ,5, JULY CLEARANCE sac s "" “ . "o i. i —- Sabot Stra .95 Famous “Brown Bunlt" “Par's Fashl 91911; '''' " eaCh ripe and sweet—Lowest Market Price. "Paris FaShE’SS" Vzvmm Alr Steps 4'95 All. bake“ 1ommlrr»; Iced in our fruit storage if you prefer. and Saddle Tan. Reg. 395. ‘ white and (70‘ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. k 113:5liigbciffiiggveltgnstglgs heel Styms‘ i p g' it! flows” 3'45 italicsbgsierir 3-95 Shoes NOW" .3 """""" H lb. ‘ ' but not in all shbes. ’ shoes ‘ “Your Complete Department Store”