"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
July 22, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 22, 1941
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




SHELTON-MASON CQI'JNTYi AJQURNAL‘ {Higher Humidity i Should Be Topic July 29-Aug. 2 g For Appreciation Seattle, July 22—To entertain One of the oldest customs of thousands of men in the servicehmankind beloved for centuries is and thousands more of new de-é to complain about the weather; fense workers, as well as throngs i and in summer the complaints are of visitors, Seattle’s Aviation Pot: often aimed at heat and humidity latch» Ju'y 29'AugUSt 2v is PaCk'i Here in Washington’s green land ed with a. variety of fast-moving we have little reason to complain spectacular events, many of them of heat and on the days when it "W'- lreally does seem warm, a reading Seattle streets are vividly dec-Iof the blistering temperature list- (a’zatcd with banners and the smil- 1 ed for Montana, Kansas and the ing Potlatch “bug,” emblem of East Coast is sure to bring relief liospitamy. Here, briefly, is the,to the Washingtonian. He feels Potlatch program in which all! cooler immediately. are invited to J'Oin- Now comes the State Division Annual Seattle Potlatch Fete Coronation of the queen, pre- sentation of court of beauty, per- sonal appearance noted film star and specialty amusement acts, lj‘ivic Auditorium. July 29; illum- of Forestry to say that the great- est friend of the forests in sum- mer is high relative humidity, which means considerable mois— lture in the air. Indeed, the for- inated marine pageant, precededlestry office emits something like by outboard races and water-skila cheer for these humid days in carnival, Montlake Cut, 7 p. m., July :50; all‘day swim meet July Ill), Greenlake; state golf tourna- ment Sand Point Golf and Coun- try Club, August 1; decorated street parade 10 a. m. August 1. TM; big outdoor night shows on, July fll and August 1, Civic Sta—l dinni. Ski-Quatic Follies, something July. “Next time you feel like complaining about humidity," it reminds the public, "just remem- ber that moist air, even if hot, is comparatively safe weather. It helps to Keep Washington Green and is worth thousands of dol- lars to all of I l l 1 We learn that a humidity read-l ing of 60 at sunrise constitutes a new in water-ski thrills, Madison warning 3 red flag to those Who Park, p. m. Saturday, August 2. Same hour, at Woodland Park. Potlatch kids' pet parade. Avia- tion-Military ball, U. S. Service men FREE, Civic Auditorium 9:30 p. at, August 2. Special events include British War Relief Show at Longacres racetrack, 3 p. in. July 29; and Potlatch official fireworks spec- tacle, Playland Amusement Park, 9:30 p. in. August 2. A spectacular air show also will be a Potlatch feature. THEATRE Shelton, Wash. i Ends Wed., July 23 Panama»! «from»: A 1 WANTED I "as" undo. IAY WILLIAM MlllANll ~ HOLDEN mm Constanr“ More ~ Veronica‘take Harry Dave? ,iort - .uecieu by Mutant instu Thurs., 15¢ Night Two Features: -“SWEETHEART 0F" THE CAMPUS” and “THREE FACES WEST” Fri., Sat., July 25-26 HERE'SvWHAT THEY SAY: jNow you can cook “prize” roasts, pies, cakes every time. It's really euyrwitb a. General Electric Range-Its “Flavor-Saver" Oven ‘sedJ-in‘ moisture, flavor. Its eep Well Cooker live-steamy, eg‘e- tables, meats. Its Broiler giVes you iuicy steaks with a “charcoalike” broil; Let us show you many other features of this dean, cool, fast, low-cost way to cook better meals. MODEL CD3-41 amour . Ale Talkingabout the New General with! "FLAVOR-5A V‘ER” ANY MORE I. I Slay: sodeon . . . and vliiol’foodllmtes sozgoodl com: IN AND sac THE new GENERAL ® anaemic muona'r norm—us use will work or play in the woods that day. But 60 at noon is rated comparatively safe and will great— ly reduce inflammability, although fires can be started. A reading of 50 at any time of day indicates a dry spell is near, one of 40 means extreme caution should be exercised, and 30 calls for a com- plete shutdown of logging opera- tions. Contrary to general belief, the hold-over effects of brief rains do not. lastlong, especially if fol- lowed by an hour or two of low humidity. The other element con- sidered in relation to weatherand forest fires is wind. The rate of spread of fire varies roughly with the square of wind velocity. That’ is, a moderate spread with a five- miIe wind will be four times as great with a ten-mile wind. When all is said and done, how- ever, relative humidity remains the big factor in the start and spread of forest fires. So, if the day be sticky as well as warm, just remember that moisture in the air is Nature’s method of pro- tecting in some measure the for- ests against the thousands of care- less citizens who give never a thought as to where they throw or leave their fire—Port Angeles Evening News. ‘ . o . A. , . Strictly Pres INSKERS ,and Pinskers are 'L bearing thje-rbrunt of Nazi pincers’ and-:pahzers. :(See map: ‘- Grumman “ 1 ,1, : I .L- :3. ‘ Maybe the -Marihes figured" Iceland was as geod a place as any to stay cool this summer. a: :l: it Has it .ever occurred to any- one that all the political buttons,, laid end to end,’.would provide enough metal. for a couple of, bombers? * I! * The State Department is re- ported to have swapped a cou- ple of Nazi propagandists held here, for two American news— paper correspondents arrested in Germany. Somehow we can’t help feeling that theNazis are getting the worst end of the deal. Cook with Gas. adv. l l l l h .ticeéZintheo on, a reckless driving l l —-———-————« ——————~« -——-——-—~. - Class in the Clouds :tionai security Framed in the huge doorway of a hangar, a formation of advanced training planes piloted by U. S. Army cadets is about to land at Brooks Field, Tex. 4 Motorists Run AfOul Law; Fines Meted Out to All Prime About Now Four more motorists who failed Wild Flowers At Rainier Park In Longmire, Mount Rainier Na- to observe the code of the high- tional Park, July 21 Reaching ways ran afoul of the long arm of their peak nearly a month early- the law, ‘as represented by State! this summer,‘ and destined for a Patrolman Cliff Aden, over the} weekend. Three have had their court hearings and received their pun- ishments and the fourth is to do so this afternoon. . Knute Skaar of Shelton was fined $50 and costs‘ and his li- cense revoked for a year on a drunken driving charge heard by Justice W. A. Magoon after Skaar’s arrest Saturday night by Aden on the highway north of town. John Sutton of Bremerton was given a $10 fine and costs for driving without a license when tried before Justice M. C. Zintheo after the arrest near Union Sun-! day by Aden. l Erickson of Shelton likewise was fined $10 and costs by Jus- _elfarge following the arrest Sun-' day-morning by Aden near the airport. I Paradise relatively short showing, alpine meadows of Mount Rain— ler. “While the flowers are quite early this summer,” said Associate Park Naturalist Howard Stag’ner, “they have lost none of their lus— ter or beauty. It’s an old story to the naturalist force, but the sight of a meadow of wild flow- ers in full bloom is still an awe inspiring sight. The thrill is al— ways new.” And indeed the sight is one to behold. Bright reds, blues and purples blend and merge to form a crazy quilt pattern. While the most beautiful displays may be seen by taking short walks over' well maintained trails, much of the brilliant display may be captured along the side of the road on‘ the way to mile high Valley and Yakima Ferdinand’Pierpoint of Roy was Park. released on‘ $15 bail and surrend— Among flowers now in bloom in cred his. driver's license as addi- the alpine areas are the rose pur- after ..being a are ple and orange Indian paint brush, hy'ggden -*Siggidgs_y :yellow potentilla, blue lupine, yel— wild. flowers are again carpeting the. yellows, ffllIWlfig‘" 33 CITES? ’thfough éity'fi’low buttercup, yellow arnic'a, light: streets; 'Hea'is to be tried this! afternoon. Aden with reckless driving after pur-I suing the Roy man through city, streets until he finally ran into the dead end of Third street south. Cotton tire fabrics produced in: U. s. cotton mills in the last zol years have amounted, in terms of weight, to the equivalent of overl six million 500-pound bales show. a. I " 3 That! Reminds Me I BY RALPH HERBERT I I 5 ABOVE the» roar of thunder and the swish of rain, we could hear the muffled beat oi‘. drums East our mice window filed a thin line of men, twovby tyne/.1 marching with “ inexperi- step‘s. ' . I Youngsters of a “cu ” fife and drum corps led the parade. There were 123 selectee‘sain the group, on the way' to-‘thé‘ r‘ail- mad station from the, Armory. Alongside. several of {them marched women, hand in‘hand, sharingrthe discomfort or the rain‘ in order to ,gain a" few precious finoments ‘ of' compan- ionship. They were-rather proud, these boys. You could tell it from the way- they stepped along and from the way they held their heads high. Each carried a suitcase with ' his name chplked on it, and a' cardboard box in which each had his rst Army supper. o THUS did they march of! to become part of our new Army. They must have been conscious‘of their mission in life ' as they took last glancesat the buildings of their home town. There was no joshing, not even a whisper in .-the ranks. They had come from all parts of‘the city, from .every walk of liter Each had' a stake in this democraby. They were prepar— ing themselves for an important part in its defense. The scene has been repeated many times in many cities. All. through fhe‘summer, quiet pa- rades of a similar nature will be held, and quiet farewells will be said. It’s a timehingscene—pne that reaches the heart of every onlooker. Without fanfare, without fuss, our boys are starting forward on fateful adventures‘in a fateful year. We who sit in our'oflicesi plow our farms; and man our lathesshould doubly resolve to do all we can to back them up. Each of us must, without fuss or fanfare, do our allotted tasks as resolutely as the boys who have marched away from towns'in every part of. ti}; clokuntry. are doing theirs /" “ -‘ 333‘. All” . _ A_..-l.1.’ i. blue Jacobs ladder, purple shoot- charged himl ing star, bright yellow ragwort,g purple and white heather, pale green hellebore and phrple louse- wort. A nine man ranger naturalist force, headed by Stagner,’ con— ducts daily hikes lengths to the floral areas an other scenic attractions. Klapatche Park, Indian Henry’s who desire shorter trails, while Spray Park and other points on the Wonderland Trail areas of beauty for longer hikes. lSkokomish Wins Softball Battle, Behind John Eager’s five—hit itching, skokomish Grange hur— dled its first barrier' easily Sun— day at Renton in its quest for the State grange softball title by de— feating Renton Hill. Grange, 18 to 2. ' Skokomish scored five runs in the first and kept thumping the swollen apple regularly through- out— the game. Eager helped his own cause with a circuit clout and First Baseman Jim Rose duP' licated it. Both‘ Renton runs were scored in the first inning when Eager walked the leadoff hitter and the 'second man up hit a home run- After that the home club Could do little with the redhead’s pitch— mg. The victory put Skokomish in the Western Washington finals. In 1919 sales taxes were prac- tically unknown as a source of state revenue, but in 1940 the 48 . I l 0f varying; the people of Washington d i not, will not fail their country. l of Hunting Ground, and Van Trump; cotton, Census Bureau statistics Park are popular hikes for thosel portunity to serve. i provide: collecting all the aluminum that l l l l l I l l l l states received over 1.6 billion dol- I lars, or 40 percent of the total tax operations of the collections, from sales, according to the Census Bureau. I he said. 'to the human system, endurance Rubber Industry Plays Important Role In Defense‘ Scientists in the rubber industry are playing an important role in national defense plans by speed- ing researches that already have quadrupled the service life of tires, according to Manley Fox, Budget Manager of A1 Huerby Motors. “The, history of the industry‘l during the years since the B. E} Goodrich Company established the industry’s first research Labora- tory in 1895, has been one of con—i tinuing improvement in!the qual- ity of rubber products and thel trend is now being accelerated,” Improvement in the quality of tires, increasing their life andi mileage per pound of rubber, is as truly conservation of our sup-l plies, Mr. Fox pointed out, as the; amassing of rubber stockpiles or the creation of synthetic rubber, for manufacture in the United States. I Enumerating the discovery of.l organic accelerators, the evolu— tion of the cord tire and the tough carbon black tread, Mr. Fox re- viewed developments during two decades of experience in the usel of age resisters for rubber, first’ discovered in the B. F. Goodrich laboratories, which culminated in “Duramin.” “Duramin,” he explained, “is al combination of chemicals which impart to rubber, as vitamins do and vitality. By carefully sel-I ecting and blending the most ef- fective of these age resistors the‘ company‘s scientists evolved Dur- amin which imparts .to rubber, re- sistance to aging and deteriora- tion far superior to that obtained with the use of any, one age re- sister.” v Because Duramin counteracts the effect of oxidation on rubber it prolongs tire life and results in long mileage, Mr. Fox said. In terms of national defense the result is to make rubber last longer thus conserving America’s supply of this vital material. Skokomish Grange To Meet Friday Evening Skokomish Valley, July 21 — Skokomish Grange will hold their regular meeting on Friday, July 25th. The General Welfare Club Ladies of Shelton will put on their exhibition drill work at this meet- ing. The grange ladies are asked to; bring pie for lunch. Also the the 24th at the ball. This will be an important meeting. All grange ladies interested are asked to at- tend. MRS. LUCY EDMISTON, Home Ec. Chairman. Aluminum Drive (Continued from Page One) l portance in defense. All over the land, Americans are contributing their aluminum to help their government. Wash- ington is pledged to do her share. This is the first time in this‘ emergency the entire nation has been asked to give its help and must During the week of July 215t to 28th, every man, woman and child in Washington has an .op- Throughout the state, committees have been set up to forward the work of can be spared. From thousands of households will come kitchen utensils, refrigerator trays, parts of old vacuum cleaners. ‘From business establishmentswill come used aluminum of every descrip- tion. All this aluminum and all proceeds of sale will be used for defense. No individual or concern . Will profit from this nation-wide endeavor. i In proclaiming Washington’sl aluminum round—up week, I ex- press our country’s call for aid. It is urged that every family make some contribution to this drive,, that every resident donate some‘ piece of aluminum. Contact your local collection Committee or take your used aluminum to your near- (test fire station or collection lcen-i er. An all-out response to this campaign will show the world: that every American is ready to back the government of the Uni- ted States in defense of demo- cracy. ARTHUR B. LANGLIE, Governor of the State of Washington. Handling of the drive is under the direction of the Washington State Defense Council, with W. Walter Williams as chairman. According to the Census, it cost twice as much to carry on the general govern— ment of the 48 states in 1938 as it did in 1932. ' H Wilhlnuon sun Promo“ 60-min!“ From importer to $20,000,000 exporter in 20 years is the plot of Washington State's thriving [ poultry industry. In 1917 it wasrnecessary to import 160 car-lots of eggs to meet the state’s demand. In 1938, besides supplying the needs of local consumption, 1,085 car—lots, or 19,530,000 dozen eggs were shipped to markets of other states. Poultry raising is carried on profitably in practically every pounty of the state and is es- pecially important in Whatcom, Skagit, Snohomish, King, Pierce, Lewis and Yakima counties. The Yakima valley alone produced nearly 100,000 turkeys in 1939. lTest Your 1. Q. l. Sofia, Sollum, and Smo- lensk have all been in the news in recent months. In what country is each located? 2. Is the Sea of Azov north or south of the Black Sea? 3. Where is America’s “West Point of the Air"? 4. Vicente Santistevan Eli— zalde has recently been men— tioned in news dispatches. Is . he Russian, German, or Ecua— dorian? 5. In what city is Ginza street the equivalent of New York’s Broadway? ANSWERS T0 Test Your 1. Q. l. Sofia is capital of Bul- garia; Sollum is a city in Egypt; Smolensk is a Russian city. 2. North of the Black Sea. 3. Randolph Field, Texas. ‘4. He is the Ecuadorian min- ister of defense. 5. In Tokio, Japan. Of the 14,852 foreign-born per- sons enumera‘ted in the the Census. Steeplejacks Of the Blitz Most dangerous part of demoli- tion work after London air raids is the work of knocking down walls, almost from under their feet. These steeplejacks are at work on a blitzed building in Fetter Lane. Journal Want-Ads—phone 100 Panama l Canal Zone, only 931, or 6.3 peri Home economics grange club Willi cent, were naturalized citizens off hold their meeting on Thursday,l the United States, according to: V "you my I'll/S'NE “ ' melon/ks army/c" 16.4 ., I: 54:75»?- mm 5V5}?! -fl‘ucieday, /«' l, I In 1940 New Yo ,"1' Lease-Lend I :nclnfjnltftygfflg , Aid to Britain " lic debt than 33 '0 bined, according to. ‘r the Census. Journal Classlfl _ Go-Getters ~rho‘ Stains cannot successfully attended to " fabrics have so many mitt,tn and syntthic f “I. the 1"“) British sailors are cleaning a v l gun aboard a 2000-ton revenue cutter which formerly flew U. S. takes l I colors. A British crew of 150 ,‘ ,n‘i'perg” . officers and men sped her across } skill of an e> ~ I . the Atlantic. 1 Stains gut-mm You _ c __ ‘ l APPRAISERS NAlVIED 1 Charles T. Wright, H. E. Mung lson and James Dorsey were ap-! ’pointed appraisers for the estate? of the late E. D. Payne in a Stu-l, perior court order signed byl iJudge D. F. Wright Saturday. __ l l SODOMIST SENTENCED Ten years in the state prison at Walla Walla were meted out Ito Eugene Riney on a charge of lattempted sodomy to which he pled guilty in superior court Sat- urday before Judge D. F. Wright. l l pletely open and l V hm timi . ' Width materials. any“ . age, Without :1 cm, lo 39, t, the greatest tinge. saver for the how Recent surveys's._ , are more limit“ 100% of the” the Americim P (A c l" ' allothcrir‘on'cf RI ES 50 as low as “yrs: All/D Ir: trays/W , MDMNWBEwmw as: 15:: CPRREM,‘ ma took! Features Gold“: 0 Three Large'Storage o High—5?” Drawers . One-39‘ O Smokeless Broiler Rack sullen?) i’ o Thermizer Cooker o One-P“ Cabmet O Super—Size'l‘win Unit Oven 0 Accurate, Automatic Oven Thermostat you