"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
August 14, 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
August 14, 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.




m «sawed-A w Travel Mark In Olympic Park Begs il‘wo In Month of July! A new travel record was Set for Olympic National Park during, July when 36,786 persons visited this third largest Park tinental United States, Superin- tendent Preston P. Macy announc- ed this week. “This is especially ing,” Mr. Macy said, of the fact that smoke from many forest fires over the State of Washington might have alarmed encourag- *naNcn SHELTON VALLEY Sponsored by l Shelton Eagles l BOBBY SHUMACK’S MUSIC MASTERS of Elma Saturday, Aug. 16 Admission 25¢ per person Dancing 9:30 to 1:30 Set I in con— 1 “in view the more timid traveler.” All of the one hundred and forty small fires started by lightning in the Park are now out, he reported, and the Park is at the height of its beauty. Travel for this July was more than double that/ of the same per- iod two years ago when Olympic was only a year old and the baby park in the system, and shows an increase of 40 per cent over that for July, 1940. , An outstanding attraction for 1 visitors during July were the pub- ‘lic picnic campgrounds located throughout the Park along the rivers and lakes. All campgrounds received heavy use throughout the . month. Other activities in which visi- tors participated picnicking and camping were fishing in the rivers, lakes and streams, hiking over shaded trails, photographing wild life and mountain scenery and enjoy- l ing the beauty of the wildflowers. Thousands of persons swam in the two hot springs pools. Many visitors rode horseback, while others played» tennis and canoed . on the lakes. “I feel confident," Superinten- dent Macy commented on the July travel record, “that travel to Olympic National Park will con- ,tinuc its steady growth and will come to be as widely known and‘ used as our most popular national parks.” Oother Park Service 01"- ficials and conservation leaders one of America's best known play- grounds. Smoothie. LARGE U. 8. NO. m a: - 5’ a. MACARONI ( GBA PE. F R u rr JUICE 46-0z. Can ................... _. JAR RUBBERS No. 2 Cans '1 Going Back To School 0 We're not so hot on books. We used to think that Livy was something you ate with bacon. was down, we were so badly gored by Avagadro’s Hypothesis we were lucky to escape alive. it costs money to go to school. Smoothie, say we, but don’t be a broke fashion, low cost. SPORT COATS 10.50 - 12.50 SLAX .................. .. 5.95 to 8.50 Freeman SHOES. 5.00 to 7.50 CORDS .................. .. 3.45 3.95 GABARDINE SHIRTS 3.25 cucumbers elery Ige.stk. 50 String Beans lb. 5o Potatoes 50-lhs. 3 .......... .. 19¢ 3 D... .......... .. 10¢ PORK & BEANS :2. g And once, when our guard But we do know this . . . Be a Come to MUNRO’S . . . high for 53¢ 45c FORMAY ALBERS 'OORN-FLAKES a pig. 19¢ . BORENE SPERRY PANCAKE FAIRMONT COFFEE LARGE 2y2 TIN I l I I I I I I I in addition to ’ have predicted that Olympic Na; tional Park is destined to become ' 0nd frame outburst which stowed undeserved scores against Friday and“ Saturday Specials Onions III-lbs. 270 N Norwegian .... .. 1 -lb 1 A‘) Glass .... .. Large Bottle .............. .. 25¢ BAR SOAP Oto‘r noun 94mm O-Ibs. 2... ......... ..,....23¢ TOMATOES “Zlor H- m Activians Wrap i Up Second Half Gonfalon, Also! CITY LEAGUE SOFTBALL L RF RA Activians .................. ._6 1 61 21 Skokomish .. 3 3 32 46 L. M. ........... .. ...3 3 16 25 Rayonier ....... .. .2 3 39 32 Mobllgas .................. ..1 5 34 56 Result Tuesday Activians 13, Mobilgas 3. Games Tonight Activians-Skokomish, No. 1. L. M.-Rayonier, No. 2. Game Monday Skokomish vs. Rayonier. Game Tuesday Mobilgas vs. L. M. There won’t be any playoff be— tween half season champions in the city softball league this year, fans. The Activians saw to that Tuesday night by administering a 13 to 3 thrashing to Mobilgas which hoisted the second half pennant up beside the first halfl title the clubmen already possess.| Les Spilseth again had a shut— out slip through his fingers in the final inning when darkness andi errors contrived to allow three' his superlative flinging. He had a. narrow escape in the first frame, however, retiring the side with the bases full and none away. Harvey Hillman walloped a. home run to spur a four-run sec- the scrap away. By Weilenman’s triple with two aboard also fea- tured the spurt. A tight race for second place between Skokomish, Rayonier and the L. M. may be settled by final games tonight and early next ,week, when the schedule closes. Smith Helped Beat ‘Joint Return’ LawI Washington, D. C. (Special)—‘ Declaring that the compelling .of husbands and wifes to file jomt income tax returns under any and all circumstances would establish a dangerous precedent, that it would revive the old common law fiction that the wife is a chattel of the husband, and that it would nullify the individual property rights of the citizen under the Washington 5 t at e community property law, Congressman Mar- tin F. Smith was among the mem— bers of the House who fought the mandatory provision in the reve- ,nue bill and succeeded in defeat- 'ing it by a decisive majority. l Congressman Smith also voted‘ against the closed rule whereby the tax legislation was not open, to amendment on the floor of the House, pointing out that during his entire nine years in Congress he has always opposed a closed rule, which he considers contrary to the ,spirit of democratic insti—. tutions. A separate vote on' the mandatory joint income returns was the only concession permitted when the closed rule was adopted. COOKIES Assorted -lbs. .......... .. SARDINES 15¢ VANILLA 8-... ................ .. 53¢ KARO SYRUP 14¢ I /‘ BLUIN‘G ‘ I 17¢ H» Mrs. Stewart‘s l momma oils. 53c : 58c 87o Igrid mentor right there at Aber- .eyes of workers, there are still |many eye : cidents in A m e r i c a n industry which incapacitate t h e worker . SHELTQN-MASON SCRAPING THE KETTLE j Tanned to an Hawaiian brown; Prep Football Coach Walt Hak-i ola popped back into town a few? days ago to spend the rest of the} ' ‘ [summer after workmg most of ed this summer. the vacation “making hay while; the sun shown," and we do mean 1 making hay. He worked on a ranch near Rochester owned by. a relative. ; ‘Hayseed’ Hakola jumped rightl back into his work togs again,‘ however, after getting back to, Shelton and now is one of a crew I of carpenters building a new barn ' for Dr. Harry Deegan, Shelton dentist who aspires to build up a string of race horses. I Doc has two racing mares on I his ranch in Shelton Val- ley now, both of whom will be foaling colts shortly. Hakola said yesterday he will I be calling his prep gridders to- I gether about August 25 for their first conditioning work in prep— aration for the 1941 prep sea- son. 1 And while on the subject of football coaching, this morning’s papers carried the announcement, of the appointment of Phil Sar- boe, varsity grid and baseballi mentor at Aberdeen the past two years, as varsity football coach at Ellensburg Normal (Central Washington College of Education), succeeding Leo Nicholson, whol resigned to devote full time to, academic work. That leaves Aberdeen in some-1 what of a spot to find a capable replacement for Sarboe at such| a late date in the summer, al—1 though Jud Graham is still a member of the Bobcat faculty and his previous experience as, head i deen would allow him to jump in- to the post without difficulty. TIGHT FIT It's all over but the cleanup COUNT}; JOURNAL 0---- lhave any breeze. .; ball played in the loop this year. I ehne 3’ ‘ BILL DICKIEI details in the city softball league now, but despite the fact that the Activians won both halves of the split season schedule the cir— cuit was unusually evenly match The Activians lost two games of seven in the first half to take the crown by a (we—game margin over three rivals who tied for second place. In the second half the clubmen have won every one of six games they played, although a forfeit defeat mars their record and there is one contest yet to be played tonight by the champs. Again the margin of victory was two games over three teams locked in a tight struggle for second place. , But even so, the Activians didn't Most of their victories were by slender margins ble, although nobody is popping anV buttons over the calibre of BOWLING BANTER About this time each year the bowling boys and girls begin to get itchy to get things going in their favorite sport, but at the moment Alley Manager Al Fer- rier can‘t give them any definite: date upon which they can plan to open their schedules. The trouble is Al hasn’t been able to get his alleys resurfaced this summer, as required an- nually under American Bowling l Congress regulations. So many new, alleys are being installed in the Northwest that the ex— perts are badly overworked and just when they can get around to assigning someone the week it takes to give the Shelton drives a going over no one can tell. Al has had his order in for a resurfacing job for three months and still can’t get action. BY ART BRONSON DOWN the sports trail: Foot- ball officials will use four new signals for notifying the press box and spectators of rule infractions this fall . . . (1) In— tentional groundingof a forward pass (both hands over his right shoulder) . . . (2) Unsports- manlike conduct (both arms out straight from the sides of his body with the palms facing down) . . . (3) Illegal touching of kicked or free ball (tapping both shoulders with hands, the upper arm being parallel to the ground while making the signal) . . . (4) Illegal formation (re- volving hands in front of chest). =3 * 5K ARL MARTINEAU, assistant football coach at Michigan, thinks pro football gives a boy a false sense of values because of the big money he picks up for three months work. . . . College football, of course, is strictly an ennobling proposition, makes a boy strive for dear old Siwash and the stadium bond- holders. . . . U. S. Army pilots are learning skeet shooting. . . . Helps them in gunnery by teach- ing them how to “lead” a tar— get. . . . Bill Gargan may get the lead in the movie on Lou Gehrig’s life. . . . Branch Rickey is making a lot of noise about staging a world series game at night if his St. Louis Cardinals win the pennant. #1 t It WHEN Lefty Grove recently copped his 300th Victory, he was the twelfth major leaguer to enter this coveted circle. . . . The others are Denton “Cy” Young (510), Walter Johnson (413), Christy MatheWson (373), Grover Alexander (373), Charles Nichols (360), Tim Keefe (343), Some People See Better 1n Dlmness A condition of seeing which iSI the very opposite of night-blind- ness is found occasionally, re- ports the Better Visionv Institute. In night-blindness a person sees satisfactorily in daylight, but has} great difficulty in seeing in tWi-I light. In a few rare cases re- ported, some persons actually SCBI far better in dim light than do individuals with normal vision. I One student who possessed this‘ remarkable night vision‘ w o u l d take magazines and books to bed and when‘the lights were turned’ out in the dormitory so that; others could sleep, he would readi an hour or more in the very dim‘ light entering the window from the street lamp. However, warns the Institute this condition Ofl night vision is very rare, and thef average person harms his eyes: if he reads in insufficient light.’ 2000 Eyes Lost In Year In Mishaps Industrial accidents in the Uni- ted States cause a loss of 2.000 eyes each year, reports the Bet- ter Vision Institute. Although safety glasses, wire netting guards I and other devices are used ex“ I tensively in factories to protect injuries. there are about 300,000 eye 30‘ for one or more days. About lthe Better Vision Institute. I a slightly different position. They Each year . two-thirds of these accidents are l I 230 i . i caused by objects moving through} leCtS Vary their positions in thcl l the air. John Clarkson (327), Eddie Plank (325), Mike Welch (309), Charley Radbourne (308), and Tony Mullane (302). . . . Tom Stidham, Marquette’s new foot- ball coach, says he was only kidding about using a four—man line this fall. . . . Ad lib depart- , ment: Jimmy Wilson, Chicago I, Cub coach: “I must be an awful guy. Both my coaches, Charley j I I I I I I I I Lefty Grove . . . Pitching ace. Grimm and Dizzy Dean, quit me this year.” . . . Pancho Segura, I a 19—year—old Inca Indian, has been wowing the boys in the eastern tennis tournaments. . . . Almost 15,000 people witnessed a recent night basketball game at Manhattan Beach in New York. . . . A golf club that costs $3.50 this year will cost more than $5 next season. Motion Pictures—- Actually Do Not Move, Neighbors. I I Sight is not instantaneous andl it takes the eye a bit of a second to wipe out one picture before it; is ready to receive another, saysl This lingering of pictures in the eye is, known as persistence of Vision. A flash of lightning may last for only about one-hundred-, thousandth of a second, but the impression of the light persists in the eye for at least a tenth of a second, says the Institute. If a bright spark at the end of a' stick is rotated rapidly, the eye‘ sees a complete circle of light. It is because of this persistence of vision that modern motion pictures are possible. Moving pictures really never move while they are thrown on the screen. Consider a picture in which a per- son is walking. Individual pic- tures at the rate of 20 per sec- ond are projected on the screen. In each picture the person is in are projected, one at a time, on the screen. The eye sees the first picture for about only one- twentieth of a second. Then while this picture persists \in the eye for another twentieth of a second, the} screen is darkened by a shut— ter in the projector before the HEXt Picture is shown. The, eyes see about 20 pigtures per second, with a dark interval between each picture. Every picture remains perfectly still on the Screen. The film is mOVed only in the dark intervals when the shutter cuts‘ off the light. The pictures Seem to move because persOns and ob~ Sl/ll’WSSch ijiiirtilres. ‘voted it easily “worth the mon— rand capture a golf prize, a silver! .Er' Od rd '5 ‘ld' t-. ,and it was an interesting scram-I 10 ega I bul mg a co Petersons. -plan on paying off in a short Vaudeville Show Entertains Many Grapeview Folks; Grapeview, Aug. 13.~About sixty gathered at the schoolhouse; on Saturday night where they. enjoyed the traveling vaudeville; show. Magician‘s tricks, songs; and comedy acts brought manyi laughs from the audience who all ey.’_’ these days. Mr. and Mrs. George Bevin, of,: St. Paul, spent ten days recently; with their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Elick, whom they used to‘ know in their home town. i We hear that Mrs. Teets spared; a few days from her vacationing at the beach to run into Tacomai We need some good laughs; candlestick. Her mother, Mrs. Graham, and a friend, stayed at the Teets’ beach cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Holland, of, Berkeley, are at Mrs. Holland’s home, the Britten place. Mr. tage on his farm for his brother,5 who will act as caretaker for the1 Holland home The Stanleys came to their summer home this weekend withl their daughter and grandson. They take advantage of these trips to stop to see their son Robert, in Port Orchard. Mr. and Mrs. William Klaum- bush of Olympia, came for an‘ hour‘s visit on Sunday, with Mrs. E. C. Suiter, whom they used to have ‘as a neighbor in Olympia,i years ago. E The A. C. Robinsons brought‘ his mother with them on their visit to their summer home this week. Their daughter Cherry,5 was with them, also. Kay Pomeroy has a house party this week. Betty Johnson, Betty Ann McCall and June Rice, all of Seattle, are her guests. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Peterson chose, for their annual vacation trip, camping at Ohanapecosh, on the new road on the other side of Mount Rainier. They came 1 back by Sunrise, or as it is now Football Officials to Adopt ! New Rule Infraction Signs called, Yakima Park. With the scientific education they both possess, we are sure the trip must h a v e . contributed interesting facts. They left on the first, came home on the seventh and then, with Miss Jean Dalgity, spent Friday at Graylands. Mr. Peterson and Miss Dalgity went to Seattle, later, on a business , trip. Mr. George Edwards, with his wife and daughter, Willamary, spent the weekend visiting the Mr. Edwards, who is head of the chemistry department at the Junior College in Ely, Min- nesota, is a nephew of Mrs. Pe- terson. He and his family have been summering in and near Se- attle and are now returning to ‘~Minnesota. ‘ Speaking of trips our neigh- bors are making this summer, the E. J. Wrights had a very inter- esting one lately. They motOred to Port Townsend, from there lacross to Whidby Island, then to Anacortes and to Mount Vernon. From there they went on the Skagit River trip that the Seat- tle City Light promotes. They pronounce it one of the most beautiful they have seen any- whereeeand we remember that they have traveled over the Uni- ted States a great deal. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mitchell en- tertained the Writers’ Club of which she is a member, at an all-day picnic last Sunday. The guests from Seattle included Mrs. F. W. Ross, Mrs. Eunice Carl- burg, Miss Helen Vogt, Dorothy Ketchum, Margaret Howard Ruby, Mrs. Russell, Helen Wales Har- ris. Mrs. William Spooner of Grapeview and Mrs. Laura Plumb of Shelton joined the party. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stratford of Portland, with their daughter and son, are spending a two weeks’ vacation with his parents here and her parents at Vaughn. ,Mr. Jack Elick and Mr. Ralph Elick drove to OregOn over this last weekend. While there they planned to visit Bonneville Dam and other places of interest. The Garden Club will meet on Thursday, Aughst 21, at the Spooner home, the guests of the Mrs. ,Spooners, Senior and Junior. Mrs. Peterson, the president, says that there willvbe reports of the state convention held in Seattle last June. . .0- *‘ll Mr. and Mrs. recently enjOyed a meeting with the other postmasters of this dis- trict at the Inn on the Mountain Highway. Dairymen f‘On the Spot” To Produce More for Defense Under present economic con- ditions dairy farmers are "on the spot.” The government couraging greater production of dairy products to meet needs of shipments to Great Britain and other countries under the lease- lend act. An article published in the Eco- nomic Information for Winconsin Farmers is also applicable to Ma- son, County Farmers. “‘In planning their part in the expansion of dairy production, dairy farmers should keep two things in mind. One is that af- ter the war there may be a con- siderable drop in prices. The ex- tent of this drop in prices is such that farmers should exercise ex- treme care in making any con- siderable expenditure for build- ings, livestock, and equipment un- less the expenditure results in greater efficiency and lower cost of production. Farmers should i. I I I I I time any debts incurred in‘im- proving ‘their plant so that they will not be a burden in the low- price period likely to come at the end of the emergency.” Journal Want-Msul‘lwne 100 . 2,209,856 ' ber of farms. Walter Eckert . is en- ~ Th Increased Use Of Farm Machinery Shown By Census. New figures of the Census Bu- reau on the use of automobiles, trucks and tractors on American farms provide the explanation of earlier Census figures showing a decline of 3,000,000 horses mules in the past decade. On 825,126 farms in 24 states, the Census bureau found, in 1940, automobiles; 925,022 tractors, and 464,226 trucks. These 24 states contain less than half of the 6,096,799 farms in the Uni— ted States. The percentage of these farms- having automobiles was 74.2: the percentage having tractors was,’ 29.7, and the percentage having] trucks was 15.1. The farms of Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, and‘ South Dakota showed automobile ownership in excess of the hum—3 In Iowa, 90.2 cent of all farms had automo-‘ biles and over 21,000 Iowa farms had more than one car. But Iowa still leads all states in the num- ber of horses. Army Strength Now Totals 1,531,800 Men , Washington.~The war depart— ment said today that officers and l men in the army now totaled 1.—1 531,800, including 669,500 selec- tive service trainees. Journal VVant-Ads—phone 100 and , I Complete per— ‘ l i ursdey. Angus Traffic was service clisrupti’jd about three mll. fair Friday night way, tearing d, Several hours Claped; service was restor I reports. . iJOURNAL Want Ind Mrs J scores of you . g ' ‘ . . h ueStS V neighbors Wlt- Mr. and M infor r and M what you have B I ennett helps. I BONNIE BEST P’nut CRYSTAL WHITE SUPREME KELLOGG’S Corn Flakes KLEENEX . . . . . . ZEE 125-ft. Rolls Wax Pap CASHMERE BOUQUET Toilet 30:30 fl CREAM WHITE SHORTENING .. DIAMOND CROWN OLIVES............_...'. 4-Sew BROOMS‘ e SWANS oowu CENTENNIAL PANCAKE FLOUR; 44b?!) Friday and Saturday, ff- _ PRODUCE SOAP CHIPS ..... . . 5-11). b0” May’naiso qt! SUNBRITE CLEANSERL. ake Flooring-i ‘ i .i. l :.i 60 or 6 . . 3.1,»- . DH. 9 ‘l 9 9 i SPEI‘ ‘ CANTALOUPES LETTUCE..H.. or 0...... r. .. Zheal1