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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
August 14, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 14, 1941
 

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Page Fpur CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Many local listeners will hm- terested in the announcement that a Christian Science program will be presented by the Columbia’ West Coast Church of the Air, next Sunday morning, August 17,‘ at 8:00 o‘clock. The broadcast will be conducted by Frank H. Thompson, of Sacramento, Cam. The program is given under the auspices of the Christian Science Committee on Publication for Northern California, with the ap- proval of The Christian Science Board of Directors, of The First Church of Christ. Scientist, Bos- ton, Mass. It may be heard 10- cally over KIRO, Seattle: Station KFPY, Spokane; Station KOIN, Portland. JOURNAL Want Ads are used by scores of your friends and neighbors with great success. Complete information a b o u t what you have to sell always helps. AT HL'ETEi’s roor TREATME T» 1 M0 N EY BACK GUARANTEE by NQBDMICH MAKERS 0F UNGUENTINE mun...» FIR DRUG STORE Two shows every night Starting at 7:00 P.M. Matinee 2:15 P.M. Saturday THEATRE M and Sunday SHELTON, WASHINGTON Admission 10¢ and 25¢ plus tax (State 2e; Federal 3¢) Tonite Only—15¢ Nite Double Featuree ’ “PASSAGE FROM HONG HONG” Lucile Fairbanks Keith Douglas l and “YOU CAN’T FOOL YOUR WIFE” Lucile Ball James Ellison Friday - Saturday t Frank Buck‘s “JUNGLE CAVALCADE” Sun. Mon. - Tues. ANNA NEAGLE In the Show that Dazzled Broadway “SUNNY” A mardi gras of gaiety with John Carroll Ray Bolger Kern’s big son and Jerome hits. 0 mail Model 6061 SW A cool, chaste. white cabinet ‘in‘ fine plastic. Striking black appointments for added beauty. venient carrying handle. Hear this glorious new Zenith! lts tone will delight you. power- ful tubes including rectifier. EXCLUSIVE 525.95 Olsen FUmiture Co. Puyallup Fair Pasteboards On Sale Tomorrow; Western Washington Fair, Puy— allup ~~ Tomorrow (August 15) marks the opening day of the ad— vance ticket sale for the 42nd an— nual Western Washington Fair at Puyallup, September 15 through September 21. Tickets are now on sale at num- erous places throughout the state. being sold in communities by or- ganizations. newspapers and avail- able at drug and cigar stores and stage depots. Prospects point to an outstand- ing sale this year. according to J. M. Jones, treasurer of the fair association; who is in charge of the ticket sale. “\Ve anticipate the largest sale we have ever had,“ he said, “in Seattle and Tacoma.” Mr. Jones bases his belief on the encouraging reports circuses and other from all over the country. At- tendance is up at all places fea- turing amusements. Not only does the fair associa- tion look for a fine sale of ad- vance tickets, which give patrons a $1.50 value for $1.00 but the officials are preparing for the largest crowds in the history of the annual exposition, and believe that the attendance record of 291,- 000 set in 1936 will tumble this year. i The tickets are exchangeable for official automobile parking with police protection, general ad— mission, and grandstand seats. Mr. Jones urged patrons to make early reservations for grandstand seats, for inquiries and interest indicate a brisk sale of reserved seats. Reservations may be ~made by writing to the fair association at Puyallup. from fairs, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE “Soul” is the subject of the Les- son-Sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, Sunday, August 17. ‘ Golden Text: “Bless the Lord, 0 my soul: and all that is within me, bless his holy name“ (Psalms 103:1). Among the citations which com- prise the Lesson-Sermon is the following from the Bible: “Then said Jesus unto his deciples, If any man will come after me, let him. deny himself, and take up his cross, and follow me“ (Matt. 16:24). The Lesson-Sermon also in- cludes the following passage from the Christian Science textbook. “Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: “Dost thou ‘love the Lord and with all This command in- even the surrender of all merely material sensation, affection, and worship. This is the El Dorado of Christianity. It thy mind‘ ? chides much, recognizes only the divine control of Spirit, in which Soul is our master, and material sense and human will have no place" (p.9:— 17). ' Bed Rugs? Simply sprinkle BUHAUH on bed and bed clothing, and dust into cracks and crevices around the room. Bl‘HACH' acts as a swift sure re« pellent and insecticide. So protect your home this easy odorless way. In HandySifter Cans 2;.5c up at Drug, Seed Stores :1 Pet Shops. Grocery, inrgan 16 tone comEinéilons. leamin' . g g .1 Radiargan Consul-tone . ‘ 3 consoltone Dial QWBvemagiiet- v ,- 5 Hang Candensei" Concert Grand Speaker 7 Double Purpose .lulies nutritirclg'luntd il. l.' Hos 'con- amusements / . ,. SHEETQNMASQN £3 Slllll. ON-MASON COUNTY Consolidated with The Shelton Independent Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers' Association l and National Editorial Association. Entered as second-class matter at the posiofl‘ic-c at Shelton, Washington Subscription Rates: l BY MAIL: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) ' £2 per year; 6 months, $1.25; months, 75¢: Foreign $3.50 per year. Postal ‘ regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by city mail carrier froml receiving their Journal by mail. i BY JOURNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier) or $2.50 per year in advance. l l GRANT C. ANGLE Editor -'l . EBER ANGLE Manager a A f _;.c____ ,__,,,A A... . ._ LING STABILIZER ‘ A NORMAL CEI There is a marked stepping up of buying .these days along: every line of business following the threats of shortage, rising prices and limiting quantities coming out of the various government agencies, and a natural consequence of the in— creased buying of all commodities and the demand ,for men in service. ' Naturally the‘ increase in demand from the normal needs of the nation and the congestion of' transportation, as well as the added labor costs in every direction, is increasing costs to the con- sumer of living, but there is danger of running amuck in this direction of some lines to the harm of that part of the people which is helpless. With mOre money in circulation and more people enjoying it they are spending more of it as they go along to supply their desires, more or less suppressed, and buying against the day of restricted buying and higher costs; and perhaps the wise are making some provision for the inevit- able day when the peak will taper off to a slump. One threat of regimentation is rather omi- nous to the way of life now the rule in America, known as installment buying to supply human wants, a little down and long time payments, which is bound to put a “crimp” in business as we know it; the public is asked to save or go with— out, to aid national defense, but it is to be hoped that this will not go as far as making it harder to build and own homes. l l l l WEAKNESS OF ADMINISTRATION l thy God with all thy heart, and] fwith all thy soul, Now that Congress has passed the law eX_ tending army service, and by the close vote of 203 to 202, only one majority in the\House, it di- rects attention to the apparent lack of accord in that representative body, as well as in private life and in the service, and the narrow margin ofl administration favor in spite of its power. In the) army, navy and the National Guard, where young men have been called into service on i I l involves the Science of Life. and«the one-year promise, neither these men nor the . I .— __H__..__ ~ homes from which they come, are yet convinced. of the necessity of their sacrifice or consoled by the tangled skein of official life, which has not" always told them the truth of what was in store, or has played just fair with the American people. More than a million men are now in the army and playing around in mimic warfare with wood- en equipment for lack of guns for real practice, and at a dollar a day, while others who are charg- ed with the duty of providing ,the guns and tools are favored with short hours and inflated pay and are still complaining and holding back; all of which is not calculated to make patriots or im- prove national morale. NEWSPAPERS ARE THE “GOATS” The newspapers should not be censured too much for the quality of much of the matter which appears therein these days, relating to every con- ceivable appeal'and demand upon the people for free service or cash, because yhis matter is largely “canned,” but supplied by very highly paid writ— ers who have been taken over by the government agencies from news writing to propaganda. While these worthies draw» much federal funds and are doing a work their pricipals could not so well perform, and the matter printed and mailed to the newspapers all over the land,l in the hope of getting some of it before the people; and some of it is better than the average country edi— tor could grind out, but little of it is informative or of interest to the reader, and most of it is in the class called “junk” in the average office. But the point is that everybody connected with the job of propagandizing the people in the numerous. causes and appealing for their money, is drawing real money for the job and plenty of it; while the newspapers which receive no hing from the government, directly or indirectly, and have nothing to sell but advertising, find Uncle Sam is the greatest “moocher” of‘space in the cause of the “dear- people.” However, when it comes to taxes or any recognition for the vast free service given by the only source, which can reach the people the newspapers get the “horse- laugh.” SUMMER IS WANING Now in mid-August it is worth noting that the summer is waning fast and vacation ‘time nearing its close for school children as well as elders who are thinking more of late years about taking a few days off from the regular grind. Labor day will end for most people their summer hopes and for others will open fishing and short ‘1 Forestry, in making known today‘ ' the extensive preparation that has OUNTY JOURNAL Olympia, VVasli., Aug. 11. With, ‘ 90,000 troops of the Fourth Arnin now occupying wooded lands of ington this week, in the largest, scale army maneuvers held inl this region, the hazard of forest? fire is bound to be very great, ac-,‘ cording to the State Division of; the tinder—dry, ‘vVestcrn wash—- been going on for the past two months. “State Forestry Division men and Army representatives have Ebeen working in the closest har- i mony to assure the most adequate protection possible,“ said the statement. “Army men are alive. to the dangers and they have left‘ nothing undone to aid the State in prevention. detection and sup— pression of forest fire during the month-long games." Highlights of the coordinated plans, as worked out by the State forester and the Army’s liason men, include the following: Each battalion or separate unit has a fire officer whose primary duty is prevention and suppress- ion of fires. He will see that‘ troops obey the simple but effect- , ive regulations. i l i lRites Saturday l F o r Hoodsport Woman at 9 a. m. By Yvonne Bartels ; Hoodsport, Aug. 13. 7* Early‘ Tuesday morning, Mrs. Margaret, Hiller, aged 73, one of Hoods-i port‘s oldest pioneers, passed awayl in a hospital in Steilacoom follow- ; ing an accident in which she; broke her leg. l She is survived by one son,l Elmer Hiller of Hoodsport, and two grandchildren in Walla Walla. i, Funeral services will be heldl Saturday morning at the Catholici Church at nine o‘clock in Shelton} Sunday school will be discon- tinued for two Sundays pending repairs on the Hoodsport school building. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Shull of: Lake Cushman are the proud par- ents of an eight and one-half—i pound baby girl, Carol Jean, born Wednesday, August 6, in Tacoma. Sid Jarvis‘ cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Jarvis and son, of Vancouver, are here for week‘s vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Will Lunt return- a day trip to Portland, Yakima, Ta-l, coma and the surrounding vicin- ity. Their son and daughter-inn Port Angeles, took charge of tile}? store during their absence. Mrs. Fanny M. Smith motoredi few days. daughter, Sheron, of Brcmerton,§ were here to visit his brothers; Mr. and Mrs. Karl Wood, andl Mr. and Mrs. Claude Wood, on“ Sunday. of seattle is a great shock to hisi many friends here in Hoodsport,l where he and. Mrs. Wood have; spent many a season in their sum-; mer home. his home in Seattle following a‘ prolonged illness. Mr. and Mrs. William Dunhami are announcing the birth of their day at the Shelton General HOS-g pital. ‘ Mrs. Bill Daniels and Mrs. Lam- l berton motored to Port Townsend} on Sunday to visit friends in thatl city. ,‘ Peggy Rebhahn of Seattle, is, spending a few days in Hoodsportt with Mr. and Mrs. Claude Woodl Mr. and Mrs. Hilligoss spenti Saturday in Olympia, shopping. “ Mrs. Jack Manley motored to‘ Quinault Tuesday, to see her hus-j band, who is working on the fire' there. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Follettei visited relatives in Tacoma, onl Sunday. son, Dale, arrived Saturday morn-l ing from Norfolk, Virginia, forl a visit with her parents, Mr. and‘ Mrs. H. E. Lockwood. l Free Automatic Heat Control At , Robbins Electric’ This is a hot time to talk about l 1feeplng Warm this winter, but, listen. Here‘s an offer that‘s hot- ter than the weather, and it will actually make your life easier and happier this winter and every winter. ‘ Right now, during their sensa-l tional Pre~Season Sale of the Es-I tatc .Oil Heatrola, Robbins Elec—f tric 18 giving away absolutely! free 7~ a regular $14.50 Automat— l ic Heat Control. This electrici device maintains the temperaturel you want —~ and does it withoutl a lick of work from you. i You know about the Estate Oill Heatrola, of course . . . how it} floods every room with cozy, clean, i comfortable warmth. And with! the Free Automatic Heat Control. 1 it‘s workless warmth, too. To get yours, jlist make only a small it depOSIt now . you pay nothingl more until your Heatrola and Free Automatic Control are delivered. Drop In at Robbins Electric to-3 day. or phone 210. i 2 Shelton Boys 33in , Coast Guard .Service‘, Two more Shelton youths, Frank ' Trams, Jr., and Gene Moore, have enlisted in the Coast Guard and; are now in training at the Port; Townsend training base. i BOB MANCHEL VISITS Bob Manchel, graduate of Irene S. Reed high school three years‘ ago, Stopped in Shelton today‘ jaunts for sport; fall harvests and preparations for winter ahead; this the regular annual grind for the stay—at-homes who carry on the nation. while on his way home to Grants Pass. Oregon, from Seattle, to renew old acquaintances. He and his brother are operating a furni- l ture store in Grants Pass. ——~——‘ jOURNAL lsTATE, ARMY WORK AGAINST FIRES DURING MANEUVERS Each division or corps is now equipped with a truck containing axes, saws. shovels, hose and a pump. Any or all parts of the Army maneuvers will be discontinuedl immediately in vicinity of a fire and troops will fight fire until Th Gold Lace Given Important Place In Navy Programl Perhaps you hadn't noticed it.l but the U. S. Navy's expansion program, which is normally thought of in terms of planes and battleships and submarines, also extends to the highly important l l i l transportation will use reforested" ‘ areas only when absolutely nee- partment, on its own hook, under—‘ ed Saturday morning from a three 2 ' law, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lunt of! . to Seattle last week to spend Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wood and: ' l l' The death of Mr. William VVoodl He passed away in} ten-pound baby boy, born Satur-l Mrs. A. L. Shallenburger and: it is completely extinguished. immmOd‘t-V 0f gOId 1300‘ Fire calls haVe priority on ra-g Highly important 1’ Yes, the or telephone, and fire equip- cause about 20,000 yards of ment enroute to fires will have, or ten sea miles, are used yearly. road priority. ‘for stripes and insignia'o‘n naval: Military planes ,will promptly officers‘ uniforms. report location 9t any fires Ob‘ Most of it, particularly the best served. Army Signal corps men‘ ‘ will cooperate with State fire wardens and lookouts in reporting fires. Smoking will be only intervals and places. The cutting of small evergreens] for camouflage or other military} uses is prohibited; and truckl be — ,fore and during the war. When Hitler‘s armies at Statedlinto France, they effectively 'strangled the major supply of gold stripes and insignia for white uniforms. took to encourage production of gold lace by American manufac- turers. And so successrui was the “ex- pansion program" in the gold lace industry, that now the Depart- ment announces the export, for essary and then with the greatest caution, in order to prevent dam- aging young trees. All troops participating will have read and explained to them the Army‘s general and special orders in connection with fire prevention. l l l l L l DO YOU KNO i I to South America. Washington State annually av-,GET A TRAVELERS accidenti M erages more than 28,000 carloti ticket for every trip, 25c per " shipments of apples. Fifty-three day. Rates lower on longer percent of these went to sixty-six! periods, See Herb Angle NOW!i . United States ci states. Largest ,shipments naturally go from the Wenatchee and Yakima valleys with smaller numbers sent from Walla Walla, Hood River, White Salmon and Eastern Wash- ington cities. C Of the total United States and cannot remove It anadian forei n a le shi ' ments, Washington Iiizintributgs i 35¢ and 60¢ Gordon’s approximately forty-mur'V'percent Pharmacy‘ Phone 89' ties in other $25.00 REWARD i ,‘Will be paidby the manufacturer lfor any Corn or Callous GREAT CHRISTOPHER CORN SALVE, il.x' :grades, was made in France bc-l ‘. moved , ; American navy officers‘ blue and: ' That was why the Navy Dc-l ithe first time in history, ofi i: American gold lace to the Nether- , ," lands East Indies, to Canada, and g. Never Fails. ~ Shelton , , srsdéy .A"' .. Sa . WlTHgF rllrl Trains ‘F, Shelton_ Ha' Phone 232 Bfltkllllil‘llfi ‘ , SMILEY BURN" . mm in ninilun ' in I (2,819,540 bushels) annually. Why oisap low know save DAY Seal Cove A? Cuts VINEGAR 40761:, Keystone Gal.._._19¢ (Bring Container) Rock Dells; Prepared Spreckel‘s Honey Dew PRUN ES Sweet Med . size —lb. ctn .——____._—_ BISQUICK Biscuits in a Jiffy 40—0z. pkg... B&M New England BAKED BEANS No. 2 Cans 2m 31¢ B&M Genuine BROWN BREAD No. 2 cans Rich —— Fine-Flavored TOMATO SAUCE 5 -Mayfair Brand ~ Eastern Concords 13120 if}; l .1 0% v. niiiii l8 SILK SIFTE Fisher’dBlend V Gold Medal Patent Flour Centennial‘ Enriched Enriched Kitchen Tested Recipe in Bag and the quality 0f shopping 20th cent“; tionally known foods Century . . Prices in this Ad g OYSTERS 2—5-02. cans”. MUSTARD . .. 24-02. jar 1' SUGAR . . . . .. 10-lb. cloth ba HEINZ CATSUP 14-02;. bottle! 1. 8—02. cans 21¢ ‘ GRAPE JUICE .. 12-02. ti Look at the THRlFTY SPEC” Sun shine . Guaranteed All- purpose F a Inin 49 lb' itamin B-1 241/2-lb. 1- take chances ogf j. pointed with t‘lsla‘ca. . n 7 price foods Whgt, positively "ho " with satisfact' . W EV LO 6E5! CASH PR'I AUG. 15—1648 g ns 10¢ . .. Sack 49.11). 49-lb. 1- 3 1,77 . 75 03 O Green'Asparagus, Bonnie Best ____ _.2 for 35¢ , i 1', j o Peas, Lakota No. 303 cans ........ .. for 25¢ . {r M ——-———— 0 Corn, DelMonte Gldn. Bantam.._. 303’s 10¢ Hamil _' ,r Snowdrift 0 Grab Meat, Lucky Sail ............ 5-oz. 29¢ 5 " Fresh], Creamed _ o om Pickles, Sylvan ............ .. No. 2y2's 10¢ ‘ i _1b. ; o Deviled Meat, Lo 1 __________ ..3 N . yzi 23 i 3'}, can 58¢ o Spinach, Blaze 0:01.21 ...... .. No? 2%,}: 29:. r 3 fOr l7: “b. can ____________ H 220 ‘ 0 Crystal White Toilet Soap....4 bar pkg. 16¢ ’ i .0 'Cr stal Wh' V FIG BARS ys lte Plain, Whl. Wheat ,1 For Laundry * Y‘SA'IV: -1b519¢‘ ' regular Prices for .FRIDA ‘. . , Bars... i i 11" ‘i POT ROAST.--- " P d a I V 31:33) BEEF I. i, res for FR|.-SAT. ‘ r " l. “Ce , LEG 0’ LAMB 1" BANANAS . . . . . . . lb. 7¢ — E ,. ' . COTTAG CANTALOUPES. 2 for 15¢ C H E E s SEEDLESS GRAPES . . . . . . 2-lbs. 19¢ TOMATOES . . . .2-lbs. 9¢ SALT PORK —- '3: SUNKIST j, I WEINERS 1b., ORANGES ...... doz. 32¢ LUNCH MEATl MARBLEHEAD i HALF or WHOLE SQUASH lb. 3¢ sou Lil’s BACON _______ HILLTOP«~~ S Plenty of P Phofle .4