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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
August 19, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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August 19, 1941
 

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P ge Two 2. 2 Shelton Scouts {Selectees Born In Earn Camp Awards; Occupied Countries N eedn’t List Change The trait of human nature which takes pride in one’s birthplace is recognized by the Selective Ser’ vice System, Lieutenant Col. Wal- ter J. DeLong, State Director of Selective Service, pointed out to- day in commenting on a ruling from National Headquarters that any foreign born registrant whose native country has been conquered, Honor awards given at Tum—l water Council Boy Scount sum-‘I mer camps and announced today; by Samuel P. Totten, campingi chairman, list two Shelton scoutsl Gerry Ristine of Troop 10 earn- ed “honor camper” rating and al— so passed his second class rank! at the camp court of honor, while} George Booth, also of Troop 10,‘ earned his first aid merit badge at the vamp court of honor. lother nation, may ignore such lchange of government in answer- :ing questions concerning his na- , tivity. . Director DeLong said that some iforeign born registrants, in fill— I l RAMON THEATRE Shelton, Wash. ,. i", WedneSday only lthose whose native l ‘ lbeep. victims of the Axis powers, ihc asserted. BROKEN WINGS” “This assumption," the Director Gilbert Roland ~— Mary Lee ing out their questionnaires, have assumed that they were compelled ; to give the name of the conquer- ing or occupying nation as the icountry of their birth. This has ‘ declared, “is wrong and t h 0 S 8 who have followed it may amend Thursday -- 15¢ DOUBLE FEATURE l “RAGS TO RICHES” out his questionnaire since the conquest of his country by Ger- many does not have to designate his birth country as Germany. He l and Y [may record it as Czechoslovakia. “WAGONS i The provisions of the ruling so apply to natives of Austria, 1 was said, although the German annexation of Austria was offic~ ,ially recognized by the United States. Friday Saturday TWO FEATURES “COUNTRY FAIR” Eddie Foy June Clyde and a host of Radio Stars ——and-—- ‘ “OFFICER AND THE LAD Rochelle Hudson (‘ARTOONIST VISITING Mr. and Mrs. Ed Aardal of H01.- lywood, Calif, are here on their annual vacation trip to the North- west to visit Mr. on Hood Canal. He is a cartoon- ist for the famous Walt Disney Studios, producers of movie car- toon features such as “Snow White and the Seycn Dwarfs," and oth- ers. Why some atelephones report busy ./ Conversation finished, but receiver left OE the hook... forgotten. Books, ash trays, ornaments can keep it “of? the hook’ ’ too. For full use ofyour telephone, please keep your instrument “hung up”— ready for service! "THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Phone 497 130 S. Third I If you drive 'wiihoul Automobile Liabilin insurance and have no decideni resulting in a claim, you "save" the amount of» the premium. There is always the chance, however, that ONE accident may result in a claim which will cost you more to settle than ~you could "Save" in 100 year's. It’s no! woth the gamble! Buy a depench obi-o ETNA policy “TODAY. lNSURFlNCf: REAL ESTATE - BONDS -NOTARY PUBLIC . alone 304; SHELTQN ,5WASH.,I WW REPRESENTING [Isms .ETNA CASUALTY AND SURETY COMPANY, HARTFORD, CONN \ Bmme Bames v lithe record through their local. —_ lbom‘d.” ' By way of example, the Di- Aardal’s folks, l l l l l a rector cited that a Czech filling! I l l Zellerbach, SHELTON-MASQN, CQUNT ISADORE ZELLERBAC DEATH REMOVED ONE OF BEST KNOWN PACIFIC COAST BUSINESSMEN With the passing on August 7, 1941 of Isadore Zellerbach the Pacific Coast lost one of its fore- most business men. At the time of his passing, at the age of 75, Mr. Zellerbach was: . Chairman of the board of dir- ior "otherwise taken over by an_, ector of Zellerbach Paper Com- pany; Chairman of the executive committee and Director of Crown Zellerbach Corporation; Vice — l president and director of Rayonier Incorporated; Director of Fibre- board Products, Inc.; Vice-presi- tended to the manufacture of towels and tissue, box board and newsprint. To simplify the business struc~ ture which had become cumber- some through the acquisition of i 1 l \ been an unfortunate break for the' Y JO_URNAL‘ LONESOM I“: VIGIL Disbanding of Shelton‘s town baseball team this summer has manufacturing and power units, in l young fellows who made up the 1924 the Zellerbach Corporation was organized with Isadore Zel-l lerbach as president, and in 1928 it merged with the Crown W'illa- team but even more so for Danny Corinicr, the lanky athlete who ii‘irst based and pitched on occas- mette Paper Company interestsi and the Crown Zellerbach Cor- poration was formed, with Mr. dent and director of California ' Zellerbach continuing as president Cotton Mills Company; Vice-presi- 0f the new corporation dent and director of National Au- tomotive Fibres, Inc. He was born February 6, 1866, lbeen particularly distasteful to and attended grammar $011001 at lands have . Moore Flats, Nevada. County, Cali- fornia. 'He came to San Fran- cisco in, the 70's, and went into business with his father, Anthony in about 1900, An- thony Zellerbach had established himSelf as a distributor of paper at Sansome and Clay Streets in, 1868. Isadore Zellerbach became a partner in the firm of A. Zeller— bach. and Sons, and by 1906 at the time of the fire there were 19 offices, salesrooms and ware— houses in the city of San Fran- cisco, as well as an Oakland branch. Sixteen of these loca- tions were destroyed by the fire- Of April '18th,: but through the courage and indomitable will. ,of Isadone Zellerbach the .firm..was [doing business the day following l the fire from the Oakland office._ In 1907* the Zellerbach Paper Company was incorporated an d. Isadore Zellerbach became presi- dent of- the concerzn, continuingin that position until the Crown Zel- lerbach Corporation was formed. in September 1928. At that time he became President \ of ,V t h e Crown Zellerbach Corporation. In August 1938, Isadore Zeller~ 'bach resigned from the duties of l i . I ,Yacht Club, Concordia Club, and , l l l l l I l As he climbed the ladder of success, Isadore Zellerbach re- tained the homely human qual- ities that brought him the thing he prized above all else—the af- fection of his associates. Re- gardless of how large the organ~ ization grew, he referred to his employes constantly as his “busii, ness family” and there was no I jof competitive play this summer I l l l l l I one whose position was so minor, but what he could claim the boss’ 1 ear. Unquestionably the happiest mo- ment of Isadore Zellerbach’s life was in 1938, when over six hun- dred of the Corporation’s em- ployees in the Bay Area, met with him to celebrate his f i f t y years of service to the paper industry. It was a real “family affair” with his sons, J. D. Zellerbach, now president of the Crown Zellerbach Corporation, and H. L. Zellerbach, president of the Zellerbach Paper Company, as well as his wife and his: daughter, Mrs. A. B. Saroni, sharing his joy in the happy good- fellowship which made the occas— ion entirely different from the usual type of congratulatory din- ner. Isadore Zellerbach would not want to be remembered as a busi- ness tycoon. We would like bet- ter to be remembered for his: fourteen years of service to the Fish and Game Commission of ions for the club. Dan has a trial coming up next month at the Cincinnati Reds fall baseball school, to be held at Marysville, Calif, and that lack won’t have done Danny any good insofar as keeping him sharp for his trial. Funny thing how that chance came up for Danny, too. W'ork- ing regularly, he wasn’t able to get over to the annual Cin- cinnati school held at Olympia and participate in the workouts with the rest of the aspiring young athletes. Came Satur- day of iliiit week and Dan mos- ied over just to watch things and was coaxed into his uni- form to join the workout. He l'lll. five or six balls in bat-- ting practice and pitched a bit in a practice game which follow- ed, then started to walk off the field to change back into his “civics.” Evidently the school coaches had liked his actions and his unmistakable however, for they called Dan back and signed him up for the Marys- villc trial. The Marysville school seems to be a final examination, so to speak. for the lads who passed with the best “grades” in the nu- :merous regional schools conduct- ed throt1;.;‘hout the summer by the 1 Cincinnati organization. president of the Corporation to become chairman of the’executive committee, being succeeded by his oldest son, J. D._Zellerbach. His youngest son, Harold L. Zeller- -California, for his interest in ev— ery type of civic affair, for his never failing sympathy, for his ready wit, for his tolerance, and ,for the fact that his door always the local Igreater varieties of paper bach... is president of the Zeller- bach Paper Company. Isadore-Zellerbachwas a mem-. . ber of the Fish and Game Com- mission of thestatev’ of California for 14 years, was a past ,presi- dent of the National Paper Trade Association, and his club affilia- tions included the St. Francis Commercial, Club. He is survived by his wife and three. children, J. D. Zellerbach, Isadore Zellerbach has passed on, and his thousands of friends, from the boot-black on the cor- ner of Sansome and Clay to the presidents of igreet corporations, are conscidfié“ the fact. that'the world has lost a fine man. Isadore Zellerbach. was a true California pionneer. Born at Moore Flats, in the Mother Lode country, he had .little formal education, except that offeredbyl grade 30h001: and earlyi native species of flea beetles, ac— Harold L. Zellerbach and Mrs. A. ‘ B. Saroni. swung open to a friend in trou- ble. He has left those who knew him 'a. rich heritage of splendid mem- ories. Insects Not Fussy About Their Diets Washington State College, Pull- man—Probably no tree or plant is entirely exempt from insect at— tack, says Dr. R, L. Webster. en— tomologist at \Vashington State college. Four species of insects are known to attack poison ivy, while seven different kinds of insects, including three species of beetles and two kinds of scale insects, are on record as feeding on poison oak. ' Foliage of the deadly nightshade, grown in this country now as a drug plant, has been eaten during the summer months by one of the in the 1870’s,_ he. followed» ' hiS cording to Dr. Webster. Not only father, Anthony Zellerbach, San Francisco, where the elder Zellerbach had established himself on a small scale. as a merchant of paper. Isadore Zellerth did not- immediately join. his father, but spent several years, working and saving, and prepaging himself to take an active’,part .in the I‘ business. . i When Isadore , Zellerbach. joined». l his father and brothers in the. year 1888, business generally was not at its best, and the entire nation was nearing the panic of 1893, but from the very beginning of his association with the firm, Isa- dore was bent on increasing the stock of goods handled, and it is \ interesting; to. note that Isadore usually had his way. Stock-s. were increasod were carried, the business gained, and Isadore Zellerbach-became more and more of a. factor, not alone in the paper industry, but in the rapidly expanding civic .a n dbusi- ness life of San Francisco. , , '90 the leaves but the roots were at- tacked, the latter by the larvae or grubs of the same beetles, which ordinarily feed on the roots of potato plants in the west- ern states. Danny is to report by Sept- ember 'E, but he will no doubt be at a disadvantage since he has been unable to get in any batting practice and little field— ing practice. However, he has been holding one-man workouts every day and will be in good :Loggers:Pulpmen Likely Will Take Silk Worms’ Jobs Portland, Or.—-7Milady will not go bareleggcd this winter, but she may be forced to change her hosiery clothier from the Japan- ese silk worm to the rugged lum- berjack. Such was the assertion of Dr. Milton Harris, research di- rector for the Textile Foundation in \Voshiifgton, D. C., who pre- dicted today that refined rayon, a product of wood cellulose, would be summoned to satisfy the Am- ericun woman’s stocking thirst. Better machinery will harden the thread and prevent the baggy knees, so unpopular in the pre- vious rayon stockings, he explain- cd. He said the amount of material required to replace the 35,000,000 pounds of silk worn annually on feminine logs would be but a “drop in the bucket“ to the 1,- 000,000,000-pound yearly output of American rayon. ~Dr. Harris explained that con- trary to general belief, hosiery mills will not be “thrown out of gear" but may be easily convert- ed into rayon stocking mills.‘ Royal Lioness Quint—uplets V 'ganization in that year of the Na« -‘r ' ti‘onal Paper Products 00., By- April 17, 1906, A. Zeller- bach VandSmis literally sprawled over San Francisco’s printing dis- trict, with their 18 offices, sales- rooms,‘ warehouses and lofts. By Princess, 6-year-old lioness, gave T _ birth to her second batch of quin~ tuplets within nine months, at GaY’S Lion Farm, El Monte, Calif. The heirs to the jungle throne were three weeks old when they made this initial bow before the cameras. strange Coincidenae, it was on that day that they bought the Union Pulp and Paper Company, with an office in Oakland, and it was from that Oakland office that A. Zellerbach and Sons were do- ing' business? the. day] after the San Franspiéo Fire, which on April 18, 1906, destroyed sixteen of their warehouses. The seven- teenth warehouse, at 405. Jackson ‘street, was completely water- ;soaked, but there was some un— 1 l ldamaged stock in the warehousel .at Sansome and Filbert streets, l l ! and on April 22nd the Jackson street warehouse was again serv-l ing San Franscico. Events moved swiftly after the fire. Improvements in methods of printing were making, heavy demands on tampaperlindustry, and A. Zellerbth and Sons, through the fa 'ightigdness of Isa- dore, were wot mg constantly to keep abreast of, the times. In, May, 1907, the old partnership l among Anthonyand hissonsliiiais . . dissolved to give place to the Zellerbach Paper company, a corporation with. a. .~.few . employee stockholders In addition to the Zellerbach. fomily._ , I One city,,afiterfianother on the Pacific Coastwayadded‘ in the following years to the Divisions 'of theZellerbach' Paper Company, and Isadore Zellerbach was every— :w—here, not alone. building business I and good: will. for the company, but making personal. friendshipsJ Awhich were to endure throughout {his life. Up to 1914 the company occupied itself exclusively withl merchandising. ; Through the or-l and 'later on. of the Washington Pulp and Paper Corporation, the op- erations of the company were ex- :THE AMERICAN FAMILY . . . “I knew that sooner or later Officer Flanigan would find that pepper I hid among the apples.” Tuesday, New Certit didate instead of a first sacker. The coaches at the Olympia school advised him to lay his big infield mitt aside and concentrate on fly ‘ Latest Results Skokomish 7, Activians 7 (tie) Rayonier 15, Skokomish 10 Rayonier 7, L. M. 1 I l tificates of i'egistrai 4 i l "a to Canada. l I lRayonier Moves By (I e l 1 n e i To Second Place 9 I a, t S DICKIE III Chase CITY LEAGUE SOFTBALL w I rf physical shape even though l Activians ................ 6 1 68 28 i lacking specific practice in bat— Rayonier . 4 3 61 43 ting and fielding. Skokomish .. . 3 4 49 68 Incidentally, Dan goes to Marys- L. M. .......... .. _ 4 17 ville as a prospective outfield can-i Mobilgas ................ .. 1 5 34 56 l I l l l l offices for per50 ,1 _ August: Of /“ New, convenienl'__l acquired by both 01. as identification Th w form5 ” in the E: No. g3ngize cards‘,, up.erVision I dinary pocket Wan “‘61” for t be obtained by re ,compensatii in the City of She ‘ Hes don Hendry, rch 1mm represi both fir agent for 691' Worke q. the city hall, or County residents . . . en auditor's office. H coordination, I l l I I l Dion, Jr., the Shelton draftee now stationed at Moffet Field, Caiif.,l,standingsv coppng a judging by Omer's latest letterldict from the L. M. behind Lefty} home. Young Omer is a member of al softball team captained by the movie star and despite the fact that the team dropped its first game recently Stewart treated his players to beers afterward, the Shelton athlete writes. HE’S ‘IN’ George Gilmore, Shell Oil truck driver out of the Shelton station, is ‘in’ now and doesn’t have to worry further. A 30- pound king salmonhe caught in Elliott Bay last weekend on a visit to Seattle cinohed him a. place in the Ben Paris salmon derby finals. GRID SPECIALISTS DUE wise old, heads in the football being the winner after the seventh 8 ad- inning had been completed. vantage of the new substitution rule which this coming season willi coaching game figure to tak catching- Game Tonite The certificate? l ' Mobilgas vs L. M. serve satisfacllqr1 wg 0011091“) 1 STILL A ‘SWELL JOE, _ i Wm establishing clt I '.0rkers is 2 Jimmy Stewart the ,leadlng With two victories over the Americans wish I“? on Of the man turned SOldlerv has“ t dlm' weekend, Rayonier hoisted itselfl U. S. after a U"? ' t Payi iniShed any in the eyes 0f Omer by the bootstraps into secondl ‘ mp10yt place in the city league softball! 7 to 1 ver-, I work as a Test Y0: The C“ lLambert's gold—trimmed elbowing: ‘ utdown Thursday night, and then stagger- . , 1- P1 ing through to an error-infested: . a e YWOOd 15 to 10 nightmare with Skokom-l 1. What is the, ,me’éeflts w ish Grange last night. i in* square m1] ‘ of the 13 Tonight the season‘s schedule: say approximately t 5‘ labo officially closes with Mobilgasj 000, or 630.000?.-:"' d0.“ b‘ tackling the L. although .11 2_ Name three eurmg ti Mobilgas—Rayonier game remains; other U. S. P055 month' to be settled and last Thursday'sl 3. What {vi/0 “ .’ . ,7-7 tie between Skokomish and form Alaska’s " |i permit unlimited substitution of individual players in any quarter by developing play specialists. For instance, Buck Shaw, highly successful Santa Clara mentor, admits that he plans to discard the unit system he has used for five years and will substitute individuals instead of a complete team this year. the Active Club benefits neither, daries? team. I 4. What is AM That tie was one of the most: river» fist interesting scraps of the season! 5 'would you hat? CO“ even though it wound up in no: tion’ of Alaska is r9090 ai decision. It was a see-saw strugq 500 000 150 000 eglstratl gle with first one team and then\ ’. the] an g3 Ithe other taking the edge in the, C°rdmg t° late innings with darkness finally; I “Oh for a (D (1) cl- \-<‘. O iMarine Recruiters In . y and Olympia—On~ Thursdayl L Mask” arei affiggateél -. A Marine Corps Recruitingl square mileS- ‘1 are held 2. Other U. ,5" Hawalli 3 Guam, em 1,; lParty will be at the Post Office Building, Olympia, Washington, on Thursday, August 21, 1941, to‘ . . i Philippines. P“, interv1ew young men ages 17 to jean Samoa. VI “I believe this rule, if allowed U. S. Marine Corps Reserve. Ap— to remain in the book, will cause plicants for the reserve may on- coaches to develop individual spe-1 list for the “duration of the Na- cialists for specific situations and tional Emergency.” For further will mark the end of the all ar- information contact the recruit-: 30 who may be interested in be-: ring, ing accepted for service in the; Ociar'xrhe Be , ‘ 4. The Yumn e playe: 5. The 1940 es 5" V Pllgars 000, ,. if I allfornia. l l l l l l ound player,” commented recently. “Coaches may see fit to develop 1). m. to 4230 P. m- on Thursday, the Bronco coach several men for goal line stands, a long distance kicker to get the master for free descriptive litera- ball away from his team’s goal ture. posts, a placement kicker to punt} break-away out of bounds, a back for a good offensive setup, and a passer to complete a “long one' when the situation is right. : TODAY’S KNOTTY PROBLEM l Just by way of keeping the old gray matter in trim, who would you pick—Pitcher Bob Feller or Hitter Joe DiMaggio —if you were a big league base— ball; manager and could have your choice but not both? Careful now! ~THAT REMINDS ME Shed“ No lears For lap losses BY RALPH, HERBERT NOT only because Americans generally have no particular love for a Japan that has been slaughtering thousands ’u pon thousands of helpless Chinese women and children in its un- declared war in the Orient, but also for trade reasons, the cotton growers of the southern states of America will weep no bitter, briny tears when they hear that the Nipponese have suffered se- vere losses in their export trade in cotton textiles. Time was when Japan was a valued client of the cotton south. Its purchases per year some- times amounted to as high as 1,700,000 bales of the fleecy product. For the season of 1940- 41 it is estimated this will fall .ing party at Olympia Post Of- |fice between the hours of 1:30 August 21, 1941, or ask the Post—l Yards of Fish It takes a yardstick to measure this giant 1961/2—pound marlin swordfish. Angler Ivan McKin— Iey hauled this one in after a battle lasting almost an hour . and a half, at Santa Catalina, to a bare 100,000 bales. BIG reason for lesser buying of American cotton is one that hurts Japan. and not America. Calif. Barbara Vokes, Detroit, Mich., does the measuring. It is the. decline in the sale of Japanese cotton textiles. Japan did have the world by the horns in the export of what are called the bulk lines in the cotton tex- tile business. Jap l financiers built great mills, keyed up for mass production. They had a vast supply of cheap labor, in women whom they. paid starva- tion wages in a country where organized Labor is at a minimum. So in seeking sales, the pro- ducers could undercut American and =B r it i sh manufacturers easily. Now their sales are on the decline. In the first place, a huge market formerly was China. Somehow those stubborn Chi- nese just will not" buy goods now from a country which is warring upon them. And, in: the next place, India has stepped into the breach as a formidable rival to Japan. INDIA has a far vaster popula- tion than Japan. It has more hungry mouths and willing hands. The standard of living of tens of millions is very low. So India», too, has been enabled to go into mass production and to pay scanty wages to the cotton mill operatives. It is a case of Indian dog eating Japanese dog. ’Last year the Japanese cotton textile export was about 50 per cent below that of the, years 1936 and, 1937. The miropean, market is also being lost to them, partly because of the war, partly be- cause of exchange diffiCulties. It is one more chapter in the story the Japanese are learning to their cost—war does not al- ways Dav. d g , Ironrite Taker t/ae arrange clothes. Saves lifting and pulling garments over a as law as .\ i l l l i l g l \. Seto me ctr. Drudgery Out of 0",), "mm" .fl JT Ironing Po . r . i3“ ":1 liifan The Ironrite Ironer is dis- hot, mOYmg e “a” tinctly different from all and m"15 ghxtlde' others. It provides a smooth, the rear. “ map") stationary rest; on which you you’ll 1" lop