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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Page ,yards there ‘ past. here. Si In School Posts In Mason County; Three appointments to school positions in Mason County have recently been made, County School Supt. J. E. Martin reported Sat- urday. R. W. Strike of Cloquallum has been named to the county budget reviewing board. replaelng Nels Nelson of Matlock, resigned. Oth- er members of the board holdingi over are Robert Blnns, Shelton, and John Olsen, Dayton. The board will meet August 29 to pass upon final budgets for the 1941-42 term. All school boards must have their final bud- gets prepared by that date. The other appointments are to school boards. W. Suchiidolski has been named to the Potlatch board in place of Mrs. Ida liuss- man, resigned, and Mrs. Winifred Moffet has been named to the Lilliwaup board replacing Mrs. Lester Werner, who has lilo"::d to Onalaska, in Lewis County. Alva c'aie’rain’iiy ” Moves To Tacoma The Aiva Cole family moved from Shelton to Tacoma, last weekend to join Mr. Cole, who has been employed in the ship- fnr several months He formerly was a shingle- weaver in the Reed shingle Mill GRAHA THEATRE M SHELTON, WASHINGTON Two shows every night Starting at 7:00 P.M. Matinee 2:15 P.M. Saturday and Sunday" Admission 10¢ and 25¢ plus tax (State 21;; Federal 3c) Last Time Tonight! ANNA NEAGLE In the Show that Dazzled Broadway “SUNNY” A mardi gras of gaiety with John Carroll ~ Ray Bolger and Jerome Kern‘s big song hits. Wednesday Only Ronald Co|manl Madeline Carroll “PRISONER OF ZENDA” Thursday Ginger Rogers David Niven “BACHELOR MOTHER” Friday — Saturday Melvyn Douglas Merle Oberon “THAT UNCERTAIN FEELING” 3 Appointments W thildreli’s Story I j i ! i l l i {children to the Library‘s lhour. By MRS. LAURA K. PLUMB Shelton Librarian Next Saturday. August 23rd at been a number of social gather- 2130 p. m. is a date for all chil- dren between the ages of six and twelve to remember. For . from 2.30 to 3 :30 will be the Children's Hour at the Library. IThis is to be a story telling hour conducted by Mrs. Harold Chris-. tian. Mrs. Christian formerly lived in Markley, Texas. ber of the Wichita Falls, Story League. This is a chap- ter of the National Story League which was organized Oil Univer- sity Hill, Knoxville, Tennessee, in 1903. Its purpose is to do a com- ‘ilunlty service lll the art of story telling. The Library is very for— tunate to have a trained story teller to conduct the series of story telling hours which will con- tinu.n throughout the year. The love of reading comes na- turally to only a few children. But when the child learns some of the exciting incidents and the heoric people described in stories he or she will want to read more and more. In this way the habit of reading is cultivated. Once ac- quired, this habit brings the most happiness toman of anything else on earth. never lonely, never restless. is finding within himself a rc- i She is a mem-iz Texas’; Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nance en- . M loépiirtiiig can.” i Telling Hour At Feted at Dewatto lerary Saturday; By Many: Friends By Mrs—P. W. Nance Dewatto, Aug. 18.~7There have: ings this week in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ellis who are leav- ing Dewatto this week. Mr. Ellis is to take a position at Lackamas school near Yelm. Everyone in Dewatto is sorry to see them go and wish them suc- cess and good times in their new work and home. tertained Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ellisi Wednesday evening, and on Thurs- i day evening there was a potluck dinner at the gym, attended by 18 of their most loyal friends. The dinner was followed by cards. two tables of pinochle and one of: 500. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis were pre-l sented with a beautiful tray in} remembranco of their Dewatto; ifriends. Presentation of the gift was made by Mrs. Dick King. af—l ter which Mr. Monroe Nance made ; a little farewell talk. l Mrs. John Cushing (nee Orpha- Nance) of Kelowna, B. C., is! visiting her relatives on the canali this week. She is the daughter! of J. Harden Nance of Hoodsport.‘. i The Girl Scout Troop No. 2 ofi Belfair and their leader, Mrsi The child who reads is Rachel Summers, spent awcekendl He , camping at Dcwatto, the first; of this month. They all said; source for amusement upon which they enjoyed Dewatto very much‘. he can rely the more, the olderland I'm sure Parents, send your; them. story; Shirley Herrick, Let it become the entrancel Betty Michael and Ilene Opsata. he becomes. Dewatto enjoyed 1 They were Jean Kilian, Kay ' Oglctree, to that enchanted world H thcers. Walter Kilian brought them world of books. g Rambo & Bushnell Loggers At Picnic Matlock, August 18 rEmployes of the Rambo and Bushnell log- ging firm were treated to a big Sunday outing yesterday at Sher- wood Creek, near Allyn, with the firm supplying hot dogs, water-' melons and liquid refreshments. Some of the feminine partiers showed remarkable talent at horseshoe pitching, while JohnnyZ Anderson Hudson and Morrie staged a highly entertaining wrestling exhibition. Norma Dun- kelberger entertained with her accordion and Lawrence Stevens showed some fine samples of wood carving. Tony Fonzo and two of his help- ers were everywhere seeing that guests were served with proper hospitality. Some 65 persons at- tended. Shelton Girl Part Of Picture Winner b ningham. It had a Shelton. touch that' their annual re—union picnic at! grand prize Winner in the Seattle Twanoh state Park Sunday, Aug- Times amateur snapshot contest ust 24th. did. Submitted by 0. Phillip Dick- i went lover and Mrs. Ogletrec came for them. Every one missed th cm; rwhen they were gone. i l Mrs. Daniel Orcutt entertained. with a luncheon last week. Guestsi i were Mrsi Geo. Ellis alld daughter‘ Mrs. Bertha Ellis, Mrs. C. Wil— liams, Mrs. H. Burt, Mrs. Gor- don Cunningham, Mrs. Dick King, Mrs. Wally Tillman, Mrs. Mercerl and Mrs. Bill Markwell. Mr. and Mrs. C. Williams on- tertained .their granddaughter,i Miss Dorothy Hamlin of Seattle: last week. Mr. and Mrs. William Kinder; of Seattle visited with Mr. andl Mrs. Geo. Ellis last Sunday. Mrs.i Kinder is Mr. Ellis' sister. i Mr. Ted Swanson of Tacoma. and Mr. and Mrs. Dick King of Dewatto, also spent Sunday with ’the Ellis family. . Mrs. John Cushing of B. C.,, Mrs. Elva Price of Skokomish and' Mrs. Tucker of California, visit- , ed with Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nancei i Thursday. Mrs. Cushing and Mrs. ‘ |Price are nieces of Mr. Nance. lThey also called on Mrs. Price‘s lparents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cun-E The Nance Clan are to haveg Beckman Mr. and Mrs. Lief ‘ MI‘S.| l ’ to Lyam Friday. el‘t. 309mg Dialii worker in 59- Beekman had word her mother,i attle, 3. Mt. Rainier , Climbing Mrs. McCabe, of Lyman was ser-I scene in which Miss Ann Cedar- quist, Rayonier experimental lab; .Staff member. was part of the Holly visited with Mr. and Mrs. scenery won the $50 grand prize 1). w, iously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Morris of; Nance on Saturday eve- and also a $10 prize for best of ning, I its class in the Times snapshot contest. The prize winning pictures were printed in the Sunday Times Roto- gravure section. DAUGHTERF BORN TODAY Mr. and Mrs. Robert Downie ofi Shelton became parents of a baby daughter born Monday at Shel- _ ton Hospital- lIGIIT ‘ II men INIIlVVETIUDmuD ONATHE TRACK MADE BY- LL(ioolllucll LIFE-SAVER silvmowus f/RES "Mt mm mm all wars" BIIIL WITH “DURAMIH” THE 5.5- GOODRIGH “TI THAT TOUGHEHS RUBBER— FIGHTS WEAR DURAMIN-BUILT Silvertowns give you more mileage. Protect the famous Life-Saver tread design, preserve for many more miles, the deep spiral bars that act as a battery of windshield wipers to sweep dangerous wet roads dry for the quickest non—skid stops you’ve ever seen. TRADE III IIOW! Don’t wait—drive your car in today with those old worn, dangerous tires — make these old firm help you get new safer Silvertowns while this trade-in offer lasts. fifty SWEt'P WEI ROADS 5'0 DRY V00 CAN llG/fl A MAN/l 0N HIE/R TRACKS—GIVE \ YOU TIIE awe/(£57 NON—SKID $70193 '5:— RE VITAMIN" Mr. and Mrs. Wm. O‘Brien of} Port Orchard and friends visitedI 'with Mrs. O'Brien's sister, Mrs, l Geo. Cunningham and brother,i Monroe Nance, on Sunday. Sun-l day being a beautiful, warm day,' brought many anglers to lakes' , and streams in the Dewatto vicin-I it . i yMr. and Mrs. Geo. Cunninghaml is putting in a new water reser-_ voir and repairing his water sys-I tom. 3 Man Made Rubber Is Accomplished By Goodrich Co. Life as we know it could not go- on without Rubber! I According to Mr. M. .Fox, man- .ager of Al Huerby Motors, pro- lduction would be paralyzed. Au-. tomobiles and trucks could not move. Deliveries would stop, Highways would be empty.’ l Yes, America's rubber supply could be cut off overnight. Manyl years ago the B. F. Goodrich Co.,. recognized this critical situation and took up the challenge to do something about it. . Working independently—*3 F. Goodrich accomplished the miracle of 'man—made rubber after 14 years of research. : On June 5th, 1940, according to. IMr. Fox, the B. F. Goodrich Com- pany announced the manufacture' -of tires built with AMERIPOL. l AMERIPOL is a new synthetic rubber which in many of its im- f portant properties is equal or su- lperior to natural rubber. 1 Mr. Fox went on to state that‘ this new synthetic rubber . . . aptly is called LIBERTY RUB- BER . . . is an exclusive Goodrich product made of materials read? ily available in the United States. The discovery of AMERIPOL is a great forward step toward mak- ing America free from complete dependence upon natural rubber. AMERIPOL takes its place among the mapy other “Firsts” by B. F. Goodrich—America's old- est tire manufacturer. I 3 Couples Go 3,000 Miles in Ten Days Covering over 3000 miles in ten days, County Agent and Mrs. [Clinton Okerstrom and Mr. and Mrs. Archie Lemke of Dayton re— turned to their homes Sunday af- ter a trip which carried them to IYellowstone Park, Salt Lake City, iReno, and San Francisco. They found famed Yellowstone , everything they had expected with ‘aceommodations moderate enough for the average person to afford, lSalt Lake City and Reno as par- lticularly beautiful cities, and the , appraising eye to Western Wash- . usable goods by chemical pro- 'cesses. lproved that a ton of hogged log- SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNA The old primitive Indian, who who never learned to talk English ing. and is seldom seen by the whites. THE VAN'lSHlnG "lilies I I, wore his hair in long braids, ' . but who argues through the tribal interpreter for his ancient fishing rights, is fast disappear- He seldom leaves his reservation home, but each year most of those left in Central Washington attend the annual all-tribal conference held on the Elleusburg Rodeo grounds, Saturday, Sunday and LabOr Day. The Klttitas valley has for hundreds of years been the neutral grounds for all the tribes. -,who agreed it, never should be de- spolled by warfare. Indians never go elsewhere to be Logged-Off Land Studied For Use As Profit Source Science is beginning to turn an! ington’s 8,000,000 acres of logged-, off lands as a source of possible} profit and employment. A new suggestion presented to the State Land Board is chemuric utilization of forest waste which " means conversion of stumps, limbs‘ and other waste parts of trees into Proponents of the new i d c a point out that there is an average of two tons of stumps and cut- ting debris on each acre of logged- i off land. Use of this waste would! not only be profitable in itself butl would ease the job of reforesta-i tion or complete clearing for agri- culture. Use Portable Hoggers % The present waste wood debris would be ground up by large port- I able hoggers and fed into retorts for reduction into usable form. These retorts would cook the hog—f ged wood by heat from the woodi itself. 1 The University of Washingtonl Chemical Experiment Station has ging waste will produce 500‘ pounds of charcoal, 8,000 cubic feet of gas, 62 gallons of acids and 25 gallons of various kinds of oils. These products all have a. commercial value. Has ’Many Possibilities Th"e use of charcoal is common now. The gas can be used to heat the retorts of the hogger or can be used for domestic pur— poses. The acids canbe used for: road surfacing, fruit Spray, weed destroyer, artificial silk, plastics. and a hundred other useful things. Oils consist of turpentine, fir! oil, wood creosote, tar and pitch. They can be used for artificial rubber, pharmaceutical products, paints, enamels and preservatives. . Shelton Boy Sen—t . To Seward, Alaskal George Eidemiller, son of E. J. Eidemiller of Shelton, and a grad- uate of Irene S. Reed high school, sailed for Seward, Alaska, today as Master Sergeant in charge of 18 men of Headquarters Detach- ment from the 205th Coast Ar-l tillery (Anti-Aaircraft). Eidemiller is regimental com- munications sergeant, was recent— 1y promoted to Master Sergeantl highest non-commissioned officer. Half of the 1700 men in thei 205th C. A. are being sent to Alaska and stationed at Sitka and Seward as defense units, Eide- miller said Saturday on a visit to Shelton. Bordeaux oil; Pack ‘ Picnic Next Sunday The Bordeaux Cub Pack' will hold a picnic at Maple Beach on Lake Isabella next Sunday with swimming, ball games and other sports for the youngsters, and a potluck luncheon. Festivities start at ten o’clock and will last all day. The Bordeaux Pack has been granted its request to change its title to Pack 12 by the Tumwater Boy Scout Council. Hertofore it has been known as Pack 7. I Skokomish Grange Past Masters Fete Skokomish Valley, August 19—— Skokomish Grange meets at the grange hall Friday night with Ira Shea, State lecturer, on hand tOI present eight past masters with their past master‘s pins. Boy—FEMS Dr. and Mrs. Ben Brigg Redwood forests awe-inspiring, they reported. came parents of a baby sen born Friday at Shelton Hospital. For that reason most of the old primitive ‘ing the management. I do, and that it is a non-profit or- seen by the whites. Fair Record (Continued from Page One) many excellent showings of lar- ger counties spending more mon- ey for their exhibits. He men” “(med that he knew What Mason ' sessions of the state planning and County could produce by past ex- National lperience, having been a farmer in Olympia_ the Kamilche Valley from 1902 tol utility groups of the State are 1920' Owliing the 01d DUCkworth now making a desperate effort to! farm, WhiCh he later 501d to L0“ keep control of their own oper-I During this period he married a daughter of John Forbes, then owner of the big farm adjoining, and he with Bert and Will Forbes moved to Puy- allup in 1912 and have since en- gaged largely'in berry farming. He recalled importing avsciect variety of oats which he develop- ed ‘into a production of 125 bu- shels to the acre one year, and also that, with some other far- mers and-Sheltonites, imported a high-bred draft stallion and for several years was producing heavy stock. At one of the Mason Coun- ty fairs of that period, Mr. Paul- hamus, founder of the Puyallup Fair, was a visitor and was surprised at the number of husky colts shown. When Mr. Bartel moved to Puyallup he was given charge of the stock department for many years, or until assum- Jacobs. Referring tothe big Fair at Puyallup September 15-215t, he stated that it may be extended another ‘two days because of the huge attendance expected this year and to reduce congestion like- ly from the soldiers in the dis- trict. Fair Unique Two Ways Two features were noted in that the 'big property now owned pays taxes, something none of th e hundreds of fairs in other states ganization, all of its gains and profits being returned in new and better buildings and improve- ments for public comfort. This year several large structures have been built. mak- ing separate departments, for wo-A, men and children and their dis- p1ays, and a new headquarters for Boy Scouts who serve the grounds speaking of the fair as a Whole and the program he stated it would really be bigger and bet- ter than ever, restaurant facili— ties would be improved, and more comfort stations provided; t h e old rule against liquor sale and pari- mutual betting would be contin- ued, as the Fair officers have found too much nuisance at other fairs from abuses, and they pre- fer to maintain sober, clean and moral surroundings and all pos- sible safety. ‘ - ' In closing his talk Mr. Bartel asked that Mason County people continue their support in a good Showmg'. and also come in full ferce to enjoy a lively show with something going on every min- ute. The races and programs have new features, the best horses and artists to be secured. G. C. Angle reported a very successful Pioneer Picnic with about 150 people from within and without the county, a feature of the year- VISIT OREGON CAVES stopping overnight at the Ore- gon CaVesl.Resort Sunday, Aug- ust l7! and. enjoying the evening campfire. entertainment, W e r 0 Miss Lydia Lisk Towers, and Miss Ethel Flatner, of Shelton. R NAMED ADMINISTRATRIX Mrs; Gladys Irving of Belfair was named administratrlx of the estate 'of her late husband, Char- les Irvmg, in a superior court or- der-Signed Saturda F. Wright. 3’ by Judge D. _\_—— LEN SMITH DOING WELL Len Smith of Shelton under- .went a major operation at Shel- be. _ton Hospital Friday and is re- ported to be rec _- fat-torily. “pentng sans pleasure a n d: WEDNESDAY—7A c t i v e C l u b I l l l . l WEDNESDAYflOdd Fellows l E THURSDAY—sCity council semi- f I l Kiwanians Seek mit his opinion as to the person living or dead who he would pre- fer to talk with as to What the! future holds for this country and' the world as a whole after the: war. names highest in the list while Roosevelt. Hess, the Pope, Soca— ‘tes, Napoleon, Hoover and sever- al other names were mentioned, and arguments made by the pro- ponents as to why these names, were qualified to tell ahead, if they could be reached; , The discussion was of interest in! expressing individual ideas and of the chaotic opinions of the day, and for this country in the maze of foreign .intrigue. presented this Oregon, at the Northwest district convention by President and Mrsi Homer Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Wal—l ter 0. Eckert, Zintheo, and Walter M. Elliott. Danielsons Attend ‘ COMMUNITY CALENDAR ' g 0 weekly dinner meeting, 6:30 p. m., Moose Hal], F.B.I. agent speaker. lodge weekly meeting, 8 p. m., I.0.0.F. Hall. . monthly meeting, p. m., city hall. Wise Men of Past Shelton. moving trucks, Christ and Lincoln were the two my” i What IS I “enemy” fender troops uncertainty in the outlook "tanks." The Shelton club week is being rev at Salem,. Secretary Neil .‘u s. l . State Power Meeting ! Mr. and Mrs. Claude Danielson of Coulee City were Visitingl friends in town Saturday. Mr. Danielson was representing the electric utility of Coulee City at Boards in and public Resources The city ations. VISITORS LEAVE TODAY Mr. aners. Byron Peterson of Waterloo, Iowa, left Shelton to- day, ending a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Percy Funk. Mrs. Peterson is a sister of Mr. Funk. KNEE OUT IN FALL Mrs. Marion Severson of Brem-z erton, was treated at Shelton Hos- l pital Monday for a badly lacer- ated knee suffered when she fell, and lit on a rock while carrying‘ a small child in her arms while climbing a grade. / Unfortunate, but true! There is. today, no known way to keep the compression ratio of your motor fromchanging constantly. The reason for this is carbon, which accumulates inside today’s compact com- bustion chambers, making them smaller —— and your high compression higher than ever. This causes knocking. You cannot avoid such carbon com- pletely, regardless of what kind of gaso- line or oil you use. You can keep remov- ing it, of course, at some expense. You may even get temporary relief by chang- ing the spark adjustment, thereby cutting down your engine’s efficiency. But Shell scientists have better on- swor.'l'hey've developed motor fuel that will automatically compensate for these carbon-created higher compressions. This super motor fuel—Shell Premium —-is a blend of clean-burning gasoline COM? ALONG! You’ll have fun! "SHELL COMES 1'0 THE PARTY" ' with Art linklemr KSFO 9:15 to 9:45 p. m., P.M. MOCK WAR i soldiers came today ‘5 To capture and invade, n I‘ And we let them go their way For we were unafraid. Alficzggggrincifil: mommg“ from Kodiak, Alaska, W We didn‘t need a warning For they passed us by. But we are lucky here in Sheltoni COl'iStriiCiion at KOdlak' We don’t have to run and hide, Like they do in France and Britain Where deatll and suffering abide. Army Maneuvers (Continued from Page One) One objective was ' ' lieved to be the Rayonier pulp o ' l i t ., t: i CS . T0 mill. As yet it is not known! in Shel' _ Ir whether the bombers were “in- i today as hC ~ Archie Constable, who is post- ‘ vader" or “defender” craft. master at home, and Bill Ahrends, Once more motorists are warmi a couple 0f days business. and the roads are jammed withi making civilian travel in t h o 5 cl sections hazardous. One of the amusing reported from the battlefront oc- curred yesterday when an blitz-buggy was halted by defender soldiers west of Shel~ us, we're four tanks.” represents four tanks and must fire fouri times before a blitz—buggy gets! out of range or sight before they? can take credit for stopping the- ZND GIRL FOR WILSONH Mr. and Mrs. Dan Wilson came parents Friday of their second baby daughter born atl Shelton Hospital. St. Martin’s; A College For Me“. Within Commuting Distance From Shelton East of Olympia on Martin Way CLIBERAL ARTS & SCIENCES 0 Pro-Medics Aeronautics | Write the Registrar lo YOU OWNERS or HIGH-COMPRESSION CARS : Even if your Car has gone less than 10,000 miles, if now may have higher compression than when it left the factory—may knock because of this! “‘~MMMWMWMMW Thursday Nights! KNX - KARM - KOIN Kmo . KFPY KROY '« i», Tuesdily, August 19. 1’ ChristijilitS ‘ Likes Keillil lbakery proprietor here' i i (Shelton today on a l in charge of a 12-1713; . : bakers who supply Wor _*. noll'i ibig federal project i “Christy” expressed lbeing very well please d ljob, “the best 1 everlg \a filife,” and that he 111‘“ tTells l well. d u work; 83 He was accompanied lem Now; Kodiak by Jim Forrest’h the rather large Shelia?n ' at Kodiak. The trip d0 . bi"? eight days as their bfiat‘ l I" wants w, l parents in Pacific C011n represented the. Ilwaco-Longy ed to stay out of the maneuver; me before sailing agalfl FBI. c BeaCh Ciiib at Kiwanis $95510“ ml area unless they have urgentl hack on the job by Sept . th last ii‘ an inter-0111b meet iOdfly and af‘ business and then to proceed alongi he said, “we, No. ] iforded an interesting program the roads with the utmost Cau~i aw o ‘5 Com] with the aid of slips in which tion as thousands of troops am! NEW HOODSPORTN “31 defen eaCh member was a‘Sl'ied t0 Slib' crossing and re-crossing highwaysi Mr. and Mrs. Ericare ti‘l'rlt desp; Hoodsport became P .,.‘ Urday of a baby daug ,2 tanks and guns? t t t l .. a Shel on Hospi a. ' f gabot l . "~- *' ~~*,’.. 11dustrial , (.ml. Boar» 5A it w mCianl-Sl Mr. and Mrs. Ralp War as H % Potlatch Route Dec .13 d'u T on“, Saturday of a baby ‘1 ~ .. ' pro re t at Shelton Hospitai’ r'ag a” _.M_... . . . ,Jre/ I Sur .ton, to which the buggy driver: indu< retorted, “Yell can’t do that tol in C( i The Abstract Ma“ egaeidin, And he was right, for each? ._ mg blitz-buggy supposerllyi Masnn County. of mi (Ie- l 5 Abstracts, R931 5 A II,‘ i Loans and Insurf is M 1 (_ F ~ BELL BUILDING u. he SHELTON, .- g rem, l Jo ummlism that Pro-Law a Radio 223:)“ _ , 9 Busmcss _ man 0 Pre-E’ngmccrmg Admimstratwli, Accoimtiilg Fully Accredited . fractions. . .a patented,scientifically , .. v1. pared anti-knock compound ' powerful alkylate (similar to in loo-octane aviation fuels)- “"1395 of". this sums up to for you is more ml new-car performance. that “ It means a quieter, cooler engine . . . faster and smoother 9‘1 . . . excellent mileage. And you get a from Shell Premium for 2¢ more “regular”— or just about $1 extra, if you drive the avcra SHELL OIL COMPANY, INCORPOR ~~