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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 9, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 9, 1941
 

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Page TWO l New Teacher A, Dewatto As New l Term Commences’ 1 By Mrs. P. W'. Nance l Dewatto, Sept. 8. School open-l ed Tuesday, September 2nd inf the Dewatto district. Mrs. Ellen‘ Wharton is the teacher this year. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Ritzen and Mrs. H. Ritzen of Belfair were visitors at the P. W. Nance home Sunday afternoon; also Chief Wm. Peterson of the U.S.S. Tatnuck. Four houses Were moved out of Dewatto last Sunday, August 31.! Mr. Joe Dobson moved his house and family into the Belfair dis-l trict. I Mr. Dinick moved three houses out to the Tahuya Creek on the Tiger Lake road. The houses were loaded on trucks and hauledl away. ! Mr. Wally Tillman moved his“ house from Dewatto, last Sunday, also. Mrs. Elizabeth Bedell returned. from Seattle Saturday, the 6th.| She had been visiting her friends, Mr. and Mrs. Denny, for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Lief Beckman are entertaining Miss Ivy Cope of Lyman, for a couple of weeks. Miss Cope is an old friend and school-mate of the Beckmans. They attended a dance at the Wigwam on Friday night, and. report a very enjoyable evening. I Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nance were entertained for dinner and cards, by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moore of Holly, on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cunning- ham’left last Monday for a trip South. They expect to be gonel seVeral weeks. I There are quite a number of i people picking huckleberries for: the market in this locality. Among l whom are Mrs. M. Babcock, Doug- las and Kelly Babcock. Carnival flight Friday, Sept. 12 BINGO, FISHPONDS, ROULETTE, SHOOTING GALLERY Many Other Exciting Games. Fine Prizes Mid-Sko‘komish School Sponsored Annually by SKOKOMISH VALLEY GRANGE Admission Free Everyone Welcome—8 p. m I l I l l l l l l BIG ICE REVUE ii i l . EXCITING PUYALLUPPBQQFWI NOT FAR OFF; DEER l When the gates of the 42nd annual Western \Vashington Fair at Puyallup swing open next Mon- day (September 15) for a full week of day and night shows, one of the highlights of the big week will be the ice skating revue on the afternoon and evening grand— stand show. On the stage in front of the grandstand will be constructed a sizeable skating rink. In full View of the thousands in the stands will be presented the most unique and unusual act of its kind ever seen here. Stars of Sonja Henie's ice skating troupe will appear in the revue, including Mary Ann and Annabelle Brudie, twins who have 1 been on tour with the star for the past three years, and in all of her pictures. Charles Hadlett,l l 0 meme l l l 1 shown above, is a former Can-; adian speed skating champion and i is known from coast to coast for his grace and skill on skates. Al- so in the troupe will be Jimmy Kelly, stage, screen and radio, star; George LeClair, producerl of ice revues who has appeared In motion pictures and skating shows throughout the country, and Jean Sturgeon, co-ed from U.C.L.A. who took fourth place in the women‘s national figure skating competition. The ice revue will be seen at Puyallup every afternoon and evening during Fair week, which closes September 21. Advance tickets for the fair will not be sold after Saturday, September 13. Reservations for grandstand seats may be made by phoning Puyallup 605. Farm Truck Fees Halved For Rest Of Current Year Mason County farmers who buy truck licenses the balance of this year will get them at reduced fees, according to instructions is— sued by the State Department of Licenses. Applicants must sign an affida— vit certifying that they are bona fide farmers and will use the; trucks solely for the transporta- tion of farm, orchard or dairy products or commodities for him- self or for neighbors in the im- mediate vicinity. The State Department of Li- NOW Try One Of ' Shelton Barber Shop In The Shelton . A Sporting Goods PAUL B’ERET, Prop. HUNTING SEASON IS NEAR . . . Get your license, big game seal tag and ammunition NOW ! HAMBURGERS Eat them here or we will prepare them to be taken out! Goods l OPEN Our Delicious Sporting, ~1an nus-r nave known I m: comma!" Phone 497 A small, inexpensive piece of conduit as shown above to the left...can be built into your new home at small cost— And at proposed tele- phone locations, ‘ Wiring hidden! No drill- . ing for holes! No marring of woodwork or walls! Consult our free Archia tects’ and Builders’ Service about concealed telephone wiring. THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY 130 S. Third censes adds that persons filingl application for this type of li— cense should be warned that they will not be permitted to engage in the general commercial haul- ing of commodities or merchan- dise for compensation, but that their operations must be confined to products or commodities listed in the affidavit he signs. A new fee for trucks owned by farmers, from 4,000 to 20,000 lbs., is just half of that fee charged for commercial trucks and trail- ers. For trucks 20,000 pounds or over, the fee is the same as for commercial trucks and trailers. The following is the new sched- ule for trucks owned by farm- ers for the remainder of 1941: Under 4,000 lbs. no additional l l l fee. I 4,000 lbs. or more and less than 6,000 lbs. .............................. ..$ 1.00 6,000 lbs. or more and less than 8,000 lbs. .......................... __$ 3.00 10.000 lbs. 12,000 lbs. .............................. ..$ 7.00 12,000 lbs. or more and less than 14,000 lbs. ............................... .$..9.00 14,000 lbs. or more and less than 16,000 lbs. ............................ __$11.00 16,000 lbs. or more and less than 3 18,000 lbs. .............................. ..$16.00 ‘ 18,000 lbs. or more and less than ’20,000 lbs. ., ............................ ..$22.00 I their missions daily along Mason County hunters will wage] War on the cock Chinese pheas- lnew ruling handed down by the 8,000 lbs. or more and less than! 10,000 lbs. .............................. ..$ 5.00l ’or more and less thanl SHELTON-MASON COUNTY J OURNAL‘ lliuil'rlNc SEASONS FIRST GAME PREYI Venison Seekers Start Oct. First Bird Date Oct. 19; Chink Hens Spared Comes the 19th o—f October and 5; 1 ant butgwill spare the pheasant hens, under the provision of a I state game commission. For the first time in the his- tory of hunting in this state, hunters will be allowed to shoot only the male bird. Eleven Split dates have been set aside for pheasant hunters. October 19, 20, 22, 25, 26, 29, and November 2, 3, 9, 10 and 11. The bag limits on the Chinesei roosters have been set at a total) of three a day. A hunter may have six birds including the pre- vious day’s game, provided it is tagged by an authorized agent of the game department. The open season on Hungarian partridges will run concurrently with the Chinese rooster season in most parts of the state. The game commission has seen fit to effect a closure in Yakima, Pierce and Thurston counties that may not be lifted during the season. Dates Announced Mason County hunters may take quail during the same open season as that of the pheasant,. with the additional dates of Nov- ember 12 to 23 being open. The bag limit on quail has beenl set at ten birds daily and twenty in possession, half from the pre- vious day‘s hunting, if properly tagged. Provisions have been made for] mixed bag limits which may equal the daily limit on each species. Double the daily limit for two days‘ hunting will be allowed, if those taken the pre- vious day» are tagged. . Limits Announced Season on blue grouse, ruffed grouse and Franklin's grouse has been set at September ‘14, 21, and October. 5 and 6. Hunters must adhere to the three-bird possession limit with not more tléan one Franklin grouse includ- e . Deer will be hunted approxi- mately the same dates as last year, from October 5 to 26. Male elk with visible horns may be taken October 2 to 11 inclusive. The bear hunting season will run' concurrently with the deer hunting season in Eastern Walsh- ington. In Western Washington, hunters will have from October 5 to January 31 with a closure (during the elk season to get their i hear. Only one bear may be tak-l on by a hunter during the sea-l son. ' l l I. I. {e ‘Iirr information. on hunting hours a not available as yet. "‘ LOGGER BREAKS LEG Flyod Beigh, logger employed by the Camas Logging company, suf- fered a broken leg in an accident above Hoodsport on the Lake Cushman road; early this after- noon. He was taken to Olympia for treatment. l Stubborn Resistance in Africa, Despite burning SHHdS‘and blinding heat, BritiSh patrols carry out the African front. Here they are having a bit of trouble getting a balky mule into action. fill: AMERICAN FAMILY , .“Nice paradewe had! . . _. go right on I By George 9 o 0 Don’t pay any attention to me With your musm.” theme of Friday’s jamborec at Hoquiam, Prep cided to start the clock and let, underdogs bit ri it run once the teams have toed the ball for the kickoff, stoppingE time for none of the usual causes such as incompleted passes, sub-l stitutions, timeouts, etc. the program, all teams will be “warmed up” before they take the field for their 12-minute set- l tos, instead of- warming up on field after the previous teams have left it. {to prevent the drag that was evi- ldent at times during last year’s Jamboree... season by winning three of four] Many of the final provisions dndrl l l l Speed and briskness is to be the in the 1941’ They’ve dc- ushering football season. Except for single one—minute ' rest :periods which will be al- lowed each team, the close will be kept going steadily for 12 minutes, at the end of which time that quarter is over re- gardless of how much of it the teams have actually used for playing purposes. The game officials will. be permitted to assess penalties anytime they figure a team is stalling. And another thing to speed up the It sounds. like that should help AT THE TOP The Sideliner Watched Seattle pop into first place in the Coast League for the first time this weekend games from Los An— geles and' couldn’t help but no- tice one very evident pointer of‘ the loose money the good people, possess today in the fact that grandstand seats, at twice the price, sold much more rapidly, than bleacher seats. ' Both Saturday and S u n d ay there were only sprinklings of fans in the two bleacher sec- tions but the grandstand was virtually a sellout on both oc- cations. Incidentally, the large numbers of rookies on a team‘s performance was also pointedly evident in the play ofi the Los Angeles club, which used', three rookie infielders, =two ne-l ophite gardners and pitching. “lambs” to start three of the four games. Their mistakes in throwing to wrong bases played a helpful part’ in Seattle’s success in the four games this observer witnesses. ENTICING, ISN’T IT ? Football fans of Southwest Washington have an attractive inaugural to the 1941 college gridiron season neatly arranged for them by the schedule mak- ers at Pacific Lutheran Col- lege and the University of Wash- ington. How’s " this for a nifty intro- duction to King Football, colleg— iate style, this year: Friday night, September 26, under. lights at Tacoma’s stadium, P.L.C. en- ! influence of l l I i l gages Gonzaga University renewal last fall in that post-season thrill- er in which the doughty P.L.C. Bulldogs and stole a 16-13 victory with a 40-yard field goal from. a bad angle with left to play; then on to Seattle l Saturday great gridiron machines, ington and Minnesota, tangle in one of the top intersectional strug- D his best to arrange things so he can take in that double pikskin -field goal kickers used to prac~ ,tice their boots with a limb on ’a fir tree as their ersatz goal 2 fine; :5. i DICKIE ina of the rivalry initiated l l ght back at. the ten seconds afternoon, September of the nation’s 27, where two \Vash- vles of the year. Many a Sheltonian ls scheming attraction. Yep, we’re one of‘ them. STEPPING REWARD Speaking of P.L.C., incidentally, brings to mind the great "im— provement" which took place yes- terday on the Lutheran practice field when new goal posts were dedicated. ! Such things as erecting new lobus, Ingham, Curran and Prante. goal posts are nothing to make , a fuss over on any other col— lege campus in the United States, but things are different out at P.L.C. Those goal posts they dedicated yesterday are the FIRST goal posts P.L.C. football players have ever had. Yep, it’s so. There was a lit—l tle college gaining national recog- nition for its ‘aerial circus’ the past two or three years, and which won its greatest victory with a 40-yard field goal from a bad angle, yet it practiced on a field: completely devoid of uprights. The try-for-points kickers and posts. So it’s no wonder Pacific Lu- theran College made so much ov- er their “dedication” yesterday. FLYING HIGH Jim Huff, former Highclimbcr footballer, admits he hasn’t set foot inside Shelton’s city limits in a long time but he gets a birds eye of our town every now and then. Jim is in Naval Aviation Ra— dio study at Sand Point now, the same subject young Milt Clothier is starting out in, and gets over our way once in a while in the course of flights A Pessimistic . Wlnless Season remand... W. ...,.,,,. llcilc Ladies Club Elma, Sept. 4.77Coach Georgcl duff iii lt'iz" 3331330 ,Hermcs looks forward to a win—f 111(11‘1 (111111011 Dilly ' burs \Vf‘i'é‘ present. (less season ending with a much—l bruised Elma team resting in last place all large shining zeros. Tuesday, Septembo lraiuilche Lil “ To Airlift, Coach Looks For l l l i l l l that llli‘ club do semi ., the Red Cross. The ing on October 1 Win surrounded by alone, I . ' " I. 0 Of the eleven regulars and ten i 0!. Ollll‘ 1:. 11*»0 .3 substitutes who saw action last} Ol‘n season, only eleven will return; Mi? 2: and seven of those are subs. Half the backfielde—quarterback Dick Jasper and halfback Lon grove were graduated this spring.- The line is even more fragmen— tary. The line that allowed just two touchdowns in 560 minutes of play last year, graduated almost. v en masse. Ends Bob Piercey 1ajno Mn and Mrs, Jo Les Metzger are gone, ta.;\,c.l(are Welcoming me . “(7"1‘ . ,. Glenn Thayer and Don Meigcn, baby son, born Au ' and guard George McPherson were graduated. Joe Hasbrouck are the only reg- ulars on this season’s line; backs ‘ ty bad. ways the chance. small but still possible, that some All-Stator may transfer to Elma, 10f the subs may blossom into miniature Red Granges. l was held here Monday, and coach .y and Sun ers Louderback’s outlook for the; 1, AdmiS/sion 10¢ and‘ E 88 season is not optimistic despite , '1 ,v I l during his training. IN THE FAMILY, ANYWAY Shelton’s contribution to t h e last Sunday, George Gilmore, Shell Oil truck driver, didn't make the .prize list with the 10-lb., 13—oz. salmon he caught in Elliott Bay, but his brother, Howie, c a m e through with a 21—lb., 13-oz. entry .Which rewarded him with an out- board motor. l’iglnon Leaves For Meeting Of {Nash Dealers Owen Pigmon, head of Pigmon Motors, Nash dealers, is leaving today for Chicago, where he will view the new 1942 Nash cars and attend a national convention of Nash dealers, distributors and factory officials: Pigmon said that advance in- formation indicated that the new cars will represent an important advance over 1941 models. He saw no departure from the indus- try's normal procedure of improv— ing its car year after year, and said that the 1942 cars would be better from a wide variety of appearance and mechanical stand-.- points. “I expect to see enough advance- ments in the new Nash ‘600’ to make it the most completely new development in the automotive World,” Pigmon declared. “The CPmPany entered the lowest-price field with this car last fall after fouryears of development and the expenditure of $7,500,000 and the car was a complete sell-out only .a’few months after it was placed “1 fun production." He said that the car was all- Welded. and built on the “mono- Marine Recruiters To ty from Seattle will be at the Post Office Building, Olympia, to 12:30 p. m. to interview young men ages 17 to 30 who may de— sire an enlistment in the U. S. Marine Corps or the Marine Corps Reserve. Applicants for the reserve may enlist for the “duration of the National Emer- gency.” For further information contact the recruiting party at the Olympia Post Office'on the date and time noted above or ask the Postmaster for free descrip— tive literature. coque’ construction principle that is giving greater strength and greater range to big bombers. Its gasoline economy of 25 to 30 especial he said. He said that after the conven- significance today, 12, he would go to Kenosha, Wis- consin, where Nash cars have been built for 25 years, to par- ticipate in a mass driveaway of several thousand new Nash cars. The cars will be introduced here about September 20, he said. Larry MacPhail Proposes BY ART BRONSON LARRY MAC PHAIL, whose, able management has put the -Brook1yn Dodgers on the map. has visions of a stadium for his team that would outdo anything yet built. He’d like to have the city of New York con- struct a stadium that would be the last word in sports. It would seat 200.000. Philadelphia Sta— dillm seats 105,000, and Soldier Field in Chicago has accommo— dations for 120,000. MacPhail believes his team yould easily attract 200,000 to “F 1mportant games. World se- rlPs games played in such a sta- dium could be offered to the fans at prices or $1 to $3 per ducat. Yankee Stadium, which seat? 80.000, is obsolete, Mac- Phail says. D t provide plenty of under- ground parking space for the convenience of the fans, Mac- Phail thinks. He would elimi- nate bleachers altogether. He doesn’t think fans should sit out 1“ the sun and rain,.even at re- dUCEG rates. , ’3 8 WHEN. Brooklyn fans go to a ball game, by the way, they make a circus out of it. Here’s Joe Williams’ description of a Brooklyn game, which will give yo“ 501% idea of what goes on: STADIUM of the future should I Slick New York Stadium l. LARRY MAC PHAIL “There was a band in the grandstand and composed of paying guests. As the band played people danced .in the aisles. There was a fellow who always blows up balloons and kills them with a sudden, sharp blast when an opposing hitter is just about to swing. There were fist fights, with policemen sup- posedly coming to the rescue and gleefully joining up with the battlers, not even pausing to ask, ‘Is this a private fight?" miles per gallon gives the car. tion, which will be held September . ’ nien. Ben Paris salmon derby finals , Bob Burdette and Bob Moe. l l l l l 5 football turnout of the Seagulls the return of 17 experienced men from last year‘s pointed out today that this ma- terial ‘ mentor declared. day for '1 0. will. visit Mr. ‘ zers in Yakima. Mr. and Mrs. L10 ed into a house at tion, formerly OpC‘ and fairs. Herman ,. ha"c moved to Holly;~ \v, Mus— A Mr. an, Mrs. "‘- Tacoma called on f vicinity Sunday. Mr. I‘drs. L j the wedding of the Guard Leon Gowan and center a. n d lgoun LcRoy Wade and Bob Osgood are} Iolo. Haddock of S v~ the other regulars returning. Oil last Sunday. last year‘s subs, Nichols, Koch and — ‘ M‘ l M esick were graduated, leaving Journal W'ant-Ad IRobinson, Winders, Lofgren, Jac— ‘m __ Elmo; oven In On paper, the prospects for a 70RC’IZGV9 :SSIOVIOOAdI repeat winning season look pret- Misery of {25:33 Of course, there is al~ “when. col/t , WE SE YOUR cm ;V l. or that some , i l Till mid- i September, nobody can tell al "I thing; and mid-November wou‘dl_ be a safer date to start predict- ing. Double u keen your Raymond Low (in semen, Lettermen This ' if”?! * SHELTON, .WA5 mil, "Exsskl , ty Ste: ' & Dry Football Season . Raymond, Sept. 4,—The f i r s t Two shows 6" Starting at 7:~ Matinee 2:15 PM (State 2¢; F squad. Skip Last Time includes only five letter- men from last year. Welding the new m en into the customary} ~ BETTE D fighting ’Gull unit, means long “TEE You hours of hard work, the peppery The five monogram winners are Bill Hoffer, Avery Briggs and Bill Miller, backs, and Larry Vaughn and Reuben Rome, linen .1- .. “z-zu &. or a” w- Returning the reserve backs in-l clude Leo Rubstello, Tom Baker, V What ; this group lacks is weight, spect‘li being a plus quantity. ' The prospective line crew l James S’teph.e Geraldine F1. 5;; ing a... up ' aI’ply to th in- Th urde eludes Jack Maupin, Leonard Bur. 3' "9 contain lcy, Chubby Kolcj, A1 Walcott. -, 1 91”“ “med Tom Owens, Leonard May, Don' ,ATI‘COept “nde Cooper and Ernie Humphrey. : Iqlf‘ '. , N of you The heat is being turned (ml .- “30 winte“ ( {Greg John, and Bob Green to’ intent is 3;. join this year’s squad. Both ‘ ady below though inexperienced, are good Be at Olympia Thursday} A Marine Corps Recruiting Par—I Pledged to turn out this year, E Washington, on Thursday, Sept-( Brown. ember 18, 1941, from 9:00 a. m.; prospective f o o t b a 1 1 material. ,i" your phys iOus gland ,, have thei f“l results i “It with w thold subsl may res '. reducing , bstance. v properly—l he Whethel though not previous squad mem- bers, are Ed Zambas and Junior Journal VVant—Ads——Phone 100 « 7&Vanity Sh Upstairs in the L. M. Build"; (3' . ;. UNDER NEW MANAGE he , v. 0 Mrs. Nellie Spinharney, formerly of t l Beauty Salon, announces her purchase 0f cHARD l beauty shop and pledges to bring to pa shop the expert knowledge of eight years ness, six of these years being in Shelton- Spccial until September 20 Regular $3.50 PERMANENT WAVE You are Cordially Invited f0- Your Next Beauty Appoint . in}, “ ‘lltlcmplmns public Abou f .§ A, International holds [an ‘ ECONOMY m r cosr I One Wire Is Enough Harmless to Animals 9} Easy to Install Q Cheap to Operate Small $14.75 - Standard $18 Large $19.50 PRICES GOING UP SOON Due to a shortage of barbed and Si INTERNATIONAL ELECTRIO are more economical to install nary fences. See them. at “ Olympia Feed '5 116 N. First a Shelton