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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 11, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 11, 1941
 

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\ ." , September 11 194.1 013’ Hour gGoodrich Plant 73.7.3. .. .‘ Be Saturdayf Transformed To ; urns all, ,,, \- l ‘ mi, pcrha “‘1 in the series of, hours in,“ pch , will be held; giffl o far 35' V.ey at 2330 P- 1“- Sal' l From a background of more, 1! Dr. B Kmbm" 13‘“ “‘l‘Ql‘lv“ than 70 years' experience in the in her ' Plumb- H"“‘““"“ l illariufaotul'c of rubber products; “p.55, “1.12m holgl two other ‘ to the direction of a $35,000,000, s were the Chlldren V“ 0 1‘“ government ordnance plant is the . late 1830. -v c three “(mos and transition made by the B. F. Good- 1 vm’ opera w...p°°m WhICh MYS- rich Company, Akron, Ohio, in ‘A ‘ -t1a“ tom them at the interest of national defense, tlneeting. The words . ,l 10’} Coming from par- : Children who attended I _show that this 0p- ." Interest the child “3 will be used. ,bgance at Lilo second ' greater oven than I Mrs. Christian is a I'y-teller. She belongsi .it was reported here today. According to M. F. Fox, man-3. agcr of: A1 Huel‘by Motors, the? rubber company has been dcsig-i nated by the War Department to ,operate a huge bomb and shell-, loading unit to be erected near . Texarkana, Texas. , “Not that n. F. ioodrich isi of . 1 H relinquishing its position of ‘firstl .OSQ tafrgiggmifltimgi, in rubber] for the conlpanv will‘ 0 Feat“ I Servica Mrs Chris_, continue to turn out the thous— g a fine service for‘ ands of Vital rubber articles for, ‘ty by instilling in ‘ consumer 3.llCl~ll‘1dllStl‘lal use in; taste for good bo‘OkS_ addition to natlonal defense prod-j iii. the ages of 6 t‘o 12 ucts," Mr. Fox said. : . t0 i For the new assignment, B. F. ‘ Goodrich has organized the Lonel Star Defense Corporation, a whol- i ‘1y—owne: subsidiary, to direct the unit for the Ordnance Depart- ‘mcnt. 'he store manager report- ed. To be located on a tract ofl land comprising more than 24,-1, 300 acres, the new unit will be; one of the largest ordnance plants v in America. Approximately 8,0000 persons will be. employed in its. construction. he added. l In reporting the arsenal plans,i , ,Mr. Fox quoted a statement is- lsucd by John L. Collyer, B. F., l l l i Goodrich president and a director 'of the new plant. Who stated: l“In assuming responsibility for the construction and operation of The Lone Star Ordnance plant, B. F. Goodrich will contribute its ‘years of industrial experience to this new government project be-l , lieving that the defense of Ameri- ‘ ' ca transcends all other considera- ‘r 0,8 MEN’S ltions.” _ I STORE Your side of the road is the Right Side. cConkey PHARMACY 'Ones 555 303 We Deliver l l l l l l clf serious . l and ulanmi l. A dial ‘ i i hardshiF-u. morn vita!!! still-1 of n '* fat. and is concenlr‘d 6- It '5 but we 9'" annual ‘9' Mann of l”. fch ht" : besides. 4:5 \_‘_ >7 _,’___‘, 9T0 WORK 25¢ ‘. e"(doped and Printed Enlargement I THOUGHT IT WOULD COST 0 Because they know that this is a Prescription Pharmacy, maintaining the highest ethical standards, many persons are agreeably surprised to find that it costs no more—sometimes actually, less—to have a prescrip- tion filled here. The answer is l simple. Our large volume re- , sults in lower overhead. And we ‘ are content with a modest profit. May we have the privilege of ,i filling your next prescription? it, m '6 .0. 25¢ :VXI // ‘A- ; \y” . :_ z. \\ \X’ »‘ l. “4/ my EFFORTLESS The beautiful new fruit and vegetable display whi:h now 00. grocery department is pictured here. All vegetables are tastefully displayed on the stand in the rear, and are kept fresh by Sprays from six water spray units which are hidden in the stand. In the foreground of the picture may be soon the new fruit stand, which prominently displays all fresh fruits. Between the fruit stand and the vegetable rack may be seen the new trimming and wrapping counter. col 18—»S.W. MANEUVERS Fort Lewis, Wash, September 9‘ ~Officers and men of the IX ,Ar‘ my Corps reached a new high in combat effectiveness in the recent- ly completed Fourth Army manr covers in Southwest Washington. it was revealed today with the "publication of an official commen- tary by Major General Kenyon A. . Joyce, Commanding General the IX Army Corps. “While, of course, there were many errors,” General Joyce de- clared. “Yet on the whole. the com- mand demonstrated markedly bet- ter fitness for combat than in previous maneuvers. The tactical plans by large and small units alike were logical and practicable. Too much praise cannot be given to the spirit and enthusiasm that furnished impetus for the many, units of the corps which partici—. pated in six days of continuous; attack under conditions that, to; say the least, were at times un-‘ favorable." Morale of troops in the fieldl was described as “superior,” dc l s. w. MANIJUVEiis SIIOW GREAT l EFFECTIVENESS BY 9TH CORPS' "thaw FRUIT ANDWVEGETABLE DE spite “long marches, wet weather and frequent unavoidable interrup- tion of food supply." “The general attitude was thati of cheerfulness and confidence ili their ability to gain objectives under all conditions of weather. or terrain," General Joyce report- SHEL’I‘ON—MASON COUNTY JOURNAL PARTMENT lN' LCM. Co. ' greets the shopper at the Lumbermcn’s Mercantile EARLY: SHEllT—lethlDENT WRITES OF WAR IN LONDON i The following letter has beenI was a spool-tender on one of the received from a former resident first spool donkeys in the Bor- of Shelton who will be recalled; deaux camp, and that while here by some older residents, and whati they were parents of the second licvhas to say about conditions ini pair of twins born here, the Kil- England will be of interest to our, roys being the. first. One of the readers: twins died here. and whether the No. 62 Mighel Av.,, writer is the other or the father E, l i l I .by \V. G. {Jones of Rochester yes- ‘ tween Grove and Kneeland streets .Cross,machine. The truck was not : another ‘Tuesday ten miles north of She]- l l l i l i I l l l l l l pg om Vim. .YOU ARE COVERED for any ac- cident for $.25 per day. Longer time the rate is cheaper. Herb 3 Minor Traffic cts when you travel. See Herb ...... .. l Angle. Agent, - ThI‘CC traffic accidents resulting. "~—‘—"——-—~—-—"——-—-———.—— in musldcmblo damage t“ the V9“ A Vacant b ruse» "out Pay hicles involved but no injuries to Taxes ' i Advertise 11! passengers were reported this midweek. ’ I Mrs. M. B. Cross of Matlock Route reported her car was struck in the side by a truck operated Say It WITH FLOWERS They Bring Comfort and Happiness FUNERAL DESIGNS AND HOSPITAL BOUQUETS Delive“d anywhere, anytime Travis Floral Shop terday.whcn she started to make a left turn on First street be- She reported. Damages estimated at $115 were inflicted on the mlured' l Shelton Hardware Bldg. Cars of Norman Romme and l Phone 232 27o_w Mrs.- Claire Look, both of Shel-l l ton, collided at Third and Frank-K lin yesterday with undisclosed, damages to both vehicles, while collision involving cars driven by Victor King, Camp 3, and Alex Toney, Shelton, occurred SHELTON VALLEY l.‘."’)“l§§iil‘-"l by l ton on the Olympic highway, dam— age again being undisclosed in the reports. Fallbcrts Attending 3 Hotel, Resort Meet Shelton Eagles The end of another tourist son: BOBBY SHUMACWS son, with reviewing of work and achievements of the past summer, will occupy the attention of mom- of Elma bers of the Olympic Peninsula Ro— sort and Hotel Association at its annual fall meeting today and to-, morrow at Port Angeles. i Mr. and Mrs. Ed Faubcrt of the Shelton Ilotcl are among the dole- gates. 1 SAT, SEPT. 13 Admission 25¢ per person Dancing 9:30 to 1:30 of. Ifford, Essex, England,l ed" 8-18-41. . i The critique selected for special mention, among other units, the élst Division and the 144th Field' Artillery Regiment, which handled, an unexpectedly large amount of ammunition in the long battle against the mythical invadersl Editor Journal: I V As a native of Shelton, I thoughtv I would write and give you a, first hand account of the way the people of the East End of London l appreciate the parcels of clothesl that various towns in the States: is not clear, but the reference tol being a native might indicate hel was born here. This was around' 1890 and the family later return-[ ed to England. The letter givcsl a faint idea of the terrors under. which those in the old country. are living, and perhaps a warn-l ing of what could happen in Amor- Over a ten—day period, the IXi Army Corps transported 3264 tons of simulated ammunition, and nearly two-thirds of that amount was accounted for by the 4lst' Division. Other points in the critique set the big-scale maneuvers apart from other field exercises. Among. them: Despite wet weather, health ofl the troops was described as “ex-' cellent." There was no increase in' ineffectives due to colds, no cases of infectious intestinal disease and to recount some of their stor- ica.~Editor.) have sent, as I am in close touch, with a Rest Centre where thel people go who have, through thel Lust of Nazism, been bombed out l of their homes losing everything: DIES IN ies would no doubt bring tears to From Seattle is reported the your eyes- _ , death of Mrs. Bertha Leighton Middle aged people Just pald' Swan, aged 64 for their homes and chattels, the of Mason County. Inférmation is same. being blown out of existence, that the family, lived in Union and In some cases as many a City around 1890 and that she was hundred in one district, all losmg , born there. She is suwived by a everything. brother, Charles Leighton of Hart- Stlll the cheerfulness and deter- , ford, Snohomish County, and three How About Some lwere reported. Only one serious laccident occurred in the-Corps, ‘.viz., skull fracture suffered by a iprivate of the 3d reconnaissance Etroop. He is now recovering. Volunteers F 0 r and as yet no ‘of the county. 'crews of up to 19 men handle. l Two days have passed already, volunteers have“ shown up for the Civilian Air-3 craft Warning Service which is to be organized in Mason County under the direction of Councilman M. H. Needham of Shelton and! Mel Bearden of Hill Creek. Air Warning Jobsi Mr. Needham’s southern sec- tion of the county is to have ob: servation posts at Shelton, Kam-l ilche, Harstine Island, Arcadia,‘ Dayton, Mauock, Cloquallum,; Oakland Bay and Grove or the} fiatchery district, but as yet no! information has been received on where posts are to be established in Mr. Bearden's northern section It is desired to have volunteerl each observ tion post, Mr. Need- ham pointed~ out, to be composed of a chief observer and two as-{ Slstants plus 16 Observers for the! Purpose of detecting and report- ing the location, direction, size and composition of enemy aircrafti raiders. , Organization of this network to cover the county is idesired by. September 20 so that it can par-i t1(“Pate in the big aerial maneuv-g ers which are planned for the, ligrthwest 'shortly after October, s . ' l l DRIVING v V i l l I.-.| :l LI l “fitment after discharge was not the Weekend from Fort Lewis vis~l l l iregardless of their need for fi- There “viias no particular diffi-I culty" in handling the Corps' av-l erage gasoline consumption of 17,000 gallons per day. ‘___‘” l CCC Boy‘s Can G0 1 T0 Camp Elma Now Under New Rules Under new regulations recent- ly in effect, Mason County boys enrolling in the CCC will be able to serve their six—month enlist- ments at the Elma Camp, closest camp to this area now in opera- tion. Heretofore Camp Elma has been restricted to taking boys from the 4th Corps, which includ- ed Tennessee and a couple of other neighboring states, but thei new regulations allow the Camp, while Still deSignated as a 4th Corps camp. to take boys from any area. Camp Elma has been sending an average of ten boys each month into defense industries, mostly to the Boeing aircraft fac- tory in seattle, as the result ofl its vocational training program. Although the concentration has been on sheet metal Work for air~ craft plants. the Camp’s training. program also includes a coursei in prefabrication as a preparationl for entering the shipbuilding in- dustrY- In addition. the usual high school courses which have always been aVailable to CCC boys are still being carried on at Camp' Elma, which has exceptional edu- cational facilities with 12 class rooms, a well stocked library, al gymnasmm, and other facilities. Boys between the ages of 17 and 24 are ellglble to CCC enlistment, nancial help or of dependency of families. The base pay month. Of which is $30 ai $7 must bet, 3saved (giving a lad $42 at the‘ end of each six month enlistment), while_ he can have the balance depOSlted to his credit to draw upon at any time or be allotted to dependent relatives. Boys can re-enlist for four consecutive terms if they wish, but once they have been charged cannot rer-enlist again forl three months. Previously, re-en- I’l‘rmlttl‘d for six months. o I fully, THOS. W. HAYWOOD. dis- Walter Vemming in Bremerton on i mination to see it through re- 3 nephews, Roy and Jack Leighton, minds me very much of the 121.3t l Seattle, and Chester, Chicago. She war, and with that steadfash Splr— l was a member of the Daughters it Hitler can never hope to crush; of American Revolution. lthe British spirit and more so now that the State’s resources ini munitions and planes are being; sent to help them. Again, it makes my heart bleed at the wanton destruction of some i of the old and beautiful buildings. around London and Plymouth, to‘ two of the towns I have actually seen- (* * Cut out by Censor * *) For myself I am doing Warden and Home Guard duties for the country of my adoption so have very little time for writing as I, am also working seven days a. week on munitions. Yours faith- (It is recalled that “Tommy” Haywood, an Englishman, and his wife lived in Shelton, and that hei Young Belfair Callers Amazed At Feeding Deerl By Gladys Irving l Belfair, Sept. 10.—«A mistakel made by your scribe last week‘ when the items were headed that men were working in Belfair Fernery. It's ladies who are working there and a very cffi-l cient crew, too. Last Sunday a car loaded with' folks and youngsters rolled into the Irving place, looking for vegetables. Two little children; jumped out of the car and ran; back of the house hard as they: could run. We followed them, and saw them trying to catch two; deer that were feeding in, the field. That is no unusual sight' at our place. Quite a few from here attend- ed the funeral of the little Roci boy from Hoodsport, who was kill- l ed last week. Sincerest sym-l pathy is extended to the Roe, family. ‘ Joe Hackett was home from‘l San Diego, California, from the Navy. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Johnson of; Belfair Garage were business vis- minds and spirits. l itors in Bremerton, and Port Or-: chard Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Morrison; and Mrs. Gladys Irving called on: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shumwell, Mr.l and Mrs. Art Shuanell and Mrs; Tuesday. Jack Roeselle was home over; Iting homo folks. l l l l l years and native I l l l I l and eoaiééom m o o .y The haying is done . . . The shadow; in the barnyard are long. . . It is good to sit down. With a smile of welcome, the farmer’s wife brings him a glass of mellow beer. . . Her proud eyes say, "well done!” Through the centuries, beer has been one of those modest rewards that men look forward to, at the grid of'the day . . . to bring relreshment’t'o tired bodies, Beer can add a wholesome pleasure to the spare-time hours of the man who ‘ ESERVEIRANDSTAND , .. smuiARLv Advance tickets on sale‘ at certain grocery and drug stores, filling stations, and local newspaper offices. In Hoodsport at Millo’s Market. Write the Western Wash- ington Fair at Puyallup or phone Puyallup 605 for Grandstand reservations. No.‘ of a Series Al the work day’s end, man needs his "hour-o‘l- peace" toils in the fields, labors at a bench, or works behind a counter. In summer’s heat, or in winter's cold, it offers welcome refreshment. It adds a touch of friendliness wherever good friends gather. Brewed from golden grain and fra- grant hops, beer is one of nature’s kind- liest gifts to men. Nourishing and ap- pealing to the taste, beer and ale hold an honored place in the lives of those who are balanced, tolerant, and wise. Because beer is a beverage of moderation'and so great a national favorite, it deserves to have its good name guarded well. We who brow America’s beer are cooperating to prevent abuses wherever they may occur in the retailing of beer and ale. You con help with understanding and support of the brewers "clean-up or close-up” program . . . described in a booklet sent free on request. Address United Brewers Industrial Foundation, 19 East 40311 Street, New York, N. Y.