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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 16, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 16, 1941
 

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Page Six W FCC Grants More Night Power For KOMO 0f Seattle Fed eral The iomi‘i'i‘iir‘nlLoim Commission has inst {:i‘unie'l fan attln Station KOMO an increase in night POVJCI‘ to 5,000 watts, a:'~ cording to :in ftllllfillll("‘l'll|‘ilt just received from rTart l". Min- ager of KOMO. llervtofore, KOMO has llf‘ifl 5,» 000 watts daytime power and l.— 000 watts at night. The nev‘l'" .- mounch increase, already in ef— . l l l feet through the installation of a. , new directional antenna sv.» em gives KOMO equal power both may and night. and brings still further improved rsirlio rumptiorn to many thousands of westernl \Vnshingtori listeners. A second; antenna tower and M7. 000,5“) . worth of :irldltionnl equipment aw“. now in operation. at the KUMO transmitter. The, local effect of *“'" is that Shelton residents and adjacent listeners are now in the top service area for both day and night reception of NBC-Red Not- Work outstanding local programs over KOMO. A Vacant b “ls-e "‘oii'l Pay Taxes . . . Advertise It! ETTEB LISTENING to ETTEB PHDGBBMS _ Year only Western Wash- ingtoo NBC . m Network Now 5000 Watts full time. - ‘_ l l l l 1ery. butcher knives, and edge toolsfi—l axes, hatchets, adzes. angers andl bits, scythes, grass hooks, etc.~ is valued at more than 60 mil? lion dollars, 1 Census. Police Expert Heads New School at WSC l l I ! l i I l l l l i l l i l l ( ______________._—_ V. A. Leonard Of interest to young men who plan to make police work their pro- fession is the inauguration this fall of a new department of police sci- ence and administration at Wash ington State college, under the di- rection of V. A. Leonard (above), one of the best qualified men in the field of law enforcement and crime prevention. V Young men of the highest chap acter, with excellent recommends: , tions will be eligible to enroll ml the new department. They must be , at least 18 years of age, 5 feet 9i inches in height and Weighing 150; pounds. Graduates of the course will i be eligible for employment by the I state highway patrol and pOh'Ce sys— tems in the state where civil serv- l ice procedure prevails. I Leonard has been connected re-i cently with police organization at; Fort Worth, Texas, and also with; the police department at Berkeley, California. He holds a. bachelor’s degree in political science and so- ciology and a master’s degree in so- ciology and government. He is qual- ified in the courts of California. and Texas as a. fingerprint expert, hand- writing expert and scientific inves~ tigetor of crimes. The course will include police or- ganization and administration, sci- entific criminal investigation and identification and social service dealing with delinquency control and prevention. Annual production of table cut- scissors, razors, pocket and according to t h e l .t . _,..,_ Cliff Wivell’s CERTIFIED TEXAOO SERVIGE Representative in Mason County for PRODUCTS COMPANY High Grade Fuel and Deisel Oils ‘ROM PT E'ERVlCE lst and Franklin “Olympia 0il"&"Wood l Phone 397 THIRD ANNUAL SHELTON—MASQN COUNTY JOURNAL More Than 2,000,000 Big Game Animals Thrive in America’s National Forests Wild animal life, chiefly in our national forests, has doubled each year since 1924. game animals as the grizzly bear, top; moose, left; and deer, right; thrive under protection of the U. S. Forest Service. BY RALPH HERBERT SOME years ago, until the Brit- ish and the Belgians in their respective colonies took steps to form big game reserves where the wild animals indigenous to Africa could not be hunted, there was grave danger that many fine specimens of beasts would be exterminated. Seemingly there is no such danger in the United States. Game animals have nearly dou— bled in numbers in the national forests every year since 1908. In 1924 the big game population in the forests was 693,000. Today it is 2,100,000. Hunting is al- lowed at certain seasons. This, together with the natural losses due to death from disease, has not materially cut down the number of animals which range the timbered ground. In fact, they average about six to the square mile of national forests. STATE RANKS SECOND The State of Washington now ranks first in the West and sec-i ond in the nation in the number of frozen food locker plants in uSe, according to a recent survey made , by the federal extension service. Washington with 347 locker plants holds 2nd position for the nationi behind Iowa whiéh lists 475. The survey shows 3,623 locker plants in the nation for 1941 as compar- ed with 2,870 in 1940 and 1,861 in 1939. Washington entered the freezer locker field as a pioneer and has consistently been a leader in all lines of work connected with the frozen food industry. Of a total production of 1,038,- 668 shotguns reported to the Cen- sus Bureau by the firearms in- dustry in the last two Censuses of manufactures, 197,241 were double-barreled, and 841,427 were single-barreled, including automat- ic, repeating, and single shot. 'l194o, BIG game animals stack up as follows: 1,800,000 deer, 154,— 000 elk, 63,000 black bears, 20,- 000 antelopes, 19,000 mountain goats, 9600 bighorn, 7500 moose, 7500 peccary, 4800 grizzly and Alaska brown bears, 790 wild boars. The latter are not native. Some were imported a few years ago by sportsmen and are now found in the national forests in the Appalachians and'in one in California. About one-third of all the big game in the United States is found in the national forests. In the western states three—fourths of the big game make their home all the year or part of the time in the national forests. In addition to the big game, these forests are estimated to contain about 7,000,000 fur—bear- ing animals, of which 3,000,000 are rabbits and hares and 2,000,- 000 are squirrels. There are also 5,500,000 game birds. l l l l FLOWERS In: WAR-Tan " ENGLAND‘ This is the ’first‘ of a new series 'of garden a/rticles designed to bring the attention of gardeners throughout the state to bear upon the important details of their work ‘with the. trees, shrubs, and flow- ers that they use both outside and inside the home. Thoso of us who have had access to information from abroad have been very favor- ably impressed by the attitude of the people of England toward their flowers during these trying times. The Royal Horticultural So- ciety’s two-weekly flower shows have been held regularly with but a single execption. At the height of the. bombings last September. they Were forced to skip one show. To quote from a recent .English source on the subject of FOOTBALL SWEEPSTAKES Beginning Tuesday, September 23 $100 in Awards To the Best Grid Prognosticators LOTS OF FUN FOR ALL 0' V4 i cudtural l these displays and of flowers in general: “These exhibitions al- ways give a vivid picture of what the very best nurserymen, horti- , institutes, and private gardens are producing at the time. chiefly in the flower line, but now increasingly for educational and advisory purposes in high-grade vegetable and fruit. “There are still masses of cut flowers (carnations, roses, etc.) ,sold in shops and on the streets. {There is still that magic beauty {of radiant flower borders, rare shrubs, and vines in peaceful col— lege grounds and public parks? there is above all the indescribable. variety and loveliness of flowol‘s‘ round the private house and lawn- reflecting the personal taste and skill of its owner, for remember ‘this is the country of passionate flOWer lovers and natural garden- ers. blessed by a happy climate." There is no doubt that much space formerly devoted to floweI culture in England has now been turned to the cultivation of Vege' tables and fruits. The famous nur- series and botanic gardens have all found it necessary to asSiSt in allaying the food problem. But {there is also no doubt that Eng' lishmcn find it highly desirable to continue producing flower-5' ,Why? Perhaps no one is qualified to answer completely. We can merely suggest that flowers. haV' ing become such an intregal part I V e 5 lof English life might, by their 2 icomplete eliminationfhave an 111 [effect upon the morale, the p53" chology, of the majority of the people. To continue with as many of the normal things of life mUSt Ibe very desirable under such ab- , normal conditions. Effects of Fertilizers And l The \Vater on Lawn Weeds This is the time of year when you can begin active work On .the renovation of the lawn follOng tan exceptionally dry, hot summer when much grass suffered a great deal. Unfortunately, a lot 0f _' l the difficulty could have b e e n s f averted and the lawns could ha.Ve been kept green without the m- vestment of so much time 811 money if but one thing had been done. Too many of us think that all we need to do in the summ?r ‘\ is to water the grass to keep it THE OME GARDEN . by Dr. John ‘H. Hanley . Dlpector,‘U.“ o‘f’W. Arboretum healthy. 'The hotter it'gets, the l l l l l l i l l Defense Housek Major problem for Emily Hull, bride of five months, i':.. the brand of milk to choose for delivery to her home in the new “hidden village” of 300 low-rent defense homes at Baltimore. so rapidly that few knew it was being built, the community home; workers at the Glenn L. 39 New Children Join Story Hour Group At Library} By Mrs. Laura If. Plumb Shelton| Librarian The second story hour in the winter Series was held at the lib- rary on Saturday. Mrs. Harold Christian’s charm as a story tell- er is working splendidly. Thirty- inine new listeners came in addi— Such big PREYING upon all these'are estimated to be 396,000 predatory or meat-eating aniw mals. These include the puma, " i. commonly called mountain lion, a ,3 and coyotes. There are 677 game refuges in_ the national forests. They‘con-g stitute 33,525,768 acres out of the» net total of 175,584,048. - At certain times last . year, 714,000 big game hunters, 302,- 000 small game hunters and 12,- 000 trappers were allowed to hunt in the free ranges of the national forests. This is done in order to keep the numbers of game in line with the feeding 1 capacity of the ranges. The sur- ' vivors are healthier and better animals. Over-population would I not only cause deterioration in the quality ofthe animals, but would be a danger to the tian I and also to forage. ‘T ._...._...-,. ,_...l_._._...__._.__ , gimp“ we; ease up ‘a bit.‘ Some, garden. ers found their grass becoming progressively browner no matter how much sprinkling was done, Why? Not enough fertilizer! A light application of a nitrogen- carrying substance or any good complete fertilizer would have. turned the trick‘ and reduced wa- ter expenses too by reducing the, amount needed. This practice also has a bear- ing upon the weed problem too. Dandelions, plantains. and sim- ilar plants never suffer from drought and starvation as severe- ly as do the grasses. One rea- son? They have a much deeper root system! The roots of lawn grasses are near tho. surface of the soil. This is particularly true if you sprinkle lightly each day rather than soak the ground deeply as you should. Lack of fertilizer elements plus incorrect watering discourages the grass and therefore encourages the weed species by eliminating competition. Of course no amount of fertiliz- ing and watering will eradicate weeds entirely but- it does, brmging about a heavier, deeper! mhre water; if it becomes cooler,‘ mat 01’ grass, make it much more difficult for the weed seeds to' germinate. the soil so readily do not deVelop in such vast num- bers. Of course those that are! able to germinate and grow must| be taken out, preferably by hand. WSC‘Offers New Course, Outlinel Washington State College—An extensive ZOO-page Outline of Washington history and govern- ment has recently been published, by the general extension division; at Wa‘shington State college 0f i Vital aid to all. persons interested I in theinom community govern" ment and history. .Th.e outline. prepared for the} lelSlon of general college exten-g Slon .by Dh Herman J. Deutsch, assoc‘ate Professor of history, in- cludes a great amount of material 1 and SEIected readings, from which ! slude‘fivs can readily explore the hIStOrwell and governmental back- ground of their own home town. The outline will also be used asl *3 sway guide to a correspond-l ence course, to be conducted by the. extension division this fall to Ifactlitate the teaching of Wash-' ington history and government in I public schools. Such a course is required by the state legislature Of all students intending to be teachers. 1 I Publication of the new outlinel is under the direction of Glenn Jonesv director of general college] extension, Pullman. M l Raw apples packed for cannin - . g 3711;] h Shrlnk when cooked, because: out :fat 0f canning drives the air drive tHumor. Precooking will befo . 15 air out of the apples re they go into the jars. ' Bobbette ' Shirley by They just, Can’t reach and therefore tion to the majority of the 22 who came to the first story hour. The children listened attentively to all! of the stories. But at one of the, “The Port Fire Engine,” by Col— ett Burgess, their enthusiasm showed no bounds. The next story hour will be September 27th at 2:30 P.M. at the library. . Among the other stories which Mrs. Christian told are: “Artemis and Orion” by Amy Cruse; “The Giant With The Three Golden Hairs" from Grimm’s Fairy Tales, and “Little eBoy and Girl In The Clouds," an American Indian Fairy Tale. ' Following are the new listeners: Helen Hackett, Roberta Gillum,l Lake-- Larry Giddings, Marilyn burg, Nadine Drake, Lois Bernard, Irene Chase, Jackie Enlow, Susan Kennedy, Jewel Anderson, Eileen Drake, Winnifred Collier, Billie Powers, Tyke Hillman, Charles Brown, Edna Nye, Terry Skelsey, Susan Margaret Hatch, Ann Al- bert, Garth Grunert, Beverly Mead, Boy Collier, Bobby Eacrott, Gilmore, Donna Lee, Adams. Virginia Connolly, Rose Mary Stevenson, Janet Swanson,l Carol Calkins, Jacqueline Molinc. Merle Marie Moline, Doris Tidy- man, Joneen Stevens and Arlene Tidyman. Although an individual’s feet may go into several different sizes of shoes, only one will really fit. Often, too, feet may require dif— ferent sizes in different styles of shoes—Mono size for high-heeled shoes, and another for flat-soled ones. No amount of “breaking — in" will make a poor fit com- fortable. becomes still higher? Few people realize that compression causes knocking sounds —- and a sluggish engine — often ten thousand miles. So, if your engine knocks—or Has lost some of that “new-car1iveliness”——this may very likely be your trouble. Carbon is re- sponsible. h And you can’t avoid such completely, regardless of the oil or gasoline you use! You can go to the expense of having the carbon removed regularly, Or, for temporary relief, you can have the spark retarded (but you’ll use up more gasoline). Or you can take a tip from Shell scien- tists and switch to Shell Premium —— a spe- cial motor fuel they’ve created that com. pensates for the higher compreSSionS which carbon causes. Shell Prcmi Hatch, Ethel Libby. Pat-l ty Wivell. Harley Wivell, Wynn: l. Do YOU KNOW that these troubles begin, not when your engine starts losing its high compression, but when its high compression As carbon collects space becomes small — er and smaller, and compression becomes higher and higher m, ———-—-p eeper’s Problem Constructed Martin airpl zine factory. ’ which appear on the , Personnel Board Announces Exams For State Posts: .-7.s,-. l , “Open eornpetiti'm examinations! ’for the State Department of Sm. icial Security and County Welfare ‘Departments ,the Office. of Tin—l l employment Compensation :1 n d : lPlacement, the State Department lof Health and local Hcalth Dew V;partments have been announced gby the State Personnel Boardi {These examinations will cover the: ‘positions of Clerk, Senior Clerk, 1C1erk-Typist, Senior Clerk—Typist, §C1erk—Stenog‘rapher, Senior Clerk— lStenographer, Comptometcr Op- erator, Duplicating Machine Op- : erator, Key Punch Operator, Telcv lphone Operator, 'I‘abulatine,r T-fii,‘ Echine Operator and Appeals Re- i porter. “Detailed information regardingi the necessary qualifications, sal- aries, applications, etc., may be Iobta‘incd by writing to'the State; lPersonnel Board. 1209 Smith Tower, Seattle, Washington. “Closing date for filing applica- 'tions is October 10th, and all iof the State Personnel Board or when; lit- applications must be in the office I" lbc post-marked not later than (midnight, October 10th." 1 ___-_M,,,,“,A__c_ NAN. '\ l No. such increased Within the first every drop. Thus Shell ‘ ere, combustion carbon deposits which will help. if you do this, um gasoline will El . Bl sou FAST FREIGHT SERVICE WITH DOOR DELIVERY IN SHELT Seattle Freight should be routed via Str. Indian. Fe) Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chief, MilW'a Time Schedule as'follows: Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at Fm" Olympia and Shelton Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunday , CLARENCE CARLANDER, Preside“t f l ,PUGET SOUN RlHTl . provide maximum, knock-free mile you drive. .The secret is simply this: Sh, g is a blend of finest, clean-burnt; fractions and a patented, scien pared anti-knock compound W . combustion to get utmost 6 power when you want it. .- handling ease in traffic. And mileage, as well, in new cars Shell Premium costs 2¢ mt)fa , ular”— or about $1 a month drive the average amount. We the difference to you. SHELL on. COMPANY, "460". " Tuesday, September/1. Order lnSUr: Farm 511. j in: 7'.» shortagex l’l'll‘ :I;':4‘l the {Lilllflfld b l duutries for roof l'll?l.(l‘ many :1 'ini5 ‘ \voi :ihmiil. replac ‘.'~',’ll‘,‘lillll. lll/v"llill(‘r.vj ht“ ivwilir lvir'llon Ii . f I :1?) M I. ’5 remove Ill cows“ for this One orclr‘i' ' -‘._ ill :issigng to de] ' l"'("""2’ll'V {or .ml‘i'“. f0? ' Ni‘ilipm iii. Ali-1. lrl icai list to '-l, man needs them for the i new farm equipme“? These orders eff ,‘ . Hate main‘iuin thi- exitith , Says wt :1 llli’fl'i level Of 9' \‘— I7 r‘ impw- direc, pnces effect simi .it' tho St'ite CO . pom the ington. “Their Drop 1. sure :1. continuoufi. machinery and Cqu,‘ tools do hot full “’1 ol' the order ‘ 1;. ,I, “ Should ( Fll‘gEEgl; if" I, “1 productic .spl‘iees esta -, Order for Z 1’ mm. are: L HOGDSP‘ ‘ of $75 better d fed With re ' 0; Grade (134). $45 I, i . .‘Ces on I 1“to accou: . ,, in shi 0N “fiddle. we “t5. In Tr ‘ 8E1ld sales . 615 would sChedulc caplaced on 1.. 01‘ truck " tmonth e\ “M t1: not i ~er' 0. purcl 31' 18hment ' ' glas fir .3711 after ‘ '3 price 51 ’5 9 defense c 2 . n a .small J“ Pipe f0] . 1Improve , ._' Tuesd: i: t of six 18. / if an i ' t. t1 tic” vets Premium deli . i