Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 18, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 18, 1941

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ber 18." EM’” .y, September 18, 1941 art the :t65 0(f50t‘. 35. Cosmetics and other Y F' d 0 Trs to' ‘ TF1“ valued. at more l S n mg t ' of dollars are ‘, - - I “red annually in more i factorics, according to ____7 “31115311. Two young Shelton boys were’ US ’ ’"_’ fined $10 and Court costs each “0 S .— last night on charges of hunting N ' ‘1»: a I , , Game birds out of season when Us: lgrraigned in Justice W. A. Ma- l,’ . me V figoon’s court. y Brmg comfort ‘ They were LaVernc Griggs and .and Happiness SRAL DESIGNS AND PITAL BOUQUETS {obert Simpson, arrested Tuesday jby Deputy Game Protector Gene a.“ Insel near Lake Isabella for shoot- ' d anywhere, anytime , ing quail. MARRIAGE LICENSE . i ‘ l Frank C. Dunn, legal, and Effie J Hardware Bldg- ‘L. Stamwitz, legal, both of Seat- tle, applied for a marriage license here Tuesday. 270-W . .and have Heating Comfort for years! Select any modern -f‘: ' Mon- tag Circulator Heater you want. We are featuring types and sizes for every home heat- ing requirement. We’ll give you a Generous Allowance! Ask us to appraise your old heater so that you can enjoy your new Montag without de< lay. It will bring you many years of modern comfort and . pleasure. Montags are~~beau- tiful, modern; outstanding values. SEE US to arrange for your favorite model today. 0 If you want the best in wood h e a tin g equipment, economy, long life and beau- ty —- buy a Montag. Let us show you the 1942 models. ten Furniture Company “Fine Furniture for The Home” l l l I l l —...__ l I l (Continuod from Page One) life by taking away the easy pur-l chasing arrangements which al- lowed him to get articles which contributed to his pleasures and comforts. He also believes the rc-i strictions will work to the disad- vantage of the small businessman in that, by making all credit equal. it will tend to send custom- ers into the larger stores where they feel freer to demand more in the way of services than the small businessman can offer. When the new rules were an-; alyzed by the shoppers they were: found to have a compartively, light restrictive effect on most: goods in which consumers are ln-l tcrested. The largest down pay-, ment is required in the classifica- tion on automobiles; aircraft in-f eluding gliders, power boats and their motors if not for commerciali use, outboard motors, mortocycles and motor bicycles, with a third of the purchase price being neces-‘ sary. I Trade-In Counts ; In the purchase of new and used autos, the old car traded in; will apply on the one third down: payment. Used furniture is noti restricted, nor are new rugs, wall! coverings, draperies or bed cover-f ings. A 20 per cent down payment. will be required in the purchase[ of refrigerators, washing mach-1 ines, ironers, vacuum cleaners; cooking and heating stoves, elec-l tric dish washers, room unit air. conditioners, sewing machines, ra—l dios, phonographs and musical in- struments composed mostly ofl metal. 3 The 15 per cent down paymentl requirement covers purchases ofl household furnaces of all types, water heaters, water pumps de-l signed for home us, plumbing fix-i tures, home air conditioning sys—I tems, and attic ventilating fans. Now Down Payments A 10 per cent down payment is; required for purchase of new furniture including pianos, home electric organs. ice refrigerators, bed springs and mattresses. Up to the first of the year no down payment will be required on pur— chases of not, more than $50 if installments are paid in nine. months after the first of the month following the purchase. In the event the installments; are not spread over more than' three months the down payment restrictions do not apply on any of the articles on the federal list; Articles on the restricted list must be paid for within 18 months and after the first of the year payments of less than $5 a month. will not be permitted. ‘ 26,000 Small Trout Planted in 3 Creeks: Game Protector Paul Hughey announced yesterday the recent planting of some 26.000 rainbow trout secured from the Aberdeen hatchery of the state game de-l partment in three Mason County! waters. Decker Creek was allotted 10,- 100, Bingham Creek 10,094, and the cast fork of the Satsop River 6.074 of the fish, which averaged around 21/2 inches in size, Hughey said. THE METHODIST CHURCH Rev. R. W. Maulden, Pastor. Shelton, Washington. 9:45, Church School. 11:00, Morning Worship. Sermon: “What God Requires of [ Us.” 1 2:30, Church Loyalty Visita— tion. We plan to have teams visit all the resident members of the church during the aft~ ernoon. 7:00, Epworth League. THIRD ANNUAL « SWEEPSTAKES a l ginning Tuesday, September 23 V $100 in Awards To the Best Grid Prognosticators LOTS OF FUN FOR ALL , day. “White/ma ‘ l l l l l l l ‘L_._.e_h __ _.\,, Credit Rules lbranch of military service and l shall in no event be entitled to or: opened ‘ tive setting for a delicious lunch- ! Cannon Beach, Oregon, w h e r e { giving Day, due to the fact that. she staged that type of feastE Ifollowing from the Bible: l lOlder Men Must l Keep In Contact . With Draft Board Because of recent legislation re— garding selective service regis— trants over 28 years of age, there has been a great deal of misun— derstanding among the registrants who fall in this category with, ‘ week. respect to the continuance of their duties as registrants, points out! E. H. Faubert, chairman of the Mason County draft board. Registrants over 28 years of age are still required to fill out questionnaires, report all changes of address to their local boards and perform all other duties im-l posed upon them by the selective‘ service law. Completed question-i naires will be classified in the usual manner, although these‘ registrants will not now be re- garded as potential inductees, Fau- l bcrt explains. The selective service regulations, Vol. III, (Rev. 9-3-41), Sec. XXI, make provision as follows: “Each registrant not a volun-y teer who on July 1, 1941, or on. the first day of July of any sub-15 sequent year has attained thei 28th anniversary of the day of‘ his birth and who upon classifi- cation is not already in some who is not placed in an“ sub- division of classes II, III or IV” will be placed in class I-H. A registrant who attains the 28th anniversary of the day of his birth after July 1st of one year and be- fore July lst of the next year receive classification in Class I—H. until the latter date. For ex-‘ ample, if a registrant attains the 28th anniversary of the day of his birth on January 10, 1942, he , may not at that time be placed in class I-H; if he is not classified « then in class LA and his number comes up for induction prior to July 1, 1942, he will be inducted. If his local board does not reach his number in induction prior to. July 1, 1942, his case will be re: and his classification changed to I-H.” ‘ The above provisions do not in any way prevent the induc- tion of a registrant over 28 yearsl of age if the registrant volunteers for induction, Faubert concluded.) Mrs. Young Guest At Union Affair; ' Other Newsettes Union, Sept. 17.—The home of! Mrs. Carl McGee was the attrac-' eon Thursday of last week. when she honored Mrs. Woodrow Young. Besides the honored guest and. the hostess, seated at the table: of “Goodies” were Mrs. Merritt~ Stark, Mrs. Frank Nosworthy, Mrs. Lucy Trout,.Mrs. R. Taylor, Mrs. Lane and Mrs. Blackford. l Mrs. Blackford,,a sister of R. ‘ W. Taylor and Mrs. Kane, a cou- sin of his, have been visiting ati the Taylor home for several weeks. i Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Egbert‘ have iust returned from a two.‘ weeks’ vacation. ‘ Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rosenthal Spent a few days this week at' they plan to spend the winter. ‘ Mrs. Mabel Martin closed up her i summer home this week and Willi spend a few weeks in Seattle be-: fore leaving for California. , On Tuesday, Mr. and Mrsl "Woody" Young, Gene Stark and Mrs. McGee. picked up Mrs. Jes-g sie Anderson in Tacoma and all‘» attended the Puyallup Fair. Onl the return Mrs. McGee stopped! at the Anderson home for a fewl days‘ visit. 2 The school bus took the highl school students as well as thoss‘, of the higher grades of the gram-l mar school, to the Fair on Tues-‘ They report a very happy day. Ed Dalby, Sr., is home on al vacation from “Marine Writings”; for the P.-I., at his home also, isn Mrs. Dalby’s brother Fred Mor- gan. Mrs. Marian Beaudry of Seat- tle is visiting her mother and sister, Mrs. Clara Main and Jean Main. Mrs. A1 Martin is being cred-i ited with also changing Thanks-' Tuesday evening when she enter-l tained the following for dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Oron Addleman, Roger Kay Addleman. Mr. and‘ Mrs. Lud Andersen, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bierbrauer, and Al Martin. Mrs. Fred Robichau was in Se-' attle Sunday and Monday of this week. A great many in this district are suffering with bad colds, due no doubt to so much rain. The bad weather has driven a num- her in September, back to the city. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE “Matter” is the subject of the Lesson—Sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scien- tist, Sunday, September 21. Golden Text: “Love not the world, neither the things that are in theworld” (I John 2:15). Among the citations which com- prise the Lesson-Sermon “And the Spirit and the bride say, Come and let him that heareth say, : Come. And let him that is ath- irst come. freely” (Rev. 22:17). The Lesson-Sermon also the Christian Science textbook. “Science and Health with Key to ' the Scriptures” by Mary Baker Eddy: “Emerge gently from mat— ter into Spirit. Think not all things, but come naturally to Spirit through better health and morals and as the result of Spiritual growth. Every step to— wards goodness is a from materiality, and is a ten- SHELTON-MASON COUNTY Jowngn l l l l l ' and Mrs. ' attle Saturday British Sailors Visit Potlatch Home This Week By Elizabeth Hussman Potlatch, Sept. 17:7Jim Waite and Phillip Pitt from VVorchester, England, of the British Navy, are staying in Potlatch for the The ship on which the two British sailors serve, is being repaired in the dry dock at Brem- erton. The boys say they are being treated just grand over here in America. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Smith Shelton were dinner guests of Mr. Les Wyres Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Remple and sons: lAinly and Ray of Pickering Pass- age, were guests of the Readers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Simmons and son Mickey, were guests of the Al Main family for Saturday din- her. Mr. and Mrs. Esaw drove to Se- to visit their daughter Nellie, who works in Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hussman and family drove to Eldon Sull- day where they visited the L. K. Webb’s. Tlle Potlatch Social Club, hav— ‘ing changed a custom of many duration of holding their in the evening, years’ contract parties 'generally at the schoolhouse, are now meeting in the faternoon. This week's party x was given ‘at the Ernest Carlson home on Tuesday afternoon. After a deli- cious dessert luncheon, two tables hostess. _..._r.___ Grapes SEEDLESS or TOKAYS Dry Onions. . . . 5-lbs. 10¢ Crisp Celery lb. 3;: Fresh Carrots ...‘lb. 3¢ ,White Turnips. . . lb._ , Tasty Rutabagas. lb. 3¢ Solid Cabbage. . . lb. 2%¢ Golden Ripe lb..,...'Zc of; l I l i I l l l l ‘Farm Fresh Produce Booster N ite At Kamilche Sept. 25 Kamilche, Sept. 17.74 Progress Grange met Thursday 0 v e n i n g . with a good attendance. The date for Booster Night was set for‘ September 25th. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Nelson and Mrs. Robert Scott attended Po- mona Grange at the Hatchery grange hall Sunday. Miss Margaret Underhill of Belle Fourche, South Dakota, ar— rived last Monday to make her home this winter with her sister, Mrs. Wm. Boice. Cecil Brin of Himmundy, Ill., and Roy Petty. spent the weekend at home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Pet— ty. Both are attached to the 9th Army Corps of Fort Lewis. Mrs. Lawrence Clark, Mrs. Win- Turner and Mr. and Mrs. Howard ‘Fuller were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Jacpb at Holly. Mrs. Margaret Cothary celebrat- ed her birthday Sunday with a family dinner. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. James Cothary and children of Bremel‘ton and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Comer of Puy- allup. Mrs. Blossom Carico accompa- nied Mr. and Mrs. Comer to Puy— allup, where she will visit her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Corteri, for a few days. of cards were in play, high score being won by Mrs. C. J. Reader; second high by Mrs. A. Ness, the galloping goose going to Mrs. J. Simmons. Mrs. Carlson was the 11.. Se 5¢ :standing amateur champions of: Olympia Skating Show Featuring Galaky Of Stars Olympia Ice today The Olympia announced the l J Junior Odd Fellows l Shelton is scheduled for Tuesday, gOctober 7, at eight o’clock ill the Arena at g I.0.0.F. hall. - -. -_ - Pagan??? unior Odd Fellows To Meet Next Oct. 7 Next regular meeting of the Lodge of signing of internationally famous I Ell, the show promises to be one ice skaters from Hollywood to feature their Grand Opening ice show Monday and Tuesday eve— ning, September 22 and 23 . Heading this stellar attraction of steel blades artists comes Miss Jean Sturgeon, former Pacific Coast VVomens Champion and run.- ner-up in the National Champion— ships. Charles Hadlett, United States jumping champion, brings a sen— sational and thrilling barrel jump— ing act ill his first appearance in the Northwest. , Francais LeClaire, and his part—v: ner Yvette, the darling of Paris, feature a spine—tingling adagie number. No show being complete without its comedy, the Olympia owners? feel especially fortunate in sign— ing James Kelly, hilarious clown of stage and screen. To this galaxy of professional talent has been added the out- the Pacific Coast. Miss Margaretl Clarke, beautiful Northwest cham- pion, and Miss Pat Hoyt, lovely‘ Tacoma skater, are two of the. younger feminine skaters to ap- pear. With the addition of the Kennedy Kids, Karol and Peter. Pacific Coast runner-up for Jun-l ior Pairs, Toni Johns and Donna Cover, sparkling sweethearts of Olympia and little Kenny Wallis, five-year-old boy wonder of Pe Beet sugar. Faullless (A e ....' bl and In at balls in d llCl , OUS gran .‘4 . altllvil 1)” 11d ‘) Features Friday Thru Thursday 6 FULL DAYS SEPT. 19-25 KITCHEN CRAFT. 49-lbs. 1.69 The original home-type flour milled especially for your kitchen. lbs! safewa w_ -——= Harvest Blossom. .. 49-le. 1.49 High quality family-type flour. for successful baking. FISHER’S BLEND. . 10-lbs. 45¢ The flour for every purpose. DRIFTED SNOW. . . Ill-lbs. 45¢ The nationally adv. favorite. GRAHAM CRACKERS 30¢ N.B.C. "Honey Maid" graham crackers. “Blen's Mall Friend." It's kitchen tested. Delicious. 2-lbs. uaranleed Meals ....afllurflisk! of summer residents who.‘ usually enjoy good weather here: is the , And whosoever will, I let him take the water of life , in- ' i eludes the following passages from ' l to ‘thwart the spiritual ultimate of L in- l l departure . dellcy towards God, Spiri " (pP‘ 485;14-l7;213:11-12)_. R And we mean just that. If you are not entirely pleased with your purchase of meat from your Safe- way market we will give you back every penny that you paid for it. YOUNG MUTTON Steaks & Chops. Zglbs. 35¢ Veal Roast lb. Leg Rump or Large Loin \ \ Pol Boast Fancy Steer Beef 4 Bacon . . Armour's Sliced — Rineiess Picnics 4. . lb. Sugar Cored Mutton Roast ...... .. 1b. 15¢ Leg of Mutton ...... .. lb. 17¢ Meters . . pt. ;/ lb. . lb. Royal Sati Pure all — purpose shortening. 3 1b. tin. Snowdrift 61¢ Shortening Pure Veg. shorten- ing. 3-lb. tin. 59¢. *‘m‘ “Keen” pure Veg. 4-lb. pail. gof the finest to be presented in l the Northwest this coming season. patrolman \Nill be paid by the manufacturer lfor any Corn or Callous GREAT ‘CHRISTOPHER CORN cannot ‘35¢ and 60c Gordon‘s Shelton SALVE remove. It Never Fails. Pharmacy. Phone 89. l ..._ DANCE “ SHELTON VALLEY Sponsored by l Shelton Eagles Reg. 141,2. “n. .'sack 5, l). Sack. 4, Pkgs Snider’s Tomato Catsup Piedmont Fresh Mayonnaise... pt. 23c; qt. Emerald Bay Fancy Spinach... lge. 27-oz. Briargate Whole Green Beas 19-02. 2 tins ground fresh lb 22c; 2—lbs. Airway Coffee, ground fresh lb 180; 3-lbs White Magic Bleach .... __ half gal. 150; gal. French’s Bird Seed, with cuttle bone 10—0z. Calo Dog Food, highest quality... 151541-oz. Waldorf Toilet Tissue, lge. rolls ____ .. 4 rolls Brown Sugar 3-le 20c; Powd. Sugar 3-le Rainbow Asst. Cookies, in cello... 2 pkgs. Old Style Beer, full quarts in bag..- 4 for .Sno-Cola Beverage, lge. 12-02 _________ .. 6 for Snowy Peak Beverages, asst. flavor 3 th. Asst. Lge. Candy Bars, wide variety... ea. Nob Hill Coffee, FRESH DAIRY PRODUCTS Tasty Pound Butter, creamery prints... lb. Dairyland Butter, fresh churned ...... _. lb. Shelton Maid Butter __________________________ ._ lb. Large Grade “A” fresh eggs—ctns..... doz. Med. Grade “A” fresh eggs—ctns..... doz. (Dairy prices subject to market changes) SOAP White King Gran. 21—02. Pkg.. Pkg. 22¢, 121/g-ozs. FLAKES Lux Soap Flakes. 'Pkg. 23¢ BOBBY SHUMACK’S MUSIC MASTERS of Elma SAT., SEPT. 20 Admission 25¢ per person Dancing 9:30 to 1:30 [fir .' §AV|hGS ' ~ 89 , FOR mt , . ".KllCHENIOURSE lN NUTRITION”? * \ll’orkable. permnalized lessons pre. pared by (he Homemakers' Bureau to help you feed you family properly. built! a healthier America. Get your enrollment-coupon at your neighbor, hood Safeway Store. lge. 14-02. bottle 15c 35c 140 250 430 500 280 12c 80 170 22c 25c 980 23c 25c 30 400 430 450 44c 40c MILK Federal, Cherub or Darigold. 14%02. 3 for 25¢