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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
September 25, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 25, 1941
 

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Page Two HOSPITAL PATIENT Melvin Delano of Shelton was admitted to Shelton hospital Tues- day for medical attention. PATIENT AT HOSPITAL .l. R. Howell, Simpson Logging company employe, was admitted to Shelton hospital today for med- ical attention. (Submitted by Shelton Racing! Club). l l The United States Army 1s buy— l ing hundreds of racing pigeons" from leading fanciers all over the nation to be used as a means of communication in case of a national emergency. Most of the ‘ leading forts now have stationary lofts as well as mobile lofts that .. . _ __—__ can be moved swiftly to the scene pATiENT AT HOSPITAL of battle. Fort Lewis is also, Tate Von Norman of Matlock Planning a SyStem Of these 10ft5- was admitted to Shelton hospitali Another new development 05 the Sunday for medical care. Army is tWO'Way Pig‘BODS that can be flown from the trenches A little common soda makes a to the mobile lofts and back to; better washing powder for milk the trenches. It is a military se- containel’s and utensils than or- cret yet, but it probably will be dinary soap or soap powders be- released to the public in the near cause suds usually leave a film. future. In order to get the necessary birds needed the government has started “The Congress of Ameri— can Pigeon Fanciers.” Perhaps ' the most important feature of this iorganization is to sell complete lofts for a lower price than they could be purchased if all the material would be bought Sep— arately. This organization plans to have 100,000 new fanciers with- in one year. Another feature is to give the fanciers access to in— formation so that our birds will be of the same quality and racing ability as those of the Army. This gives the government the right to buy any bird it feels will be necessary to defense. It also will register the pedi- grees of the birds that their ancestry can be proven. This will add much more value to the bird because there is no chance of “faking” the pedigrees. The sec- retary of .the Shelton club was sent the above information and was asked to have it published. if possible, in order to create a few of those 100,000 new fanciers. Our club was formed in 1939 and has flown a series of races every summer since. Last year we flew birds to Spokane and sev- I eral closer points east; Last year I we affiliated with the American Racing Pigeon Union which has I l 1 Over 10,000 members throughout UNDERGOES OPERATION Mrs. Frank Ahl of Camp 5 un- delwmlt an operation at Shelton hospital today and is reported re- covering nicely. l l l l l l l l 70 Relieve p; 0.2266 lQlllD. TABLEIS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS Annual BOOSTER NIGHT SKOKOMISH VALLEY GRANGE l Tuesday, Sept. 30 1 Public is Invited ' 0 Interesting Program Refreshments u Specials for Friday and Saturday EXTRA LARGE OELERY stalk 7c LARGE‘SIZE—SHOPPING BAG FULL DANISH SQUASH each 50 GARROTS 5blmelles 100 NO. 2 SP005 504.58. 590 iiirlans 3-lbs. 25c doz. 23c “ Him. 27: 33°F“: lb. 19c ll_ll_E;SSlflG qt. jar 25¢ ,night‘s weekly matches. ,ond match with Pauline Staley . Handicap 237, Handicap 273 E. Smith 435EH. Ferrier 438 M. Mifflin 469EL. Stephens 434 D. LaBarr 379lM. Sparks 258 E. Robinson 493,G. Skelsey 417 I. Dodds 402lK. Allen 469, ‘ tered {fine step in the direction of real yalso‘commented favorably on the l the United States. This organization gives fanciers who have won a race over 75 miles a chance to win 10 dollars in the “sealed velocity” fund. Scaled Velocity is sort of a lot- tery in which winners of this sec- tion of the W'est as well as all other sections of the United States are put into a drawing box , and the names are drawn. Shel-l ton has several chances in this; year‘s sealed velocity drawing: The winners of all the races have‘ one chance in the drawing. There l will be one $250 grand prize: 5- 50 dollar prizes and several hurl-l dred $10.00 prizes. This serves; as a stimulant to try to breedl a champion racer in this sport of, ours. ““m l Next year we plan to fly one. of the best seasons that we ever, had the pleasure to experience;3 We hope to have over 20 mem- bers to add to the competition. With tllc help of the public wet should have no trouble in raising: these members. Perhaps the Boy Scouts will bring it up. They will earn a! merit badge as well as have much } enjoyment from the breeding and racing of these birds. 2 We invite any person interested‘ to get in touch with one of the: members or to inquire at the club, headquarters, at 1111 R. R. Ave.,‘ any evening after 4:00 o'clock. Any person not available at that time may contact us by sending us a card and we will pay them} a personal visit. To the first: five persons who join will be giv-l en free of charge one pair of, racing pigeons. Remember, our: birds' grandparentshelped us in‘ 1917-1918. Perhaps they will help l i l l our grandchildren at some future} date. ” l Shelton Racing Pigeon Club, Affiliated with the American Racing Pigeon Union. Mason Cleaners , Run 6 In Row l In Fem Pin Loop. \VOMEN’S BOWLING \V. L. Pct, Mason Cleaners __________ .6 0 1.000 Quality Cleaners .333l1 Werberger Wines .333 Forrest Gardens .......... ..2 .333l i l l 1 High Scores Game’Kay Allen 177. Total-#Edna Robinson 493. Matches Monday Mason Cleaners-Werberger. Quality Cleaners-Forrest. l Six-for-six, reads the record ofl Mason Cleaners. And you can't} do better than that, it’s perfect. The Cleaners are off-to a fly-l ing start on the 1941—42 Women’si bowling league scramble, with a; goose-egg still hanging in the losti column. Their latest victims were 1 Quality Cleaners in Monday} i Edna Robinson and Merna Miff~. lin posted»hefavy scores to lead1 the way. although Kay Allen ofl the losers took one leg of in-l dividual scoring honors for the" night. ‘ Forrest Gardens downed VVer— berger Wines, 2 to 1. in the sec- shooting well. The scoring: M. Clean. (3) l Qua]. Clean (0) 812 817 786 24151773 764- 752 2289' “'erberger (l) l, Forrest, (2) { Handicap 264i Handicap 360 V. M’Conkcy 4082B}. Peterson 439 M. Kubik 436EM. Brewster 316 F. Cormier 401lM. Durand 368 G. Paulcy 278‘M. Gerhardt 349 M. Stewart 458lP.- Staley 459 761 754 730 22453707 836 74s 2291 l SHELTON—MASON CO SHELTON RACING PiGEONs T0 4’ lPontiaccars X}; I BE USED IN NATlONAL DEFENSE Restyled for ’42i The new Pontiac cars for 1942! which dealers have been receiving; and which have been seen on the! streets will be announced official-l ly Tuesday. September 23. Although this is a year when improvements are least expected, Pontiac engineers and production' men have restyled the appearance and added several worthwhile me-l chanical improvements to produce, a line of cars for 1942 that are' worthy successors to the greatest, year in Pontiac history. Styling which Pontiac introduc-l ed two years ago with great suc-' cess is continued in a fleet of two. basic lines of models~the Torpe—, do with seven body models on the 119 inch wheelbase chassis and the j Streamliner, with two bodies on! the 122 inch wheelbase chassis. Also there are two Streamliner— Chieftain n’iodels with several add- ed style features. l In the matter of material sub- stitutions Pontiac has been parti- cularly fortunate where substitu- tions count most in performance. This is notably true with the elec- , tro—plated iron alloy pistons which ' obviously will be continued after_ sixteen years of continuous use in all Pontiac engines. I For the eighth year the "Silver? Streak" continues as the most striking Pontiac indentification. ! There is a more generous use of plastics for decorative and orna- mental purposes, while a new andl attractive copper finish appears on the instrument panel, radio grillel and clock replacing the chromium. plate of former years. Without change in wheelbases,l styling experts have increased the i all around impression of greater siZe by only slightly increasingi the overall length and re-balanc-i ing the front end design appear—g ance-wxse. From the front the greater mass effect is produced by making the front bumpers four inches wider; spacing the headlamps ten inchesl farther apart; by redesigning thel radiator grille and making it ninei inches wider; by longer, horizontal ; parking lights, and by broadeningr the nose of the hood two inches on 1 the Torpedo and three inches on, the Streamliner. ! Lengthwise, the styling is accen- l tuated by making the front fend-l ers 50 per cent longer, sweeping them back midway into the doors. Added to this is the horizontal, triple-ribbed front fender reinforc- ing heads, twice as long as last year, continuing across the rear lfenders both fore and aft of the wheel openings. Although actual overall length is increased only three inches, this artistic arrangement of masses and lines cleverly multiplies the increase. A rich brown mahOgany swirl finishes the surface of instrument boards,. garnish mouldings and door panels. .Burma-copper with chrome trim is the finish used on the radio grille at the center of the instrument board, the dials on the new instrument panel at the left and the electric clock at the right.‘ Below the radio grille is a central ash tray with plastic han- dle. Plastic numerals illuminated with “edge lighting” at night ad- orn instruments and clock. Brewn m. a h o g a n y garnish 1 moulding panels extend along the inside from windshield to rear seat cushion. Wide wine-colored leath—I er kick pads protect doors, the front of the rear seat cushions and the front of the front seat frame. Pedals, gearshift lever and; steering column are finished in; Santone brown. Clear Lucite plas- tic covers the horn button. A ma- hogany finish ash tray with plas- tic finger pull is placed in the cen- ter of the front seat back on all four door sedans, while there are l I. l our homes. UNTY J OURNAL‘ id —__—_ Lawn Renovation It is discouraging to a home owner to find that his or her' lawn is gradually looking worse and that some drastic renovationl must be done. Sometimes, if the condition becomes very bad, the whole area must be spaded up and a new lawn constructed from the; bottom up. Most often this eX-l treme treatment can be averted,l even though the soil beneath the original grass was not prepared correctly at the beginning. Of course all of us have seen lovely greens on any number of golf courses. We have all wished at one time or another that our lawns could look like them. And, logically, we can greatly improve grass areas by putting into prac- tice some of the things that have become routine to the greenkeep— er. He fertilizcs and waters reg- ularlyeeand we can do that; he top-dre s the greens and 'spikes’ them too—and these things we can do even though they are a bit more difficult than the first two. You should try to visualize your lawn as something that is not static. It changes and the golf' green changesseven over short periods of time. The change may be for the better or for the worse depending upon what you do to the grass. Take the mat- ter of ‘spiking’ as mentioned ab- ove. What does it do to help the lawn? It does several things; first it helps aerate the soil, and the grass roots and soil bacteria need oxygen; second, it permits water and dissolved fertilizer elements to sink down more readily; and third; it permits the roots to pen- etrate easier to the lower areas where they can resist drought bet- ter. Although you may not have access to the special type of ‘spiker’ that the greenskeeper us- es you can accomplish the same thing by hand. There are special garden tools available for that very purpose. Or, if you find them unavailable, you can employ an ordinary garden-digging fork or even a spade. By piercing through the existing sod and forc- ' ing the tines or the blade downl six or eight inches, and then by, prying back easily on the handleI you will loosen the lower soils, without disrupting the growing, grass too much. If this operation> leaves the Surface too bumpy and; irregular, I like to level it byg pressing lightly with the head off a rake—not by patting it down' heavily with the spade. At this: point you will do well to add al top dressing of good, light soil to! which fertilizer has been added.’ If it is necessary, new grass seed! can now be sown on the thin or bare areas before watering is; done. These practices of hand-spiking, top—dressing, fertilizing, reseeding,l and watering, if they are followed, consistently each season, will help create the deep, soft, heavy mat of . grass that we all want aroundl ANTICIPATING A FLOOD Applications for, permits to dual ash trays in the arm rests of sedan coupes and two door Se- dans. GOVERNOR, FORESTER FAVOR COOPERATIVE TREE NURSERY Olympia, Sept. >24.—~,The new cooperative tree nurSery now un- der construction by the West Coast Lumberme’n’s‘ Ass0ciation and other forest products groups, has the best wishes of Governor Arthur B. Langlie, who made a statement to the press today. “I am glad to see another step being taken by those interested in forestry, toward the reforesta— tion of our cutover lands,” the Governor said. “The cooperative effort in the Nisqually area en- into by the West Coast Lumbermen’s Association and oth- er cooperating groups, is another progress in conservation. “Fir trees grow rapidly when once started, and re-seed them- selves. This new effort, together with other things that can be done in the future, is a salutary effort toward the perpetuation of this great natural resource." T. S. Goodyear, State forester, ufacturers to the Census Bureau. new nursery. “It is a forward locking enterprise,” he said. “The State is prohibited by law from selling nursery stock, or even seed. Commercial-grown s t o C k would be far too expensive fol" anyone to buy, to plant on the thousands of acres of fire-devast- ed land. So, the lumbermen are to grow their own stock and plant it. “The State Division of Forestry heartily approves of this move on the part of private industry. It is another indication that lumber- men are taking a constructiVe. long-time View of forestry.” Work at breaking ground and leveling on the nursery site, on the Nisqually Flats near here, began last Monday morning. Americans annually consume 13,563,680 cases of canned fish and other canned seafood—shrimp, clams, oysters, crabs, etc—accord— ing to output reported by man- / ___1_‘ Eu sou 23: i'fl‘flréMMI l-lb.can 29¢ BA l . 32c 3333:an l-‘loull Io-lb.49e _— I” H”. .. ARMOUR'S srim Tested Distances at which Pedestrian Was Seeri bg Driver Black Clothes Visible 95'I95 Hz. , Pedestrian Protectibn— With White Handkerchief Visible l64-29 l R. Can You Be Seen by Drivers? Large White AYE? Visible 205312 damn/mama mac-w Proud To Be D Pontiac is doing its part for National Defense by building a new type of rapid-fire cannon for the United States Navy. TWO plants, covering 426,123 square feet of floor space, have been devoted to the a 0mg Our Part manufacture of these can- non. Thousands of crafts- men have been trained for the highly technical ma- chines. This means build- ing feWer cats—but Pon- tiac places defense work l . l l ehne 5:, l g .L‘:DICKIE ’o' hunt during the pro—season con- trolled hunting seasons are ex— pected to start pouring in to State Game Department head- quarters now that the big game seals are available. Anyone who did not kill a deer or elk during the 1940 season, w ho holds a 194] big game seal and a hunting license is eligible. ' Game officials point out, how— ever, that persons who bag a deer or elk during the con- trolled—hul'liing seasons w h i c h precede the regular 1941 hunt- ing season will lose their chance to hunt during the regular sea— son. State law provides that a. person may take only one deer or elk in any one year. Incidentally, the doc area in Ma- son County has been eliminated from the 1941 deer hunting sea- son regulations after a. two—year trial. The controlled hunting areas mentioned above are par- tially taking the place of the doe areas of the state as hey did not work out exactly as antici- pated. Rather than thinning out the deer in congested areas as thel game department had hoped it tended more to thin out the hunt- ers and greatly increased the haz—. ards of hunting in those areas. l ONE FOR RIPLEY And speaking of deer, this scribe mot Guy Barnum, Kitsap County game protector, at Hoods- port during last night‘s bomber search and heard him tell one for Bob Ripley’s “Believe—It—Or—Not.” Barnum said he recently had a case where a horse kicked a deer to death. Seems that a. big four-point, ZOO-pound buck has been ranging with a few horses belonging to a‘Kitsap County farmer and had been annoying a. young colt by prod— ding it in the flanks with his antlers. The colt evidently took a lusty boot at the pcstii'erous buck and i I l ‘caught it with a lucky blow at the base of one of its horns. neat- ly splitting the book’s skull from nose to neck, Barnum said. WHAT’S IN A NUMBER? When Coach Jimmy Phelan’s rambling Huskies pour out onto the Stadium field to face the crack Minnesota Gophers Sept— ember 27, All-American center Rudy Mucha’s big number 70 will be gracing the jersey of another big center who may someday rise to the top himself Chuck Horjes, 205 pounds of sophomore. Number one, made famous by Chuck Carroll, All-American half—i back in 1928, will be worn by Phelan’s sensational triple-threati halfback, Bob Erickson. The can—. ny Irish mentor’s latest experi-l ment has been to switch left half- back Erickson to the right side as a running mate instead of al- ternate for veteran Ernie Steele. Big Bob Barrett, up—and—coming sophomore from Seattle’s Queen Anne High School, will be sport- ing number 60 up and down the greensward. Number 60 became prominent on the back of All Coast triple—threat halfback Dean fait head of everything else. l , ©’ 1942 today come sweeping into the spotlights—refreshingly aPl? Two series of new Pontiacs in- clude ten Widely varied models-— among them a streamlined Sedan SHELTON MOTOR CO. R. B. DICKEY, Prop. ‘ Th ursd' y, September 2 .wh “M” s ."r. DAV EPIS( OPAL Memo , Sunday, Septemw McAdams, lost by graduation. Fleet-footed Jack Tracy, soph— omore end, will be packing the number 18 of Washington’s famed l l halfback, Jimmy Johnson, who! 7:30 "Evening Pram oster reached his gridiron peak in 1938. j mon. THOMAS y ” -..... Tracy is already pushing Bill \ Vicar. ‘.0mlsh Val {its annual l? ,Pllnge hall n‘ 3 p. m. ’ “attend. 6' BOoster ni; Sloan and Fred Olson for thel right to hold down the right end, spot. Center third and last of the famous bro- now is the fact 15“ n can’t get pinsettel's ing alloys in the 3 Paul Wiatrak is the l l i l thers to defy superstition andl mum use more oil. .' put on by wear number 13. Joe wore it shift»;- “103d States in ’31, ‘32, and ‘33 while John, Any km looking mOtion to s totcd the bad luck number with- “pin” money can the pur] OUt mlShap in ’34- '35 and ’36- l bowling alleys. ‘ “36 move] A—— ‘ ‘ bers of t HATS OFF DEPT. l—-» -«~~~——~*-<’ t0 bring It‘s high time us baseball fans? ‘ l 0 the aff doffedthe old fedora t0 the {Se—3 attle Rainiers for the great , “can’t be done" job they achieved; in capturing their third straight? Pacific Coast League baseball pcn- l nant. ‘ A month before the season closed the Rainiers “didn’t have a chance" and a month before that they were “washed up" in y the estimation of the .fans. ‘ .. . I M, > But the team members refused }, ..'. mannce 2:15 P' ,3 to see it that way. They went 1 7 and sum“ “all out" to become champions' 3,; Admissic: 10¢ alld for the third year in succession, (St)? 99,. Fe a feat achieved only_once be ““ “" If in the history of the Pacilicl "7/ ‘ League and that previous rccordi 0n] EDWARD Q- “,5 I."- Two sho‘ws 8" Starting at 7’ ; l l l l ‘ . l | l dc~ Tonitc Sponsor :Shelton ‘ BOBBY 5H was clouded by the fact that thel ,, third season was shortened her; :1 cause of the first World War. l, ‘ Anyway, it was a swell job1 the Rainiers did, the best in or- ganized baseball this year. SPORT SATURATION J0me next Sunday nighi and the Sideliner should be fairly “reeking” with sports sights. In order, you’d see these even if you were to play “follow the-leader" with this scribe from 2:30 Friday afternoon to around 6 o’clock. Sunday eve- hing: Shelton Elma prep football , game, P.L.C. — Gonzaga college} football game in Tacoma Friday: afternoon and evening rcspectivc- ' 1y, Washington~Minnesota inter~ sectional football game and. Sc— . attic Hollywood Coast Leaguei .. baseball playoff game in Seattle} ‘ Saturday afternoon and evening respectively, Seattle - Hollywood; l playoff (probably a doubleheath .3 er) in Seattle Sunday afternoon. YOU, TOO, AL? Another reflection plentiful jobs l . of the l ,3 in these parts .. 425v ear SALON Formerly Located in Penney B Moved Across Street“? ‘218'Second St. “ " Phofle ll' Esther Harris, Prop. ripl-e-Cushioned odies by Fisher allty—even exceed in R“. . 0 Front wheel brakes h creased in size. .1 Eloln' Lu Y M0951“ 'LY S25’MORE FOR AN SURPRISINGLY ADVANCED r. in style and lUXury, the neW‘ Pontiac Sixes or Eights for Coupe in the Iowa New features are every instance, theY . improvement 1'25"!“ ress in design. We‘ in now to give the“, your most thorou h spection. Y today, more that _ l with the Low PrlC‘W... _ new in earancehbut _snll the same, fine, hful Pontiacs In time-tried quality.