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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 7, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 7, 1941
 

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.li 'There will be a lot of sk ~er who faithfully has fed a swarm of insect pests r Page Six "dominion Valium llllllllllllw Consolidated with The Shelton Independent Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon Member of \Vashinglon Newspapr Publishers’ Association and National Editorial Assrlclarlon Y Entered as second-class maiter at the postol‘l’lce at, Shelton. Viashlngton l Subscription Rates: i l BY MAIL: _ I _ ‘ $2 per year; months. $1.25: 3 months. 70¢. Forelgn {$3.30 per year: Pastali regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by City mall carrier froml receiving their Journal by mail. I BY JOURNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrler) or $2.50 per year in advance. ___________________________________————— GRANT C. ANGLE J. EBER ANGLE Editor Manager I DO AMERICANS DESERVE PUNISHMENT? While the public has not yet discovered whatl the many government agencies, under dlrect or-; ders of the President, are doing to the domestic economy of the nation under the guise of “dc—g fense” needs, business and manufacturers every- where are up against the real thing in the effort, to provide the raw materials and supplies to car- ry on business. What has happened is that every new board and commission alleged to be working out the new national economy, and every man With a. “screwy” idea called to Washington to direct; these groups, has issued new orders with every new day commandeering everything of citizeni need and piling up a great war supply for years‘ ahead, robbing the people of today. l Instances of enforced scarcity for public. needs are multiplying and becoming public every day of foolish quantity buying and repeating the huge wastes of the World War when surplus sup- plies were given away when the war ended or left 5 good oysters 0,, plaintiff's beds, been suspended at an. The two Schools have appealed lbeds and also where they have individually to ‘members of the They pro- too test suspension will be detriment- alto school programs, stifle plan- entertainment and disrupt to rot in France; and when the public feels thei inequity of much of this “priority” stuff they may begin to investigate. One of the great shortages just touching c1v-] ilian life is in paper, which the government 15 buying up by whole mills far beyond emergent needs and piling it away! for instance there is al-, ready a shortage of toilet paper yet there is no' question of capacity to take care of the needs of the army and navy boys as they did in civil life, and still have plenty left to keep the civilians clean. . If priorities are going to rob all domestic business of its needs in this rich country with its resources and production, boundless if not hampered, the result will be less business and employment reflected on all in the community, higher prices due to shortage, less money to spend and to give for public calls and less incomes to pay the government toward its huge orgy of spending. Punishing the people needlessly does not build morale. WHAT AUTOMOBILE RESTRICTION MEANS The arbitrary cutting of automobile produc-v tion in half or more means more to the life and morale of the American people than might appear at first glance, and has far reaching effects on their prosperity and well-being and the national; economy. ' To limit production of cars for private use means cutting of several million jobs, at least un- til the plants can be geared to war production of trucks and tanks which takes time, and makes for unemployment until full production can be reach-4 ed. Fewer automobiles means higher prices and less railroad cars, althOugh this is taken up by increased war shipment, but the real harm comes When the thousands of dealers have nothing to Sell, must cut down employment and disrupt their business, and add needless hardship. Now that workers in industry, whether war or private, have largely made homes outside the cities and towns they can no longer walk to Work as in earlier years they were forced to, and the automobile has become a necessity and car sales meana considerable community business. . Thus millions of workers as well as private citizens who need cars and are potential buyers of new cars, are going to suffer needless hardship in many ways, the resulting disturbance of hay tional economy will not only have, its immediate bad effects but its bad after effects. , It goes without saying that all people are Willing to make their sacrifices when these are universal and the government enforces its rules to increase production for the needs of war and defense, 'to check needless inflation of prices, and stop the strikes in war industries which offset the , urgent speeding of production. i l WHAT’S THE USE? A national campaign of vegetable growing" and vegetable eating is proposed to save meat. eptics. The home garden- year after year is going to ask, what’s the use? He nurses a row of radishes and gets a few spongy, cheese-holed midgets for his trouble. The turnips are bitter, and worms keep house in the cabbages. The carrots go to tops and the beets go to seed. Cutworms take the onions and the “telephone” peas worry themselves to k n e e height then call it off. The corn becomes nubbins and the lettuce won’t head. Weeds outpace the cucumbers. The squash vines have beautiful blos- soms. . By mid-July the high hopes of spring flag. and wane. The gardener either goes fishing or takes new interest in his golf game. The house- wife goes back to the can opener. If' anybody wants to campaign they ought to start in on the bugs firsl.—--l\bcrdeen World. ' l l Cl) eOysterI‘llenIiose Big Damage Suit Against Pulp Cal The Pioneer Oyster Company lost its $1,780,000 suit against thel in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) i Puget Sound Pulp & Timber CO., I when Federal Judge John C. Bow- llanded down on September 29th a decision holding that im- : proper planting and not chem- ‘ ‘lcal waste is responsible for con- :ditions in the extensive oyster findings in the case are quoted ‘ below: 1. It must bc concluded from the testimony of the oystermen and others and from what the Itrial judge observed on the beds: that the plaintiff's oysters, usually planted 40 to 60 boxes of seed per acre (and more on some beds), were except some south end beds generally planted too thick, and that throughout the beds gener- ally are oysters in the original seed clusters not broken up as: they should have been, as well as other oysters drifted together on level surfaces and .collected in' pot holes by wind and wave ac- tion and not scattered in accord- ance with good cultivation, with the result that through crowding and consequent lack of food sup-1 ply the oysters have not been able to develop and fatten into mar- ketable condition. That conclus- ion is strongly indicated by tes- timony that in more recent years, in localities other than Padilla Bay, the growers have been re- ducing their seed plantings to ap- proximately 20 to 25 boxes per acre, with definitely better re- sults. There are, however, some notably on the periphery of the become scattered,.as well as on some south end beds not thickly planted. 2. It is preponderantly estab- lished by the greater weight of the evidence that the water from Bellingham Bay does not normally go into Padilla Bay, but that the water goes out of and into Bell- ingham Bay through the passages to and from Rosario Straits of Georgia without passmg through Padilla Bay. Likewise, it is es- tablished that the waters of Fidal- go Bay and Anacortes Harbor do not normally go into Padilla Bay, but that those waters go out of and into Fidalgo Bay and Ana.- cortes Harbor through Guemes Channel and the northward tidal currents around Guemes Island. with some water from the inward tidal passage through Guemes Channel going between Hat and Guemes islands into the north end of Padilla Bay: that the south end of Padilla Bay is filled prin— cipally through Swinomish Slough which flows northward more of the time than it does southward: and that it is only on exceptional occasions of severe wind that drift wood and logs are driven' acrossthe normal tidal currents into Padilla Bay from Bellingham Bay and Anacortes Harbor. From this situation and the testimony of absence of pulp liquor in Padil- la Bay, and in the absence more convincing proof to the contrary. it is concluded that the{ waste sulphite pulp liquor and fi— bcr from defendant‘s Bellingham and Anacortes mills don‘t reach the waters over plaintiff's oyster beds in adilla Bay in quantities sufficient to injure plaintiff’s oys- ters, although insignificant amounts of such liquor and fiber may conceivably on exceptional occasions of severe wind be driven across normal currents into Padil- la Bay, as drift wood and logs are on such exceptional occasions so driven. 3. After careful consideration of all the testimony and exhibits in the case, the credibility of i the many Witnesses and the weight of the testimony of each, all that the trial judge saw upon the view by him of the things and condi- tions connected with the trial. and the briefs and arguments of coun- sel. the court is of the opinion, and finds and decides, that plain- tiff has failed to sustain its bur- den of proof. and that there is a failure of necessary proof on plain- tiff's part in that plaintiff has not by a preponderance of the cvidcncc established either (1) that plaintiff’s oysters have been or will be injured by defendant’s pulp liquor or fiber, or (2) that there has been or will be preEEmt in the water over plaintiff’s oys- ter beds sufficient quantities of such liquor or fiber to injure plain- tiff's oysters. Plaintiff, therefore. is not entitled to recover any re- lief against defendant: The foregoing sufficiently dis- poses of the matter and renders unnecessary further rulings upon defendant’s separate affirmative defenses. Formal findings. conclusions and decree may be settled upon notice or stipulation. (Signed) JOHN C. BOWEN. Unitw States District Judge. HOME FROM ALASKA Charles Baker returned to his Shelton Valley home last weekend from Alaska. to Spend the winter. He plans to return to his job next March. SON BORN THURSDAY Rev. and Mrs. George Nye be- came parents of a baby son born at Shelton hospital late Thursday afternoon. CAMP 3 MAN ILL Joe Townsend of Camp was admitted to Shelton hospital late last Thursday for treatment. GIRL Anfivns SATURDAY Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy White of Shelton became parents 'of a baby daughter born at Shelton hospital Saturday. BOY SCOUT IN HOSPITAL Frank Guyer, Jr.. prominent in the Agate Boy Scout troop, was admitted to Shelton hospital Sun- day for medical attention. GOVEY IMPROVING Arthur B. Govey. president of the Shelton Hospital Ass’n was reported today to he'- <1lllvv" if“: im» iMO‘V'émofltv ofl l l ‘_—.¢-— , RAISING A FUSS Sports scribes around the state ' are kicking up quite a fuss about i ) yBrcmcrton for the balance of the !1941 football season which the Estate High School Athletic As-- Isociation’s representative assem- .b€ds near Anacortes' The court’sl bly handed down in Seattle Scpt- ‘t ticc outside the regular footballi l ember 27. ‘ Dave James had this comment I to make in his column in the Ta- ! coma News—Tribune last week: , high school athletic tong arc ' about to eliminate Bremerton and with association other 1 tion of practice rules. Grid work- outs, according to a ruling state group, aren’t supposed to start until September 1. 5 . Bremerton admits starting on i August 26, but pleads it did so in ignorance of any state regu- lation to the contrary. The 1 state association rules weren’t ‘ received at Bremerton until , September 5, the navy tm‘vn school heads say. Shelton takes the poSition it has held work- outs at the same time for years i without any suggestion it stop. MUCh has been written abouit { blowing hot and cold attonce. notably since about 1938 or 1939, still isn't clear whether Bremen; ton and Shelton have been sus- pended for the duration of foot- t h e . the state board's action but .ball, for the duration of 'boaf‘d for leniency. ned schedules for Several schools. State athletic board direct- ors have a hot spud on their palms and don’t blame them for juggling it. Enforcement of the ruling against Shelton and l Bremerton may create a gen— ‘ masculine, for it is more than just a runner that many a high | school got, in pro-Season prac- tice in one form} or another. Shelton ,a’nd,B1-emerton were just too open about it. of the * Aberdeen World, com 1 price, service, If a busine lower price. gives poor The idelinel ay , that ruling suspending Shelton and I Hatchet men from the state! I Shelton high schools from further; football 1 lteams because of alleged infrac-l 0f the? be different the representatives , And Joe Randich’ sports editor ‘ so a coach can get his players in‘s tice W. A. Magoon after plead- :2Why advert \- : WHEN a business mm runs adveré ’ tising in this newspaper for a product, American Competitive System gives you further guarantee that the factors of For instance: too high, then an if alert competitor t Progress Under iho'Amorlcun System of Competitive Enterprise With wage: up and long range price; down, it now take: fewer bow: of work to buy :1» thing: we want. wa more people :43 enjoy 5mm lifi and m standard of living gmyup. Note the“ example: wbicb show 1w long :5: 409mg: man 124: to work to by} things. comes in with a If a retailer ice, People‘s“ iless the boys begin training oflAden near the Thurston-Mason ‘ their own free will about the mid- county line on the Olympic high- dle of August. ‘way Saturday night after failing Here is a Sincere wish that the i to stop after Sideswiping a car 3. Shelton — Bremerton suspension a driven by Miss E1ma ward, Seat- iraises such a hullaballoo in state tle school teacher, DICKIE Iprep athletic circles that this in- Lee Meabury of Bremerton‘ E1. I'lllStiCe is COTYECted'but QUiCk- don Nutter of Vaughn and Harry l LEARN -TO-BOWL W'EEK lKeppert of Bremerton all forfeit- n ' t f b '1 n ‘ments as' fellows (in part) on! Among the many “weeks. flirylzrillgylcrhirgadgodlrfe: their :Il'rests lthe Shelton and Bremerton case: i which vie for attention in this - _ l « . . last week by Aden. Medbury for I Just how the assembly could l nation 15 a new one (at least to . .» . _ . . . ,, felted 35 ball on a charge of drlv suspend the teams for the balance; this scrlvener) 1n Learn—To- , ing without a license Nutter for_ 'of the season and only that lons‘sBowl-Week” which is now upon feited $12.50 bail for driving l is not quite plain. The rule book us. lwithout a‘ license without a muf_ |states quite clearly “Any school} All bowlers who have been reg-g fler without a 'tail light and that has organized fOOtban Prac‘ l gigggizggrtllgéléite’gghge ail: gig? Without a rear license plate, while lseason shall be suspended from] ton have been invited to bring Keppert forfeited a similar am- lthe association for a period of ; non-bowling friends with them ount on a speeding charge. 1 ONE YEAR from the date of thel this week to the Shelton Recrea- l tion bowling alleys and introduce offense.” them to the pin sport. l l Moose Dinner. Dance Secretary J. D.~ Meyer of the Tuesda This Thursday, Friday .| y‘,_Octob efi HOME FROM 0 ‘u ‘ j § 3 Mr. and Mrs. SOP " of Matlock returmfd i from a month’s tth The Abstraét Mason ,v . A. L. Abstracts, Rel , Loans and I: BELL BUI ’ ! SHELTON, .. detcrmi \ he. QDDFQDTjatll g .eStl mated ‘ - 1942 V7 ./ . v ‘~ f the , board so. s the robation ree- A1 Fem“: manager 0. _ plugs i ommendatlion waspmade because imaple dm'esg Offers “€39 111d1Vl‘l Two events under Moose spon-l‘ H 0 n (x()\ Ell ‘ there might be extenuating clr- l dual inSthtlon ’50 an mtereSted l sorship are scheduled in Shelton . ‘~ his (mice in learning how to bowl, while the cumstances and the board was 1 , . . . '- ‘ 't t Veteran bowlers llk€\VlSC.Wlll 1n- mcnned to be lament B“ 0 struct their guests durlng this show their authority or just to , speCIal week. this week. The Ladies of the Moose are Thursday evening from 5:00 to Man Hit By Car Saturday Night On Cota Stree At first believed seriously in- . . , ljured, Ole Olson, Shelton resident . As for the Sideliner's opinion' employed at the Navy Yard in of the situation. it seems to him Bremerton, was released from 'that the school authorities are Shelton Hospital Sunday after , . , , being treated for cuts and bruises They pass 3, rum llm‘tmg the, suffered when he was struck by period in which football prac—l-a cal. driven by Fred Gardner of UCC may be held yet they‘ll 3" Shelton Saturday evening ncar ahead Ema SChedme games 50 Second and tha streets. early in the season that a “03Ch Olson walked out from between hasnvt a. ghost of a chance of get-4 two parked cars, Gardner re- 1 said in effect “hang up your suits but never mind what the l i their E rule book says about a full- l l l I raise money for lMoose Lodge is sponsoring a pub- vear’s sus ension.” i . . ” p [he dance for the purpose of rais- One of these days the assembly - will comprise men who under- stand athletic problems and aren‘tl {there just because they happen 'to be principals or superintend- ! ents. ; the Moose Hall. Dancing starts at nine o’clock. This may be the first of a series of weekly dances if the response seems to justify it, Moose officials said. '1‘!th TO NEBRASKA Harvey Biehl, proprietor of the Garden Dairy, left last Weekend in Nebraska. \ school season, or. for that matter. ' the duration of the war. It isn’t' . . . , . - ‘ ting his boys in shape for it. Such t d. ' even Clear Whether ‘they have a situation is ludicrous and the. per 8 lven Another traffic mishap victim was released from the hospital today, Earl Brassfield, Pacific Highway Transport employe, hav- ing been treated since Friday for injuries suffered in a motorcycle ruling is highly unjust to the] players. I Football “is ,ply'obably [the l ‘tougtht Sport _,there is, phys- ically, ‘on the high. school ap- proved llst, yet there Is abso- lutely nd’ restriction whatever on h‘bw early basketball, badeball or track workouts. can be‘ old, so why the discrimln tion against football? If the high school athletic mo- auto accident at Seattle. guls insist on a ruling :‘setting a; not seriously injured. deadline for opening football prac-i Four other motorists ran afoul tice they should also. to squarei the long arm of the law? as repre- lthings for the players, pass _an— I sented by State Patrolman Cliff other rule setting a deadline be-l Aden. Harry W. Fish of SheltonI . fore which games cannot be play-5 was fined $100 and costs and hisl ; ed'and make that span sufficient} license revoked for a year by Jus- accident near Olympia. Merritt Eells, Shelton youth em- ployed at Boeing Airplane factory in Seattle, was transferred to Shelton Hospital Friday for treat- ment of injuries suffered in an He is! | I I l l l l i l l l _ adequate ‘shape. Under the pres- ing uilty to a hit-and-run charge lat and Franklin -ent setup that isn’tvpossible un- Mon ay.-Fish was arrested by -\ l C goodbuyingguid For You I!” —-.,A paper, you can be pretty advertiser is giving you _._V._.__‘ , _..__ him and trade a! a competitive store. If a manufacturer puts out poor he in effect signs a contract with you quality products, people just stop your MONEY. that the product is ashe reptesentsit. buying from bin and the business Then the normal operation of our man goes broke. WHAT to 1:?" Thus, the American Way works automatically for you—the consumer— that's why it’s the be“ way! So when you see a product or a store consistently advertised in your news- and quality are kept in line. tects you. And when the point ss man gets his prices ' thi‘s Am serv- 1914 46 hours . 4514 hours 187 hours 708 hours 30 hours 1940 hours 1095'hours 68 hours hours 11 hours Tire for small car I I o A! Low priced car 0 o u a 0 Electric washing Machine 0 o Year’s clothing for family of four 0 u . Year's supply of soap for average family 1 c '$.- .,.‘ 'l_ HIST IT UTE o’r“““f“c"d’l§ lIM E R In or s of the PACIFIC ADVERTISING ASSOCIATION, in cooperation with the following organizations: PACIFIC COUNCIL, AMERICAN ASSOCIATION or ADVERTISING AGENCIES ....-c_.. ....a.........-.. an. am...“ - putting on a public turkey dinner 7 o'clock in the Moose Hall to charity fund, while on Friday night the ing money to put a new floor on for a month's trip to his old home 3 CERTIFIED Representative in Mason County for . I i ,. Olym pla 0l| .F _ u- ‘ PRODUCTS COMPANY High Grade Fuel and Deisel 0. ‘ROMPT GERVICE ising tar 2‘0 he Use advertising as your buying guide becauSe advertising automatically pro- give a plug for the system which makes petitive System which has given us Americans the world’s highest standards of living. rk L 0 A , , Iaty'cllrzl; " l . ll . . ., O Conveni 9‘ i 5%: V, I ’sure‘ that that the MOST for DO comes up ——- possible—The erican Com-