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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 14, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 14, 1941
 

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l Page Four ‘BYMAIL: . tion which has become mature and _ , andlos‘ing quality and values with each passmg -' year... ' ber,the larger centuries old, has lost none return to many now living. I ' ' grewth of big cities where defense SHELTON- “m Joni-{Nit Consolidated with The Shelton Independent Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers’ Association and National Editorial Association. Entered as second-class matter at the postot‘t’ice at Shelton, Washington Subscription Rates: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) :2 per year; 6 months, $1.25; 3 months, 75¢. Foreign $3.50 per year: Postal‘ regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by city mail carrier from receiving their Journal by mail. BY JOUBNAII W123: in Shelton, 25¢ per month (collected by carrier) or $2.50 per year in advance. GRANT C. ANGLE J. EBER ANGLE Editor PLANNING FOR LONG-TIME INDUSTRY Increasing interest is being turned of later years to the protection of the young as well as mature timber of this region through the effort of the lumbering concerns to enlist public sup-' port in all measures to save and renew the her- itage of timber for posterity. ‘ With each passing year witnessing the cut- ting out of many districts and the steady lower- ing of taxable values the problem has becomel one of self-interest and concern; since it has beenI well proven that conservation and renewal will insure against “ghost” towns and dead commun- ities. a a w. There need be no regrets over logging prac- tices and wastes of the past because the people must live and the laws have not been conducive to saving timber for future, particularly that por- non-growing l Mason County which the first white men found clothed with dense growth of virgin pinp- o i s virility’to produce a new crop of timber, ready in a short generation to meet the call of that time to come when new lines of industry and new, uses will demand the second-growth. In these later years of federal, state and company effort toward enlisting public support to hold down timber fires and reduce the need-, less loss, the wonderful young growth found ev- erywhere is proof that these measures are effec-, tive as far as~they go, and even the old “burns” which have been slow in coming back to green, life now show the promise for future life and! industry. The new Cooperative Forest Industry Nur-i sery at Nisqually, the third big project for grow— ing seedling trees for planting in slow areas tol fill in the bare spots, is a practical investment on the part of the logging companies looking for- ward to long-time preservation of the timber in-. dustry and the towns they represent, far beyond! The Simpson, Logging Company'- has been, pioneering both selective logging and conserva-i tion as well as fire protection of timber, and ,isl 'one of the few logging companies, Which has .de-g clined to sell its logged lands, at least in isolated-l districts and not adapted for farming, and isth throwing its lands back to the county but paying! taxes and planning for permanency of industry. V, From the air Mason County looks as it did ,a half-century ago-and those who. leave. the. roads hemp-R6“ , , Shag}, to cross-country Will find that this region is stilll Kean .......... "11:53 ...... ..- Dicfiil’ison “covered with timber'thick as the hair on a dog,” $33: “ :1LGRZ1-mv-Mf W333: but the big-problem is to have the public realize Kin; ............. ..RgL. ..... .. s, wilsqn that a seedling is a potential tree and must be gggksofi___:::RTL::'“'figfiglfgx; protected from fire. Kittinger .... ..REL VanOvleDrbeke Shanon, through Which the logs have been $3$§°igjifisift:midi;‘ rolling for oVer a. half-century, is interested in the él-Iaydinn ...... ..Rgi. vvvv Howarfih nursery and planting plans for, they Will insure amp 9 [gagsfltfi-t-igfig -- P“ “ Bremerton — Haskell, Bayer, the permanency of the timber which centers here to supply the industries already here and in time others to come; and also‘ justify the faith of those whohave planted their homes and families here. . . NO SLUMr FOR. SMALL CITIES industries are building and operating and the trend of workers from the smaller communities and from the East, promises a future problem that is troubling the cities almost as much as the forced‘ expansion of this period. Persons who think beyond the present high Wages in war industries realize that when the end, comes, as it will sooner or later, these new indust-i ries will slump and the workers willbe forced to turn peacetime industry and normal operations, While the cities will have dead industries, vacant homes and tax delinquencies to face. Shelton’s industries are permanent and while sharing in the new defense demands are geared tol the norma homes and shipping trade and will be disturbed but little. It could supply more war needs if called upon but. if not the community Will be as Well off in the end with its normal and conserv- ative growth in keeping with its needs. It is well for every city, large and small, as Well as the individuals, to look into the future and try to anticipate what that may come after the present disturbance of population balances, and to plan along safe lines; having in mind that the Northwest will hold most of those who have Come out for war industry jobs and will stay to’ become permanent residents and home-owners in the smaller cities like Shelton. It is reported that the various foreign~ war relief agencies have collected $90,000,000 in thel past two years, which is a tidy contribution from the generous public outside the billions the gov- ernment will collect for. taxes. lHlCllll/lBERS ins—Tl . Bremerton outplayed By Shelton! fifth quarter at Bremerton Fri- day night the Highclimbers wouldl . have chalked up their first win . for aCIdity and f0i alcoholic con of the 1941 prep football season. ficials should have his eyes ex- amined, too, else the Highclimb- ers would have come out of their cats with a 13-13 tie instead of ords show today. l l 0N QUESTIONABLE é EXTRA run RULE But Wins 13-12 Verdict 0n Trying For-Point Decision I Maybe if there -had‘ been a And maybe one of the game of— “doghouse” battle with the Wild-T the official 13-12 defeat the rec— The Highclimbers were down, 13 to 0, at the close of the thirdl quarter, the home team having tallied in the first and third per— iods, when Shelton's superior con- dition began to take its toll and the Highclimbers pushed across two touchdowns. After the second score Louie Woolsey dove over a mass of players on the try-for-point and everybody in the park thought he had tied the count, everybody except Referee Bob Heaman, who claimed Woolsey’s knee had touch- ed the ground before he crossed. the goal. . Highclimber Ousted The Highclimbers were so put out at the decision that Tackle Donn Nelson, ordinarily a lad who doesn’t “burn up" at any-‘ thing short of a fire, was given the thumb by Heaman for ar- l gthe wine‘ testing SHELTONMASON COUNT-Y JOURNAL Grape Industry (Continued from Page Ono) out-of—state—manufactured w i n es through the State Liquor Boardl . Washington wineries, on the other hand, under provisions of the 1935 . law drawn by John Binns, mayl deal directly with retail distribu-. tors and dispensers. Every 90-days a chemist from laboratory in Seattle visits each Washington winery and takes samples from every batch of wine to test them tent. If the tests do not live up to the standards set by the 1935; law the wine batches from which[ the samples were taken are tied; up. President, Director Here Still another service Mason, County men have given to the state's wine industry is through, the Washington Wine Council, of which Edgar J. Wright of Grape- view has been president for a number of terms and Charles Somers a_director for a long per- iod. Grape growing and wine man- ufacture have grown now to a point where they probably com—' prise the second largest industry in Mason County, ranking second only to the forest products indus-' tries of this area. Grape growers in Mason County are experiencing a short crop this year, approximately half normal,1 due to unfavorable weather in the blossoming season, so their vine- yards will provide only about 500 tons of grapes to the four win- eries and the two grapejuice pro- cessing plants in the county. However, the four wineries have increased their total capacity by 25 per cent during the past year guing. 1 But enough of that. Here are the scoring details of the battle between the “outcasts.” The 'Wildcats got their first .‘wm‘be able to tally after recovering a Shelton fumble on the Highclimber 28 in the first quarter. An eleven .yard run by Myron Stangler and steady Punching at the line produced a first down on the seven from where a short pass from George Campbell to Fred Kittinger soon ed. Frank Lindsay converted. In the third canto the Wild- cats took the kickoff for a 60- yard sustained march featuring two runs of 13 yards each by Ken Larson for the first touch- down, Chuck Morrison punching it over finally from the one. Puhn Leads Advance Late in the third period the Highclimbers started their first although the fourth period. After taking a Wildcat punt on the Bremer- ton 41, Fullback Bob Puhn ran 16 yards and a pass from Jim Howarth to Ted VanQv‘erbeke ad- ded 16 more. Puhn went the last nine on a punch at the line. The Highclimbers blocked ter, recovering on the Wildcat, seven from where Woolsey hit the end zone two plays later; At this point came the disputed 'try- for-point. The two teams have been re» scheduled for a return game here at Shelton on October 25. teams aregnow- awaiting decision on their request for reconsidera- tion of the suspension ruling meted out by the State High school Athletic Ass'nl and eat-3 .pect toshear- early this week on the results. of' the revote being taken. .of the 20-man represent- ative assembly. Shifron, Ritch, Mongrain, Pattee, Boberg, Brown, Stangler, Lind- say, Kirk, Walton. Shelton — Lumsden. Eager, Hill, 0. Ander- son, Jack Page. M Sco’re By Quarters Bremerton ............ ..7 0 6 0—13 Shelton ........... ..0 0 , 0 12-——~12 Game Statistics B S Yards from scrimmage ....113 119 Yards lost scrimmage .... .. 20 21 Passes attempted ............ .. 11 16 Passes completed ........... .. 3 4 Passes incompleted . . . . . . . .. 7 11 Passes intercepted .... .. 1 0 Gained from passes ........ .. 25 60 Gained pass scrimmage ""158 179 First downs, scrimmage .. 8 6 First downs, passes ' Total first downs Scrimmage plays Punts Av. length punts Punts blocked ........ .. Penalties .............................. .. Watch For Itll on.“ -. .» ..‘7 ~ 1x , line’s QUALITY MARKET * GROCERIES. FRESH MEATS FRUITS ' FINEST icons AT 1 BEST pmcss HOODSPORT l shame Club scoring march, the I touchdown was actually made in a l Bremerton punt a few plays la-l Both. in expansions, raising from 400,— 000 to 500,000 gallons as of the! present time. Due to a good crop on the east side this year they secure all the grapes they need. Will Meet Friday The Southside Club will meet in the Community Hall on Fri- day, October 17. All members are urged to attend. Finishes Training Miss Margaret Clark has com- pleted her training at the Port Angeles hospital and is now at home. She plans to work in Shel— ton. lried at Fairhaven December 22,3 ‘ Tuesday, Oct? WE ARE “‘9. 4*” ,C 0 First White Child lTexaco Ascends ,PTQVaffingj’erglV‘yt’lfiod . . Q I ) x .s a Parents initel‘estcd in schogll“ Related Locally Commercial Loop ‘ problems as handled through thol P.-T. A. worr- i'ominded today by} Albert § (tommnuofif LEAGUE Mrs. viai‘garct Stewart, chail'—‘ Port Townsend, Oct. .0. p ‘ mall oi the Lincoln P.—T. A. mom— l, Briggs Robinson, 83, recognized W. L. Pct. . , V . as the first white child born at; Texaco ................. ..s I .667 berth”) “‘“fiPMU‘Ov 311*“? *“m‘tl’mWi a Chimacum, died October 9 aftol'ul—E Dairy . . _ _ . . . . . . , . . . _ .. .8 4 .667 , ends tho 1"“"42 1"T' A’ mom‘ (i borship drivv, l 1 SON BORN FRIDAY Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Schmidt of! .500 , .167 father, l Marshall‘s Insurance ..6 Mac‘s Corner ,,,,,,,,,,, IO High Scores Gamers Gus Skcrbini 211. a month's illness. His along with the original William Bishop and William Eldridge. was‘ one of the first three settlers oi" thc county community. Total John Dotson 561. Shelton became parents of ababyl SSIONF Mr. Robinson was born July 4—E Dairy's flying start: has son born Friday at Shelton Hos-l 3353:“ 25. 1858, the son of Ruben S. and availed it nothing in the com~ , pital. 1 lmily Robinson. The elder Mr.| mercial bowling,r league for after' . ._ ._ ..L. . i l l Robinson was a native of New Thursday night‘s matches thei York and his wife of Ohio. Thcy'; milkmcn found themselves shar—. , settled in Chimacum in the early} ing the league's throne room with, allowed 1850’s not long after Port Town—' Wivcll‘s Texaco quintet. H O M E .lInsurance send was founded. . The Firechicfs sank Mac's Cor-g 1 "‘f“ in Mr. Robinson engaged in farm-l ner deeper in the basement with‘ L O 1 vty Farm . ing until age forced him to retire) an odd—game verdict while the} A N S 'v. of M about 15 years ago. He was mar-. daii‘ymen were suffering a sim—i “ of $23st 0“ leadin; ilai" fate at the hands of Mar— Derso 189] to Maggie Keelei', a sister" Shall‘s Insurance. , of Joe L. Keeler of Sequim, well Percy Funk engineered the known former state senator. The Texaco climb with John Dotson couple would have observed their at the throttle for the insurancel golden wedding anniversary later men. i this year. 4—E Dairy (1) l Marshall’s (2) O Convenient Terms 0 Reasonable Rates Survivors include Mrs. Robin— Handicap 107 Handicap 273 son and their two sons, Albert of, Skerblni 5283 Dotson 564l . ct W Chimacum and Arthur of Se- Dummy 384£VanBeek 305 's Coum quim; a granddaughter, Colleenl V. Savage 483lWorkman 454, I sglgpmbel Robinson of Chimacum, a half —; Young 480.'\Ving'ard 474 M - In mil): brother, Barton Robinson of! Fourre 458i O’Dell 469 Mason Cgunty Savings or ‘ rom ‘w Omak, and a half-sister, Alicel 797 789 854 24402818 884 837 2539 , _ n/[ason Go“ 0191:, dba Bailey of Seattle. {Texaco (2) lMac’s Corner (1) & Loan Assocratlon L undry 0,3133% The above from the Port] Handicap 147? Handicap 387' a“ , adjourn, Townsend Leader of October 9th,; E. Sanderson 456lTingstead 472 T't'e Insurance Bldg- 016 ' ' sBDtemhi marks the passing of the oldest G. Miller 424lCartei' 410 PHO, vng‘fltéwaeldl of the Robinson family, living on Kopperman 429§Warner 395 —— . " from L 'the farm in the valley where he P. Flmk 511lBednaFSki 355‘ I ' ‘ v ' ' ~" : v- ~ I ~ ..‘klfation f was born 83 years ago_ Two , M. Ferrier 508l Cammarano 439‘ , an??? brothers were residents of Ma- 857 778 840 2475;; 819 830 809 2458’ [es of ‘Ae, son County until their deaths, “Mr- , V ‘i’, approw Eli B. Robinson in 1931 and Walt- HOSPITAL PATIENT {In mail” 1. er last August. Mrs. Dolly Simpson was adlnit- Howard and Allie Robinson of] ted to Shelton Hospital for medi- Shelton are nephews, and Mrs.‘ cal treatment Saturday- Clara Huntley of Sultan, former- -_ 1y of Shelton, is a niece. 5 BY 30“ . ‘ FAST FREIGHT SERVICfl WITH noon DELIVERY TN'SHELTg Seattle Freight should be routed via Str. Indian; Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chief, Mllw, No. ’2 The Abstract Man of Mason County A. L. BELL Abstracts, Real Estate Loans and Insurance BELL BUILDING SHELTON, WASH. TREATED AT HOSPITAL James Cormier, Rayonier em-, ploye, was admitted to Shelton‘ Hospital Saturdayl for medical care. ‘ Time Schedule as, follows: i ‘ Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at 5 P a Olympia and Shelton , Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunfi'"y CLARENCE CARLANDER, Preside“ 46m? Watch For Itl! rue-.- “3 ....;I-—— I “to i: l r r imam 1 , l’lli’l i ’)> opinion,becausewe dealwith them daily, that American business men as a group are perhaps the most honest and consci- entious people in the world. public by getting his prices too high, then a competitor comes in with a lower price. . 'l ‘ ~ . 0 GE R” ’1 (D In a: d r. 59 abusine‘ss man—9* l} ' You’d discovfi r hurry “Tell- your own interest is best served When you keep -‘ l... ,. ' ' l V ,Icené‘éépi x , the consumer’s interest always uppermost in mind! It’s a great system that protects the con- "’T" -——-———-.-——-—-'-—-—’ sumer like this and in case you haven’t V guessed it, it’s the American System under our Constitution which guaran- tees the right of our people to buy where they please and which guarantees our people the right to make things and sell them within the law. ‘ ‘ WHAT To DO Make advertising your buying guide TO VENTURE the expert to be. if ' than in any country oft/ye world. AVERAGE AN N UAl- NATION INCOME PER Pensol“ . \Dmmit If a retailer glves Poor service, because yo:1 can be.pl:ettyl sur: that a Japan I I I I I I . I . $ 61.99. ngngoxp . consmtenta vertiseris ee in is rice . ‘ 2 ' ~‘ people leave him and trade at a com- P g P ’ Russia . . . . , ,, , , 33.00‘: secé’rll So no matter what a business man thinks or what you think about business men, the facts are that business men have to keep their prices, service and quality in line or they eliminate themselves. The op- ' cration is automatic. 5'“ r The petitive store. If a manufacturer puts but poor quality products or misrepresents l ; them, people just stop buying from him and the business man goes broke. WED LIKE They have I " ~ If a business man tries to fool the I h ‘of t e PACIFIC ADVERTISING ASSOCIATION, in cooperation with the following organizations: service and quality in line, giving you full value for your money. And another thing.Whenyou run into one of these smart boys who thinks our system is all wrong—just remind him that it isn’t an accident that we have the high- est average income—the highest standard of living in the world (see panel)—then suggest that HE go into business and see for himself how quickly the public smacks him down if he pulls against your .A interest, the camumer’: interest. Chile I I I I I l I I I I Finland I I l I l I I I I Germany I I I I I I I Canada I I I I I I l I I Australia I I I I I I I I United Kingdom I I I I I I UNITED STATESI I I I I I I Sci 4 ' , INSTITUTE or coisumrk FACTS PACIFICCOUNCIL1AMERICAN ASSOCIATION or ADVERTISING AGENCIES