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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
October 23, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 23, 1941

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gay, October 23, 1941‘. S , _. V- 1‘8 Attend Navy ; you In . . , ‘ M N F he? Flaf‘ Recrulting Meeting 1 ore eWS rom when , ~Angle and o. L‘bcr All C. 9 R t d Cl'ddafii; glued to Seattle Iiiontiay; Q) an . ' ‘ nference of the Navv of v \l 'V m0 West ‘With state iie\vsi)’lhei5:; Wnle 3f ‘ .thH with an extensive ad—l "NW-u 12“ m 'td ‘; 3 drive to spred up navah By June Quariier Noi‘Volo ting. A series of advertiser Camp' 3. Oct. 21.77 Mrs. Dora: W‘l'Slty fl, -~ as Well as cooperative cf— ' Lanning and Mrs. Allie May Town— ‘ 711001 31’ , of ciVic groups is sought to, send gave a combined dinner pa.“— d<§nta ,' [the need for men to man1tv for Mrs. Myrtle Strii‘ie and‘ P431151 . any naval vessels which: Mrs. Lillian Portmau. Those who I' being turncd out and will1 attended were: Gertrude, Elson. l , mCTcasing numbers. The 1 Alice Puhn. Doris Townsend. Pearl ‘ \M'VOid " starts liext wool; and Schmidt. Mannie Waters, Car—j W inducements to young: men Lewis. Sue Ford fro Mon—j ' this branch of service willI fosano and Edna VVhitickcr from, fl‘tfi'd out in printed matter; ‘Nhite Star. Many nico gifts were "” 5- received by Mrs. Portman and1 . Mrs. Strine. Donald White of San furlough and has been visiting l l l Private 1 ghis many friends in Camp 3. »’ V ' “ " ' ' 1 Louis Obispo, Calif, is home on ‘ l A N c E l Miss Wanda Emerson is con— Lnl valescmv at her home in camo i after anb appendectomy. She was ', a patient at the Shelton Hospital.f Mrs. Max Schmidt and s o n , Teddy, were business callers in Se- ‘ ‘ attle Tuesday. OCT. 1 ‘ 5'53 FOOL "L 0mm?5 VALLEY [Sponsored by I helton Eagles l The Auxiliary I.VV.A. of Camp: 1 3 are giving a card party Satur-l I day. November 1st, at 8:00 p. m.; lat the Shelton Labor Temple. l Pinochle and biidgc will be play- i : m’l. There is an admission fee of 25c. There will be prizes given land a lunch will be served. Miss Catherine Leonard and fission 25¢ a Tax 5¢ IMiss Leona Leonard visited their, otail 30¢ per person xgrandparents at Matlock Sunday.l I Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Greenwalt‘ I and two children spent the week- , . nts 539' ,_ iding OBBY SHUNACK’S I Sic MASTERS ‘ATa OCT. 25 cing 9:30 to 1:30 end with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stan-‘ -. ' ‘ .- ford of Deckcrville. QTA—No. 2 Can ota String Beans . . . . . 6 for 55¢ '1' Sl-llELD lice 3-l‘bs. 89c PH .nwood Dog Food . . 3 cans 13¢ V dby Cocoa . . Z-b. can 19¢ . D. ' issue 3 rolls 250 V Wipefruit Juice . . . . . 46-02. tin 19¢ THOUSE 'eanser 2m 90' eaties 2pkgS.22¢ ildex half gallon 1 9c F 9amwhito Shortening .. 3-lb‘s. 63¢ 090 CRE l l l l ', l l I ! AM SANDWICH .aokies 1442.190 VJPRODUCE iN ertspuds lb. 5¢ 50ns...............‘...doz.27¢ ngs...............2-doz.59¢ ‘ttuce...............2heads 9¢ fly 2stalks 15¢ spurns 10-le. 19¢ ca'15 i i i l l l lDouble Stork gifts. 1 H. 1 Kaarc, 'Seattle Saturday to spend :MI‘. Bartels is assistant fire war- lden of Pierce County, situated in .their home in Alder following a. ‘ sunday with another son, Lee here i .to Chehaiis on Sunday, to visit Shower Given At Hoodsport By 'Yvo—nne Bartels lloodsport, Oct. 21.—~On Thurs- lduy Mrs. Terrence Pakel gavc albeef cattle, through sales of cows ,“Stork” shower in honor of Mrs, Walter Lunde of Skokomish Val-l cent over 1941 as part of the food lcy and Mrs. Leslie W'ycrs of I'otlatch held in the Page] home. Each were invited to the others shower and were very much prised to find it wa Following luncheon the guests of honor opened their many lovely Those present beside those already mentioned were: Mrs. J.I l‘.’lcClanalian, Mrs. William Goodpastor, Mrs. Maurice Kaarc, Mrs. Roy Asleson, Mrs. Bruce Pagel, Mrs. Alex Bartels, Mrs. J. W. Huson, Mrs. Cal Wilson, Mrs. Ernest Wynn and Mrs. Chris Handly. The Junior Women‘s Club met last Tuesday evening with Marie and Margaret Williams acting as hostesses at the Wil-l liams home. They are contem-' plating a change in the name of the club but nothing definite was‘ decided. They are also planning‘ a Hallowe’en party. Cootie was played during the evening with high prizes going to Mrs. Wally Anderson and Mrs. Cal Wilson. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. William Dan- iels. The Hoodsport Sunday school is having a potluck supper at the, school gymnasium November 8. Supper will be at 6:30. body welcome. Young peoples meeting will be at Mr. and Mrs. Shull’s home on Lake Cushman Saturday evening. Mrs. Grace Woodhull of Iowa is here spending some time with her sisters, Mrs. Abby and Mrs. Kiiby. Hoodsport's newlyweds, Mr. and! Mrs. John Dillenburg, have moved| SUI-i 1 Every- into Frank Ahl‘s house. Mrs. Arthur Hunt underwent an operation last Friday at the Shelton General Hospital and is reported coming along nicely. l Ray Peterson left Tuesday or' Los Angeles, Calif, after a pro- longed visit with his parents at Lake Cushman. , Mr. and Mrs. Vic Spooner, for—l merly of Hoodsport, spent the: weekend here with old friends andl returned to their home in Taco- ma Sunday with a four~point buck. Others getting their annual deer Sunday were William Dan- iels and Cal Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Goack of Seattle and Dr. and Mrs. Dorinc of Ameri-I can Lake spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Del Larramic at Lake Cushman. qulie Steinhoff the weekend in Portland, Oregon with spent ' , his wife and his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sapp of Olympia ‘were visitors of the Will Lunts , last week. Mrs. H. R. Dickinson left Mon- day to visit relatives in Roseburg, Oregon. She plans to return in four or five days. Jack Hembury, who has been way attending school in Seattle, spent the weekend with his mo-' ther, Mrs. A. Hembury, at their home in Lilliwaup. John Allard of Allard’s Aquar— ium, motored to Tacoma on Mon- day. Mr. and Mrs. Ward and chil— dren of Centralia, were visitors of the Pearces last week. The commissioners of Fire Pro- ltcctive District No. l have levied, First Line of Defense, but it is ia two—mill tax for the purpose of buying fire fighting equipment. Mrs. Alice Millo spent last week in PeEll with her mother, Mrs. Wilson. Mark *‘Adams, formerly of the Hoodsport Garage has returned to his old job with Mell Chevrolet in Shelton. Mr. and Mrs. Adams moved to that city last week. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Severance of Beatrice, Nebraska, are here for a short visit with their Son- in-law and daughter, Mr. 8. nd. Mrs. Terrence Pagel. and, daugh- ter, Theresa. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Severance and daughter, Dona Elaine of Man- chester were guests at the Pagel home for a small reunion. The local Red Cross unit met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Benick. The morning was spent in a business meeting fol- lowed by a delicious luncheon. Then in the afternoon they knit- ted scarfs for the British sol- diers. Mrs. Sidney Jarvis motored to the weekend with her husband, who IS employed at Boeing Field. Saturday afternoon in the presence of relatives and close friends in a small church in Puy- allup, Mr. William Bartels of Al- der, formerly of Hoodsport, and Miss Obcrta McDonnell of Mor- ton, were united in marriage. Mrs. Bartels was an employee of a Shurfine grocery in Morton and Alder. make The couple will short honeymoon. Mr. Ed’Yacum and son, Frank, of Centralia, spent Saturday and in Hoodsport. MI“. and Mrs. Alex Severance- and Mr. and Mrs. Terrence Pagel and daughter, Theresa, motored friends. The‘ Grays Harbor Shriners ‘Clubv held their annual crab feed 1n.Vl/estport, Saturday night with Will Lunt attending. Mr. O. K. Linscott, HOOdSF’Ort‘S Commercial Club delegate. motor‘ ed to Sequim Monday. accompan‘ led by Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Millo, to attend the Olympic Peninsula Development League held in the Methodist Church in that city. The. morning was taken up by a busmess meeting followed by a luncheon at noon. In the after- noon, Mr. George Evans, mining engineer from Seattle, gave a very interesting talk on the min’ crals found in the Olympic Pen‘ msula. The next meeting will be held in Hoodsport, the third Monday in January. {Beef Sales Now 3 their 0W“ ' creased demand for meat because I or .years 1910-14. This fact makes it ‘ ally does not apply to all farmers, stand what we are doing in build— I ing up the Navy and about its himself who designated October '27th as Navy Day, as many sup- SHELTON-MASON, COUNTY JOURNAL l Profitable For ll Certaingll‘armers. Washington farmers are being asked to increase marketings of and heifers, during 1942 by 9 per for defense program. Marketings of beef animals will be a profitable venture during the coming year due to the in- of greater consumer buying pow- and heavy government pur- chases under the lease—lend act, says R. M. Turner, extension econ- N‘ew Crops Mean More Problems Must Be Solved Bombs rain on Europe and new test tubes appear in the racks at the Western Washington Ex- periment Station in Puyallup. The latest series of new tubes is that caused by the rapid growth in importane of the cab- bage seed industry in Western Washington. With the European supply of cabbage seed cut-off, the nation turned to Western Wash— ington and a new agricultural in- dustry bloomed. But every new in- omist at the State College of Washington. Turner calls attention to the, fact that beef cattle prices in Washington on August 15 of this year had an index of 153 per cent‘ compared to 100 per cent for the; profitable to sell animals at this; time, if such sales do not deplete the breeding supplies for the fu- ture. At the same time farmers are being asked to boost sales of beef animals, a recommendation is made that there be some de— crease in the marketings of dairy cows and heifers because of the demand for increased milk pro-, duction in 1942. The increased, beef cattle marketing applies par- ticularly to those farmers who have built up herds to carrying; capacity of their land and have, surplus cows and calves to “cash- in on” at present good prices. The marketing program natur-l I of the first to hit the cabbage seed industry was that of the black and white blights. The black blight attacks the leaves, seed stalks and pods while the white blight attacks the seed stalks and literally cuts them off. European fields have and many investigators maintain there is no feasible method of con- trol. Investigators at the Western Washington Station don’t feel that way about it, though, and, under the direction of Dr. Glenn A. Huber, plant pathologist, an intensive study of the life history of the organism is underway. Dr. Huber feels that every organism has a weak spot at some place in its life, and that is the time to attack it. dustry has its problems and onel had theI black and white blights for yearS! gShelton Valley News Brevities Report Events By Una “'insor Shelton Valley, Oct. 22.777 Mrs. Signe Kneeland visited in Shelton Friday evening with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John Kneeland, and also called at the home of her nephew, Tom Kneeland. The monthly meeting of the grange auxiliary was held on Thursday at the home of Mrs. ,Dewey Bennett. Nine members were present to enjoy the day. jThe childs’ quilt was finished and tied. There will be no meeting in November. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer drove into town Saturday and brought their three young grandchildren, Rickey Grenberg and Feryl and Chris Shafer, out to have lunch and spend a few hours at the farm with them. Alph Kneeland came home Fri- day from Dallas, Oregon. where he has been working in a logging camp. Mrs. Dewey Bennett and son, Keith, were visitors \Vednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Rutledge. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Phillips were out from Shelton and spent Sat- urday evening at Echo Farm. Mrs. Dewey Bennett visited on Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Sig- ne Kneeland and Mrs. Walter Journal Want-Ads are snowing their value in every issue of the paper! Turner points out. There are many 1 farms, particularly throughout; Eastern Washington, where more; beef cattle are needed as a perm-l, anent setup supplementing wheat' and other sources of income. Nav Day Monday a l (Continued from Page One) Theodore Roosevelt was not an. aggressor, but he was a two-fisted American who realized that an adequate Navy was necessary for defense of our National princi- ples. It was he who first brought the attention of the world to the strength and efficiency of our fleet when, in December 1907, he sent our Battle Fleet on a cruise around the 'world so that all might see for themselves that w: i were ready and willing to protect that which we loved. To him, the Navy owes much of its present strength as well as the command- ing position it occupies in the affairs of the world today. It is a strange co-incidence that of all the presidents of the United : States. the two who have beenl the 'Navy’s greatest proponents! who realized to the greatest ex- tent its value as National insur- anCe, were of the same family and same name. Our present Commander in Chief, Presi ent Franklin Delano Roosevelt, as recently said: “From the very beginning of our National life, the Navy has al- ways been, and justly deserves to be, an object of special pride to V the American people. Its record v is indeed one to isnpire such sen- timents. I am glad to say both Congress and the country under- I use. The Navy is not only the the most fense." It was not Theodore Roosevelt important line of de- pose, for he died on the 6th of January, 1919, and it was not un- til three years later, 1922, that Navy Day was first officially ob- served. Thé idea of such an ob- Servance was first suggested by Mrs. William H. Hamilton, found- er of the- National Navy Club of New York City~a club for the enlisted men of the Navy visiting, or stationed at New York City.I Since its first observance, Navy Day has been sponsored by the Navy League of the United States and it has done fine work in mak- ing the public Navy conscious, as I it should be. Behind our ships and men is that intangible essential — that which impells the oarsmen to pull on after all strength is gone — that which enables the dying gunner to fire one last shot withl deadly aim, that which induces the captain to face death and go down With the ship. . It was this intangible essential which caused the intrepid John Paul Jones to answer, “I have not yet begun to fight,” when in truth his very Ship was sinking under him. It was the same that caused the dying Lawrence to utter with his last breath, “Don‘t give up the ship." Nor are all such recorded. But every act of heroism of Admiral or Seaman has been as one more thread woven into that invisible banner of tradition which ever floats before the officers and men of your Navy. It is neither fear of punishment nor hope of gain which makes these men carry on their rigorous training for the day they hope will never comewthe day when our First Line of Defense must stand between our homes and the enemy. It is that impetus whichl makes every man exert his ut-v most in every assigned task and] ask nothing but a "well done" as] his reward. And if our Navy is called to] stand between our cherished land and an aggressor, it will be hap— py to receive as its only reward a “well done” from the American people. Make it your business to know your Navy and its needs. Its most pressing need right now is for more men. Men who can be trained to man the ships which are being commissioned. Insist that it be kept adequately strong and well balanced enough to maintain Peace *— the Peace of honor and justice, which is the only Peace the United States of America should ever tolerate, I, l l l l Sunkist Lemons, med. size. U. S. No. 1 Yak- ima gem potatoes in shopping bag. .—.. U. S. No. 1 grade. smooth. medium size Jerseys. white heads . . . buy by the pound and save. Lge. Edwards II 1-lb. 2-lbs. . 26¢. 51¢ non Hm. l The aristocrat of thrifty blends. Ground fresh at ‘\ purchase. 1-1b 3o 2-lb pkg pkg Tomato- Juice Sunny Dawn. 18 ounces ....... .. Libby's. 18 ounces ................. .. Grapefruit Grape fruit Highway broken. 20-07.. Del Monte Early Garden ,peas. 16-02. tal Sugar Belle Fancy grade. 20 ounce tin.. Red Beans .5-lbs. OLIVES GLWE‘S Wyandottc Wyandotte large olchs med. olives 4%-oz. tin 9-02. tin 2/15¢ 12¢ BUTTER .......... Tasty Pound fresh churn BUTTER .... .. .... .. Dairyland fresh creamery. Medium grade “A” fresh (dairy prices subject to Fresh Produce Tokay Grapes, flavorful ________ .. 1b. 60 Sunkist Oranges ____________ ._ 11-lbs. 790 Fresh Carrots, tops off ________ .. lb. 21,,/~’_»c Crisp Celery, Utah local ______ __ 1b. 30 White CauliflOwer, lge _________ ._ 1b. 8c White Parsnips, med. No. 1__._ lb. 4c Dry Onions, U. S. No. 1.... 5-lbs. 10c (produce prices Friday and Saturday) YA K I M A G E M S 13-le 29¢ WEET POTATOES 5-lbs. 23c CAULIFLOWER lb. 8c .1-lb. 2-lbs. 31¢ (i0¢ 45¢ l 8¢ Tomato Juice 3 tin 25¢ tin Glenn Aire Fancy. 20-02......... 9“ 1 0¢ tin" 1 M tin Small red beans. Kraft bag EGGS .......... .. dozen 38¢ 'wcre bagged in the valley Sun- day, the opening day, and a few Monday, but most of them have to the hills. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Adams and baby of Shelton, were visit- Sunday and Monday. folks shot some Chinks. Mrs. Hazel Healey and children Ann and David, drove over from Olympia Friday evening to spend the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Rutledge. , Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shafer en— joyed Sunday dinner and a visit in Shelton at the home of Mr. and ,Mrs. R. E. Grenberg. Mrs. L. G. Shelton, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Robinson and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wandell of Shel- ton, Mrs. J. A. Shafer and grand- son, Chris Shafer, were visitors the first of the week at Echo Farm with Mrs. H. A. Winsor and family. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kneeland and children of Shelton, were guests of Mrs. Signe Kneeland at the Highlands Sunday. BELCHING IS NO FUN Belching is disagreeable and of- ten embarrassing. If you take a spoonful of Bisma-Rex in a glass of water after meals, you can expel stomach gas quickly. Bis- ma«Rex acts four ways to relieve acid-indigestion. Drug Store and ask for Bisma- Rex »~ 50 doses for 500. Cooke. i , Quite a few Chinese pheasants,’ l 1b. 7‘,/_zc Safeway Joins in a drive to remind food Apples are again on Ex fcy or fey, shopping Romes Ill-l Ex l'cy or fey. shopping Ex fty or icy, shopping 00f M.J.B. Finest v a c u u m Vacuum pack cof— H Famous " pack coffee. Reg- fee —- .regular or Red Can ular or drip. drip grind. blend 1—lb. 2-lb Our finest blend ~v buts \ l: on every pound. 18¢ 3—lb pkg 1-lb pkg 5 /”\.”‘I 1 MS 1 11¢ 29¢ OLIVES Wyandotte ex lge olives 9—02. tn. ‘ /25¢ lb. 38¢ ed. lb. 41¢ VEAL eggs. market) those marvelous good Washington Fresh, crisp and flavorful . . . . just the way you like them. Jonathan 10- Delicious lo- 32¢ 62 AIRWAY paper bag saves you money Select Quality Swiss Steaks Fancy Steer Beef‘ Sausage lb. 23¢ Pure Pork—select young pork Boiling Beef... . lb. 15¢ Thick, meaty Lamb Roast . . . 1b. 26¢ Serve with Mint Jell Pork Roast . . Fresh picnic style Oysters, Salmon, Black God, Kippered Salmon Gordon’s Shelton Pharmacy nation-wide buyers that the market. "13490 bag (box 1.59) In, 496 ‘ bag (box 1.69) lbs 59c bag (box 1.99) This ad Effective cad/mag," CATS UP I"! Mr: A SPECIAL CELEBRATION . . . INVIIINQ YOU 10 IRY THE FINE, FRESH, FLAVORFUL COFFEES GROWN BY OUR‘GOOD NEIGHBORS, THE MTIN AMERICAN COUNTRIES FEATURED 'I’HE YEAR—ROUND BY SAFEWAY ‘ E HILLS G0 to the Rexall. become wary and hied themselves; ms of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cooke; The meni i l l l I l l l Page Three I Sunday afternoon Walther Group Going To Puyallup Sunday a group Lutheran Walther Leaguers lShelton are driving to Puyallup of of for the Fall Rally, which will be conducted by the Zone Leader of the Southwest Zone of the Wash— ington District of the International Walther League, Miss Amalia Or- dal of this city. Rev. R. C. Muh— ly will address the rally briefly on general progress of the Dis- trict work, and speak of Ill-'6 .VVinter. Conference to be held at Frid Lutherland early in 1942. HOME LOANS "O Convenient Terms O~ Reasonable Rates O NO DELAY Mason County Savings & Loan Association Title Insurance Bldg. ay thru Thursday 100 “Red Hill" pure. spicq tomato catsup. Large 14-02. bottle. COCKTAIL tall 120 “Hostess Delight“ assorted fruits for cocktail. l—lb. tall. SUGAR 10-lb. bag 616 Pure cane or Beet granulated sugar in cloth bag. ALL-Bun lge. 19c Kellogg's popular all brand cereal. Lge. 16—07.. package. S. Every Price a Saving Price Cherub or Federal Evaporated Milk, tall tins 3: for 25¢ Royal Satin Shortening, pure vegetable... 3-lb. tin 55¢ Spry Vegetable Shortening, all purpose... 3-lb. tin 63¢ K Sleepy Hollow Syrup ...... .. 26-02. 28¢; half gal. tin 63¢ Log Cabin Syrup, in the clever tin .......... ._ 26-025. 31¢ , Comfort Toilet Tiss\ue, wrapped rolls ...... .. 4 for 23¢ its Waldrof Toilet Tissue, 650 sheets .......... .. 4 rolls 17¢ * Ivory Soap, it floats ........ .. 3 medium 17¢; 3 large 29¢ ¢ White King Toilet Soap, Scented .............. __ 4 bars 17¢ Kitchen Craft Flour .......... .. 24V2-lbs. 89¢; 49-lbs. 1.69 Drifted Snow Flour .............. .. 24y2-lbs. 99¢; 49-lbs. 1.93 ' 33c 32c lb. 30c lb.39¢ ..lb. Skinned, Tendered—half or whole BACON . . . lb. Armour‘s Sliced—Rineless STK. 3. lb. 21¢ E "cum-run nuts 1.... 3mm! mums Leg of Veal Roast Milk fatted 1b. Leg of Lamb 1941 Spring 1b. 28¢ Red Fryers Drawn ready for the pan. Pay for what you get. u. 35¢