"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
November 13, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 13, 1941
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page Two A “Rookie” in the U. S. Navy is called a “Boot.” He is ranked as an Apprentice Seaman and receives $21 a month besides board, clothing and equipment. After four (4) months he-.auto- matically becomes a Seaman sec- LOOK X!" Y ALL THESE fi' , P . : . Push-Button Ele Retatable Magic Loop Antenna . . Overseas Dial. . . Spread Band on 31, 25 and 19 meter shortwave bands . . . American Tuning and improved Foreign reception—ma .VISIT'US‘ TODAY For: FREE SHELTON ELECRIC CO. $36 a month. In Uncle Sam's Navy all sea- men can buy cigarettes, candy and ice cream from the “Canteen” at practically cost price. First Time in RCA Victor History at This Amazing Low Price! . i In Vim "(rum ml none mm ctric Tuning ;; . Built-in a? Armando ny other great features. DEMONSTRATION SHELTON, WASH. EMPEROR swEE‘T L i SHOPPING BAG. FULL ORANGES Shag Superior—Asst. .ies COFFEE 1,119. .... ..‘. ..... .. TRIANGLE -’ . OATS 9.2 20-02. Pkg....._ .................. .. PANCAKE FLOUR li/z'liig. .... .. 23¢ Bonnie Best H Peanut Butter 2%.); ......... ..2;‘51¢ .GRAPES 3-Ibs. cltANBERIlI‘ES 2-Ibs. 35c rumors .4.-lbs. 19¢ Ige. stalk .lc 25c TUNA- ws anns 39c SHRIMP 2 cans 35c ‘_ 59c. 2-LBS. 43c -,'i SEEBLESSK' Raisins MEDIUM Eggs 0nd class and his pay is _raised to Specials for Friday and Saturday Dill. PICKLES DRESSING SYRUP 5;|b.pail 45c Fargo—large cans Pea, - ‘Pumpkin 3 for 25 Mince Meat qt. 29c u! M9315 ‘é-ilh. l f, “4-Iis. 29c Honey 5-lb._can 59c dill , 759 w I A ARMISTICE CLASH ;_ WITH LATE scorn ors Cop Verdict On Fumble Recovery, Punt Return An otherwise even—stephen game was turned into a 14 to 0 victory for Bellarmine high of Tacoma over Shelton in their annual Arm- istice Day prep football clash on Loop Field when the visitors reg- ,istered touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters after a score- less opening half. Bellarmine recovered a High- climber fumble on Shelton’s three— ‘ yard line in the third quarter but .fore Stan Cebula managed to crash the plucky Highclimber line for the tally. Larry Rask pas..- ed to Don Spurgin for the added point. “Vanishing” Vic Martineau, Lion safety, grabbed a Shelton punt midway through the final .quarter and galloped better than :70 yards behind beautiful block- ing to the last touchdown of the day. Rask ran the conversion over. The Highclimbers let two ; touchdowns “slip through their efingers” \on dropped passes, End Ted VanOverbeke fumbling one heave with a clear field ahead in the first half and End Earl Lums- den letting a perfect toss right in his “bread basket” get away in the end zone in the final min- ute of the game. Bellarmine a1- .so tossed away a score in same fashion when Dick Gratzer dropped a forward in a clear field. . The sideline critics generally .were of the opinion the High— . climbers were the better ball club iphysically but Bellarmine had more of the old moxee and came lbreaks of the game. It was Bellarmine’s first win of 1941. Coach Walt Hakola now is concentrating on the annual Thanksgiving Day Scrap with Olympia. which is scheduled for one o’clock on the Capital City gridiron. The. Armistice Day lineups were: Shelton Bellarmine VanOverbeke LER .......... .. Gratzer Jarvis .......... ._LGR._ Knecht S. Wilson C .... .. Hutt Eager .......... ..RGL .......... .. Seimion Nelson .......... ..RTL._ _.Ham’ersch’dt Shelton—~Hill G, M. Wilson G, Cole G, Allison E) Calkins H. B. Anderson H, 0. Anderson T, Page H. Officials _ Referee—Bob Hall, Fife. Umpire—Lou Grant. Eatonville. Linesman-Guy McKinney, Puy- allup. 39c (It. 23c 2 FOR es 35c 316 I -up with the victory on the twol Daugherty ....LTR ........ ..‘ McGuirk Lumsden ...... ..REL .......... .. Spurgin‘ Pearce Q .. Manley Woolsey ...... ..RHL.. ....... ._ Rask Howarth .... _.LH R.. Martineau Puhn .............. .. F .............. .. Cebula Substitutions BELLARthEWiNi iMié. Frank Wine 1 ;Teams Evenly Matched But Visit- ladies of the community met with l l l i ‘needed the full four downs bc-lS l l l l | l l the i I I l i i l , Mr. Chas. McGonagle, Entertains Home Makers, Pickering By Virtue E. Hanlon Pickering, Nov. 10.~Echenteen Mrs. Frank Wylie Thursday af- ternoon for the regular meeting of the Pickering Homemakers club. A very pleasant time was enjoyed by all. Since the next meeting date falls on Thanksgiving Day, it was decided not to meet again until December 4th, when Mrs. J. E. Jones will be hostess. Ike Carlson, who is with thel U. S. .Coast Guard at Alameda, Calif, spent his leave at the home of his brother, George Carl- on. Mrs. J. LaPage was a visitor in Bremerton Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Libby spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wiss. Mrs. Libby and Mr. VVissl are sister and brother. Mr. and Mrs. Roufs and Mr. and Mrs. Fox of Bremerton, were callers at the Frank Wylie home Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Rose Warren and Miss Lillian Warren of Shelton, spent Friday evening at the Claude Hanlon home. MissL‘Cora Ayres and Mrs. Hel- en Shafor were Shelton visitors Wednesday. Guests Sunday at the E. B. Har- riman home were, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Youngman and Mr. andl Mrs. Walt Leckey of Seattle, and Mrs. Bill Goudy and Mr. and Mrs. Richmond of Tacoma. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. ‘Wllson of Penn, and Mrs. Verna Barnes of, Olympia, spent Wednesday and.l Thursday at the Maldor Lund- quist home. Mrs. Ruth Geddes who has just returned from a trip to Califor- nia, reported a grand time and perfect weather during her visit to the southern state. How about us bragging a little about our‘ perfect weather of the past week? Mrs. Isabel Droscher, who has been staying in Seattle for some time, is now at home for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Fick of Bremerton were guests Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Fitts. who is with the Astoria. Naval Radio Station, is spending his leave at his home here. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Harriman and Miss Christina Roberts were guests at the LaPage home last Saturday evening. VPinochle was the diversion of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Wright and children, Patricia and; Geo. P. III, and Michael Ellenwood of Tacoma, were last weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Peterson. SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAIJ H0 b Director, U. of BULBS FOR FALL PLANTING Because of the World War. which has virtually eliminated the normal influx of Holland bulbs; there is a definite shortage of' available varieties. The Ameri- can bulb-growing industry has. not had time to take up the slack as yet. But they are: doing it and, what is more in-l teresting and important, they are‘ producing bulbs which are in most cases just as good as the best out- of Holland and far bet- ter than the English and Jap- anese bulbs which have been on the market. As a matter of fact types of American bulbs as some of the daffodils definitely superior to those, which came from Holland. SoI have no fear of buying freely of the American product as long as you confine the purchases to? the reliable, established firms which handle top-grade stocks. Although there is a shortage! as mentioned above, you can] still get quite a variety of things. In single early tulips there are Deana, a good white; General de Wet, golden yellow flushed or-l ange; Rising Sun, a beautiful pale yellow; and the old reliable Tho- mas Moore. In double early tu-i lips there are Electra, deep cher— ry red; M. Van der Hoef, pure golden yellow; and Peach Blos-I som, a fine deep rose. In the available varieties of Darwin tulips you can have quite a color selection by using Barti- gan, bright red; Bleu Amiable,_ lavender blue; Clara Butt, sal- mon pink; Faust, purple black; William Copeland, bright lilac; William Pitt, scarlet; and Spring Joy, rose and crimson. There are also a number of certain such TIMBER MILL Seattle, Nov. 12—A University of Washington professor’s dust} elimination invention literally has, snatched a valuable wood by-pro—i duct out of thin air. . Prof. Frederick K. Kirsten, of the school of aeronautical engi—i neering, disclosed today how his. application of the principle of-l centrifugal force to dust-laden air! had resulted in a process by which} fine wood dust—“wood flour”—§ could be reclaimed for use in, Mrs. L. A. Fitts was a guest of Mrs. L. E. Hills in Bremerton for three days during the week. Little Nancy Ann LaPage of Bremerton, spent the weekend .at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. LaPage. Mrs. Elida Barnes and Chas. McGonagle were guests of Mrs. Josephine Hushek, Wednesday evening. Miss Cora Ayres was a caller iat the Claude Hanlon home Sat— urday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Graham of Tacoma, spent the weekend at ‘the J. M. Peterson home. Mrs. Elida Barnes was also a guest on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Beverly Borden 'of Olympia, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. J. La- Page. Mrs. Ira Libby and Mrs. Elmer Wiss were guests Monday at the home of Mrs. Libby’s daughter, Mrs. Eugene-Brown of Shelton. Donald and Ralph Droscher and Gene Dandurand, who are work- ing in Seattle, spent the weekend at the Droscher home. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Harriman and Miss Christina Roberts were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Pe- terson Friday evening. Mrs. J. LaPage and grand - daughter, Nancy Ann LaPage, spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Josephine Hushek. ‘ Mr. and Mrs. Roy Longacre and Miss Dorothy Wiss of Shelton. ‘spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wiss. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Peterson spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Fitts. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Harriman and Miss Christina Roberts spent ISaturday evening with the Han- , lon family. Mrs. Ira Libby and Mrs. Elmer lWiss were dinner guests Satur- day evening of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Longacre of Shelton. ‘ Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Max HanlOn w e r e Ray Austin of Oakland Bay, Donald ‘ Droscher and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hanlon. o Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Peterson are spending a few days in Ta- coma at the home of Mr. and ers. Geo. P. Wright. Anyone interested in sewing for the Red Cross is requested to come to the home of Mrs. Lily Cameron Thursday, for an all— |day meeting. Potluck lunch will ‘be served at noon. :r Land Sale Filing , ' Close-s Saturday Unless the tempo increases greatly the last day and a half, the 14th sale in the series of pub- lic auctions of Mason County tax- ‘ title land conducted by the coun- > ty commissioners will be one Of . the smallest of the series. So far. only nine applications I have been received for tax-title f rives at noon this Saturday. 3 land in the 14th sale, to be held : at a date as yet not chosen. j deadline for making applications The for the 14th sale in the series a!" AP‘ ;GET A TRAVELERS I plications must be made with the county auditor. acadeht ticket for every trip, 250 Re! day. Rates lower on longer periods. Sec Herb Augie NOW! I PreparationTFor 1942 Garden Plot “Should Begin Now “More Home Gardens” is the program for next year, but that doesn’t mean planting parsnips l in the parking strip and potatoes ‘ in the petunias, reports F. E. Bal-. mer, director of extension at thel State College of Washington. Thng country has sufficient land for garden production without grow- ing gardens in lawns, parks, and playgrounds as was done in the previous world war. From the standpoint of efficient use of garden seeds, fertilizers, and insecticides, vegetable pro-1 duction is usually better handled‘ by farmers and suburban garden— ers who have proper facilities. “Our Agriculture is now set up to produce food for everyone/'1 Balmer said. L. G. Smith, extension entom- ologist suggests the farmers and gardners clean up all rubbish and! debris around the garden area for in such places insects hibernate. The common garden slugs that are a nuisance every year over- wmter, breed and lay their eggs under boards and boxes. Many other insects pass the winter in such places. The entomologist al- so suggests the planting of a cov- er crop in the garden» which will prevent soil leaching and wash- ing, checks weed growth, and furnish fertilizer and humus when plowed under in the spring. Start now, says County Agent Okerstrom, to prepare your gar- den plot for the best garden you ever raised. About a hundred more farms should. have gardens than had them this year. The “Food for Freedom" program doesn’t mean larger gardens for thosewho are already producing sufficiently for their own needs, but it does mean a garden for those who do not ordinarily grOW one. Green Bar Scout Conference Here November 21, 22 .A select group of Boy 80011135 Will meet in Shelton during Thanksgiving vacation, November let and 22nd. They will be the Junior Leaders of all Troops and Sea Scout Ships throughout the Tumwater Council.” Those, eligi‘ bles are Senior Patrol Leaders, I I Sistant Scoutmasters, Troop Quar- termasters, Crew Leaders, Ybe- men. Officers of the Deck, and Den Chiefs. Among the highlights of the Conference will be a banquet on Saturday night. Doane Brodie, District Chair- man of Mason District, which is acting as host to the conference, i has a committee making arrange- ments for the lodging and meals while the boys are at the confer- ence. , Discussion topics at the confer- ence Will be led by boy leaders themselves from outstanding troops and ships of the council. Walter Graham, president of 100p 255 Scout Mothers Club and members of the clubrare help- ing to “make arrangements for homes U] which thl‘ boys will stm'. THE ME GARDENER y Dr. John H. Hanley are‘p 'Glory of Sassenheing Glory, bicolor or two—color forms 1 ‘ of the large daffodil type. I PROFESSOR’S INVENTION TURNS ' ton. Patrol Leaders, Scribes, Jr. As-. W. Arboretum Breeder varieties available and, fortunately, one can procure an' excellent selection in the old fashioned May-flowering Cottage tulip class. Such forms as Avis Kennicott, a deep yellow; Grena— dier, flame colored; Hammer Hales, large and orange; Orange King, deep orange; Picotce, white with a deep rose margin; all of these are fine. The shortage of bulbs is more noticeable in hyacinths. There is still an opportunity to buy bulbs by colors such as pink, white, blue and purple or in mixed lots. There seem to be very few named varieties. .' Because the Pacific Northwest -1 cissus bulbs you should be able to get plenty of them and they should be of ,fine quality. The variety King Alfred is of course alvVays reliable and along with it can be used such other kinds as Emperor, primrose yellow; Golden Spur, deep yellow; and and Spring roduces such quantities of nan‘ If you have never used the Barri and Incomparibilis types ofi l narcissus, give them a trial. In these two classos we get some of the strongest colors that can be found in this plant genus. The typical narcissus crown or cup is smaller in size but it is much better colored, usually with or- ange—red or red. Bonfire, white with crimson cup; Diana Kas- ner, white with a frilled yellow cup edged in blood red; Master— piece, cream with red cup; Croe— sus. canary yellow with a broad fluted cup of orange and red; Will Scarlet, white with bright orange cup; these are typical var- ieties and all are fine. DUST INTO CASH plastics. l The machine does not have any; i filter or “air washing” device. It takes the dust out of the air by setting it in whirling motion at terrific speed. The dust is thrown out by centrifugal force whilel the clean air is taken off at the center. “Wood flour forms the base for practically all the plastics,” the‘ inventor explained. “Up to now it has had to be ground——a labor— ious process—and much of it came ; from Norway and Sweden. NownL with such a device to obtain the wood flour, and the Northwest’sl wood supply and cheap hydro-elec— y tric power, there would be every reason for some of the plastic in- dustries to locate here.” He said one of the machines‘ had been tried out in a Portland plywood factory for six weeks andl several carloads of wood flouri from planing and sanding opera- tions have been shipped to plas-i tic firms in the east. He said the g wood dust sells for about $35 a; Smaller units will soon be in" production, he said, for use as} dust filters on automobile car-I buretors. i Strangely, the use of the inven-g tion for gathering wood flour and‘ for automobiles did not occur to the professor originally. l “I first just Wanted to kill the dust problem,” he explained. “I: wanted to get a machine whichi could take the dust out of saw-!, mills, cement plants and mines,‘ to allay the danger of explosion and threat to health.” Part for part quality like this that assures you greater dependability and longer life. PONTIAC’S JOB—producing anti-aircraft cannon for the United States Navy and b“ the £12 car with the lei! price for the American people. ' 317 S. First. (lhamber Meeting To Aerial/Zr! tar ' . PONTIAC has long enjoyed a reputation for quality—and the 1942 Pontiacs live up to this reputation in every way. Every nut and bolt . . . every part and feature gives evidence of quality design, workmanship and. materials. It is Thursday, November 13' " . en 2.: eadi ' Rev. A. W. Landinr1d warm welcome from and new at a well—MW“ Rev. Landin Rot Sunday For Hear Bantz Tonight State Highway Engineer Bur— well Bantz speaks to the Shelton Chamber of Commerce at its . November meeting this evening, ice at the Odd Fellows, . ’the C( which opens with the usual 6:30 day evening. Many 3Y3 1‘? 0f Tul dinner in the Shelton Hotel. selves of the opportumwl "‘13 of President Ed Faubert also will hearing the Gospel 1’“ " cOlltrol name his nominating committee ; a stirring massage from “VictiOKi er of pendent 0 and I to select a slate of 1942 officers.” h P r. and discussion of home and streeti Book, the. Bible. timely anaylsis of pro Christmas lighting will be another of today‘s events. I honora major topic of the program. , “hingU ,,__.,.‘_-L - . ; ,tlon whic RECEIVING TREATMENT the sale. Don Paulsen was admitted to --—~and the little red ain we the Shelton Hospital on Wednes-, «gas, you may all 5 said My. day for treatment. 1 bread- I didn.t need 9. the RAYONIER EMPLOYEE you see, I got it from ' facet‘m. "in Dr. Eugene Browning was ad- '*. land nail: SHAFERTS B‘ mitted to the Shelton Hospital to— day to receive treatment. FRIDAY and SATURDAY sf?“ uiiiiirr't; iliyarian .’ eradica Quakes pkg. l OXFORD CREME filth am Sale be; ,‘ 24t CRYSTAL \NHITE Soap Chips-lbs.“ M.D.Tissue ...........‘3roll BROKEN SLICE—ZVZ Tin Pneappie tin Mildex Bleach . . . .. 1/2-gano.j REGINA 14-92. 1* RockDellSaIt Z—lb CREME shortenflgin ~ Catsup bottlejlf‘THE-i FRESH PR on UC, SWEET SPUDS . . . . . . . . . .i HOT HOUSE TOMATOES . . lb“ BEE-TS 1 5Bu.i l' i TURNIPS .OARROTS....... , ORANGES 2491: ‘NHITE efeature for feature Typifyingfh: r 1942 Pontiac ' ‘ quality isjfih‘; Triple. wag; Down-draft a? buretor-d‘” . im 0mm: fact“, , in ontiac’s arm” ing economy The superiaf‘” of this deslgfiI . has been provef ' over a period many years. greater value, l , , . 04 THE FIN-E CAR WITH THE ’f/‘ e and”? .‘ , '3, SHELTON MOTOR co. N...— .J ._ 4 Phone 183 “ab—a __ .