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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
November 13, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 13, 1941
 

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3, 194,. is , "1% Number '13. 1941. l 322°! ,On to the base pay rc—7 Eli-m 10 i enlisted men in the UH mgle and Naval Reserve men work or honors received .1316. aseaman finished Servico Medal ,d Flying Cross nv captains l‘oC‘OiVe 01‘ expert pistol shots month; sharpshooters l‘a each month, etc. , . A M 0 ll N THEATRE Gallelton, Wash. Quite Only ,oopee Nite 0 FEATURES , SILVER . , ALLION” mg Epic of a. band Horses. including efilth taking fights W0 ferocious stal- Also ' ORS DON’T WTELL” fly Saturday 'V‘Der month; divers $10 .itional pay for certain awarded 9 Want-Ads are snowing f or j. ,. receives extra a $2 With extra; mail cleiks. .’ 8. month extra: expert . m4 .__. THINKlNG or FREST' FUTURE H.» a». i . “WE ARE GROWING TREES,"' say the everyday loggers among the 1,500 operators of the Doug- las fir region, and they are tak- ing pictures to prove it. Here 'is an example showing the trees ‘left behind them by the Usitalo Brothers, small operators near Darrington, Washington. On this land. snags were felled and pro- . tection from fire was provided as logging went on. Carefully control- led spring slash burning reduced fire hazard to a minimum on the cropped land and left it in prime condition for seeding from the residual stand. With 1941 a boun— tiful forest seed year, trees will ..: , (met. .0 .. , . . I lgrow on the Usitalo cutovers. Hundreds of timber operators! ,are demonSLraung in everyday |practice that good loggers can! also be good foresters, according' jto the West Coast Lumbermen‘s 1 Association. The Usitalo Brothers ,who operate one large and one ‘small yarder, one tractor and .four trucks, and provide employ< l . . are 1nvesting ment for 65 men, real money in the growing of trees for the future forest work and ,wages, says the Association, in citing their operation as an illus- tration of the average among Western Washington loggers. DOUGLAS FlR VOLUME PEAK , REACHED; CHANGES TO COME? Portland, Ore.~~Douglas fir prices hit an 18-year peak in 1941, and production, employ- ment and wages were up, but a, defense mediation board commis- sion cautioned today that the picture was undergoing a change. Named to study the industry and to report for the-benefit of Puget Sound labor negotiations involving 52 lumber operations, the commission of Dr. Dexter M. Keezer, Reed College president; Paul Eliel, Stanford University professor. and Dean Wayne L. Morse, of the University of Ore- gon law school, said today that the industry’s profits were men- aced by price regulations, prior- , 1' Harbor NKETS V a. “VG-year moth- Big. 2'! m .1 m :3 f‘?‘ rt: 0 Size. ' at .. 7.90 Men’s All All-Wool FLANNEL J A C K E T S 5.93 For school or sports-wear colorS' Red and Navy Blue. Sizes 12 — 18. . For Happy Feet At School Or At Play BOY’S CORD SOLE OXFORDS 2.98 No ('l‘ampod {not in 11,959, roomy corded incl-casimtypc toes ! The smart, brown glove-leather up- pers and the. sturdy. rawcord soles and heels combine to make these shoes hard to beat for style and wear I Sizes 1——5‘/2- ~W001 UNHPN SKIETS ~93 Fine All-Wool garment in a genuine spring needle knit. The finest in town. Dark grey color. Sizes 38-50. 50 ‘70 Wool __________ ,. 3.39 Keep Warm on Your Job! BLANKET LINED DENIM JACKETS 1.79 Made oi" ioilg‘VIQaring mun, denim and lined With warm blanket cloth. All main seams are triple—stitched for heavy duty. With non—chafing corduroy (*illnr. three large. round— ed patch pockets and roomy but— ional'lap pocket. day. ‘I I .2, ity preferences and ship short- ages. The report covered the first six months of 1941, in which it was found that prices were 132.4 per cent of the 1935-39 average. Prices of upper grades, however, were reduced an average of about $10 a thousand board feet by the October 1, 1941, price ceiling set by the Office of Price Adminis- -Nance home at Dewatto Sunday l Raymond, Wash. ._ ,SEELTON-MASON CQUNTY JOURNAL? DewattoStill To lDraftsmen In All Claims Scrivener By Mrs. P. \V. Nance. Dcwatto, Nov. 10;~Ahd still our beautiful weather continues: almost Thanksgiving time and, no frost yet! isn’t this a won-E derful country‘: Mild climzite,= good water, fresh air, lots of; sunshine, beautiful scenery ! Don'ti you feel glad to think you arei part of a country like this? And have had the privilege of bring'-, ing up your family in a peaceful and prosperous land? Well, we can still be Thankful, not only on Thanksgiving Day, but (very, day for Peace and Prosperity and express our earnest desire for continued Peace. Mr. and Mrs. John Sotor of Bremerton called at the P. W. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. James Wharton entertained over the weekend. 2 Visitors were Mrs. Hilda Lund-i quist, mother of Mrs. Wharton, and two brothers, Mr. Alvin Lund- lquist, Robert Lundquist, wife andi daughter, Beverly Ann, and sis-, Monday from a visit with rel— .radio repairman . . . ter Miss Edna Lundquist, all oflEmployment Service. goffice is situated at 522 Capitol Mrs. Ann King returned 1ast5Way in Olympia. Get liirst Frost, ,lTypes Engineering Needed Right Now Engineering draftsmen of all kinds are needed immediately by the Washington State. Employment Service, according to Alice Helen- ius, manager of the Olympia. of- fice. “Some of the drafting skills most urgently needed," says Mrs. Helenius, “are mechanical, radio, structural, piping and electrical. These jobs all pay high salaries with good hours and other work- ing conditions.” Mrs. Helenius says that other jobs which are open to the best qualified workers are for a dental technician . . . a vocational train- ing instructor in welding . . . a a registered pharmacist . . . machinists . . . a turret lathe operator . . tomobile body and fender repair- man . . . farm hands and labor- ers. “These are only samples of jobs coming into the Employment Ser- vice dally,” Mrs. Helenius states, and suggests that persons inter- ested in any type of employment should call and register with the The local A representative from the Olym- pia office will be in Shelton every l . an au-. atives. Mr. Monroe Nance, P. W. NanCel Tuesday from 8:30 a.m. until 4:00' of Dewatto and Captain J. H. pm. at the Court House. He will Nance of Hoodsport, attended the l be $1391 to fumiSh any particulars annual homecoming of the F. and 1 regarding these jObS Ot‘ any other A. M. Lodge at Union City Thurs- Information relating t0 the Em- day night. An interesting and ., ployment Servxce. enjoyable meeting was reported} ‘ ,Three of the lodge’s English bro- . l _thers from the British Warspite,l lwere in attendance and made very interesting talks duringr the evening. . Mrs. Elva Price and her aunt, Mrs. Clara Matson of Shelton,‘ visited with Mrs. Price’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Cunningham; several days, the past week. I Mr. and Mrs. Pat Simpson, Mr. land Mrs. Lief Beckman, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hoel, all attended the show in Bremerton Saturday evc-, ning. ,4 I Mr. Hoel is the mechanic for, the C.M.C. Logging company since Nov. 14, 15, 17, tration, the report said. New orders reached a peak in July and declined through Sept- ember. Stocks of lower grade lumber accumulated as lack of cargo space restricted shipping. Requirements for 1942 were estimated 30.4 billion board feet, 2.2 billion above the estimated 1940 consumption but 3.4 under the estimated 1941 consumption. The downward estimate was due to restrictions on non-defense. con- struction using critical defense materials. The report computed the aver- age cost of producing lumber in Oregon and Washington at $20.57 14a thousand board feet and the average , profit—before deductions for state and federal income tax- es and excess profits taxes—at $4.33 a thousand. Increased taxes under the new revenue act will have an as yet undetermined effect but t h e per- centage of the profit taken will be higher than under the 1940 tax which took an estimated 32 percent. L Employment in the first half of the. year was up 6 per cent from that of 1940, the report said. 'lJunior 1.0.0.11 To 1 Meet Tuesday Night i Special order of business will occupy the attention of members of the Junior Odd Fellows Lodge lat their regular meeting next gMonday evening‘in the I.0.0.F. !Hall, lodge officers announced to- Mr. Willis went to Seattle. I Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nance Werc' ‘entertained for dinner and cards. by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moore.I of Holly on Saturday evening. Mr. John Lehaigh, a faller for' the C.M.C. Logging company, wasl hurt Thursday and taken to thc' 4‘ Bridge Clinic at Bremerton. It_ 2* is not known yet if his injuries’ will prove serious. He was thrown from a log that was struck by a falling tree. Mrs. Frances Babcock lost her dog Thursday. She was very . much concerned. driving up and down the road in search of him. BACON She said, “I’ll admit he is the meanest dog in the world, kills; chickens, and cats and runs, skunks under the house and runs, away, but still I love him.” "He is a pretty dog and wags his tail. so friendly." Now. isn’t that‘ something 3' To admit frankly all the faults of your pets? That seems to disprove the theory that Prices Good Fri. thru Wed. 5-: CHICKENS lb. ‘a.ncy Rhode Island Red Roasting SUGAR CURED “hole or Half 0 Link Sausage .... .. lb. 25¢ Pure Pork 0 Pork Chops ........ .. lb. 30¢ Center Cuts Gie You—rser A Gift By Buying 1941 Xmas Seals That the purchase of Christmas seals for tuberculosis work pro- vides individual l l l l ,mceting of the year next Satur- ‘day evening, November 15. a program to be held in the Mat- lork Grange Hall at eight o'clock. and community . Hatchery Grange will put on the health protection and insurance is ‘ the belief of Dr. H. E. Rhodehamel. prominent Spokane physician and director of the Washington Tu- berculosis Association, who has long been identified with health and civic movements in Washing- ton. “Do you ever buy yourself a present?" asks Dr. Rhodehamel. “Vthther you usually do or not, purchase s o m e Tuberculosis Christmas Seals this year, for when you buy these. you are ac- tually giving yourself a. present. “True. it is in the form of in- surance,” he continued. "but the purchase price of your inVestmont will bring rich. returns. the money you spend for Tuber- culosis seals is uSed in an educa- tional program to protect you, your family and your community. Buy liberally this year. Every dollar received from the sale of seals brings the eradication of tuberculosis nearer.” “WELL DONE!” cried the Queen as she sampled AL’S VITALITY Bread. AND IT WAS 18, 19 lb. 250 “Love is blind.” P.S. Mrs. Bab- . Pork ........ .. lb. cock feund her dog. Com Fed pork Mr. and Mrs. Ed Trial are _v staying for a. few days at their“ , 0,. country place at Little Dewatto,‘ .‘ " O ~o¢ . , . o where they expect to make a permanent home. Mr. Trial. is a, U. S. engineer of the Bremerton' Navy Yard. l Mr. Ray Bebee is the caretakerl of their place while they are away. , Last week there were several! fishing boats fishing for dogfishl and sharks at Dewatto Bay. They; sell the livers of these fish for‘, $2.00 per gallon. There are quite. a number of boats on Hood Can-l al in this same business. Pot Roast Stri n g BEANS ’Forest Pride. 3 for 25¢ Baltimore Receives " 0f Original “Sta "an, A huge flag which is the first ex- am duplicate of the original “Star Spangled Banner"-—was presented to the city of Baltimore recently with Impressive ceremonies and it Is now preserved in the War Memorial Building there. The original flag was flying above Fort McHenry during the attack on the Clty in September. 1814, and It. lnspired Francis Scott Key to write his immortal poem. In the presence or representa- tives of historical and patriotic so cieties. and of the United States treasury. war and navy d6part- meats. and thousands of other per‘ sons. the duplicate was presented to the Hon. Howard W. Jackson. Mayor of Baltimore, in ceremonies at the War Memorial Plaza. The presentation was made by George B. Sippel of Cincinnati. president or the Master Brewers Association of America on the oc- casion of Its 38th Annual Conven~ tion. The ceremonies included an address by Arthur P. Sewell, cura- tor of the "Flag House" on the "mo"! of the “Star Spangled Bim- La kota PEAS Garden-fresh. No. 303’s 3 for 25¢ Exact Duplicate _._ rSpangled Banner” I 8.0nnle Best Plneapple No. 2's 2 for 29¢ Ripe OLIVES Lakota. Freestone. 2 pts. 25¢ Plain Hard Mix ‘ CANDY Best Quality, Asst. nor." the‘ uul‘urllug or the duplicate and singing of the anthem by an audience of thousands. Colonel Ed- win Butcher. chief of staff of the Third Corps Area. represented the United States Army. At the conclu- sion of the program. the flag was carried through the crowd to the War Memorial by 12 young women. representing the Daughters of the Defenders. They were dressed in costumes of 1814. The original flag was made by. Mrs. Mary Young Pickersgill on I the waiting floor of a Baltimore brewery and, because of incorrect ' traditions regarding its size, no we I act duplicate of It has been made I l l 2 lbs. 25¢ Mm”: m: Pumpkin Pie Spice 2-oz. MinCe Meat .. 9-02. pkg. Softasilk C. Flour .. pkg. Pet Milk 4 tall cans u i his ear. The ori i : t n“ t y g m“ 'pecm Marshmallows 12-02. cel. cations found In historical archives I . showed that the flag was 30 feet by 3:22: """ “ 1kg}; pckag'l 42 feet 2 Inches and consisted of 6_lb ........ VVVVVV u 15 stripes and 15 stars The tat- tered remnants of the original flag are In the National Museum in Washington. it was riddled by shot , and shell during the battle, and I ,_ Was preserved in the family of . Major Armistead, the Forl's Com l manding Ollicer until u was made l ‘ a national relic. ' i910 MIXED NUTS Well Asst. -Walnuts 2-lbs. Walnut Meats 4:02. 7-02. cello bags ........ .. Mix. 2—lbs. Q Steer Beef .......... _. lb. 23¢ Cinnamon 0r N'tmeg 2-02. 9¢ 1.32 D. Snow Flour 49-lbs. 1.94 all this year’s crop! because l GRANGE GAVEL MEET TUESDAY Mason County grangers will en- I joy their first county-wide gavel ,l $25.00 inward business meeting and Matlockl Grange will present the program. ' 35¢ imd 69¢ Page Five If you Wish to Sell you’ll Have to TellewJourn“ \Vant-Ads. Journal “’anbArlslaPhone 100 W'ill be paid by the n‘lanufneturm for any Corn or Callous GREAT. CHRISTOPHER CO RN SAINT: cannot remove. It Gordon‘s Never Fails. Shelton All grunge members are welcome, Pharmacy phonc 59- TRADITIONAL HOLIDAY snvmcs String Beans, Bonnie Best 2 N o. 2 cans Tender, Sweet. Dimple Peas, Rock Dell, Fey. 2 No. 2 cans Mushrooms, Ostrom’s, pcs., stems .. 4-oz. Pens and Carrots, Rock Dell 2 No. 2 cans Ready—to-scrvc. Diced Beets, Rock Dell 2 No. 2 cans Easy to serve. Asparagus, Bon. Best, all green No. 1’s Pears, Nooksack, Salad cuts No. 2l/fs Maraschino Cherries, Rio Grande.... 5—oz'. For Garnishcs. 25¢ 29¢ 18¢ 29¢ 19¢ 18¢ 15¢ 8¢ Grape Juice, Mayfair, East’rn Juice 12-02. 10¢ Pineapple, Rock Dell ................ ._ No. 21/2’5 21¢ Dessert Cuts. Poultry Seasoning, Rock Dell .... .. l-oz. Ground Sage, Rock Dell, fresh, pure l-oz. Prunes, Santa Clara, lge. 20-30’s .. 2-lbs. 19¢ 19¢ 23¢ Chicken & Noodles, for late snacks 16-01. 33¢ Tomato or Vegetable Soup 3 No. 300 cans 25¢ Dinamite Cereal, use in hot breads 24-oz. Graham Crackers, Sunshine 2—lb. ctn. All Bran, Kellogg’s, for regularity 10-oz. Pancake & Waffle Flour, Sperry’s 4-lb. Rock Dell Syrup .................. .. No. 2% can Shredded Wheat, for stuffing _. per pkg. N .B.C.——for stuffing. 10¢ 11¢ 24¢ 35¢ 10¢ 27¢ 66¢ 49¢ 49¢ 19¢ 31¢ 23¢ 29¢ 12¢ 27¢ 23¢ 11¢ Carrots.......................5bunchcs Cranberries...'.......................lb. “an STD“ Make a note to try bottle at .Barclay’s Leader Straight Rye Whiskey. You’l" to mighty glad you did. At iiiis price it’s a real buy! Daemon :2 a». icon. .sro‘un t. 90 FROOF l Creamy-Smooth PUMPKIN Rock Dell—vGolden. 3 No. 2% can? 29¢ “Rich Ripe" Fruit COCKTAIL Ready-tovServe. 13-oz. cans 10¢ mf— Cranberry SAUCE Ocean Sprawahe Finest. 2 No. 1 cans 25¢ Crisp—Crunchy Sweet PICKLES Bonnie Best. . Qt. bottle 25¢ SUGAR Powdered 3-lbs. 22¢ G’ld’n Brown 3-lbs. 22¢ The Cup That Makes The Meal Complete . . . COFFEE Gold Bar l-lb. tin 25¢ 2-lb. tin .............. .. 49¢ Vacuum Packed —— Drip or Reg. Golden West 1—lb. tin 31¢ 2-lb. tin ______________ __ 60¢ Fragrantly-fresh, Vacuum Packed "mm PRODUCE FEATURES for FRIDAY SATURDAY Large Sunkist Oranges dozen 39¢ Sweet Spuds, U. S. No.1 . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-lbs. Fancy California Tomatoes . . . . . .. 2-lbs. Large Solid Lettuce Zheads