Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
November 18, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 18, 1941

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Page Two AUBURN Golden Flake Butter-l milk 25¢ gallon. Binns, 825 Frank-' 1in. adv. Dance Sponsored by North Bay Lodge P. 0. L. Meeting Will Seek Power Compromise Mason County Public Owner- ; ship League will meet Wednesday I' evening in the commissioners’ room at the courthouse with the main topics to be discussions on the merits of the Ickes Adminis- tration power bill and the Smith— -Bone power bill with a view to arriving at a compromise between. Noo thettylvo, league officials announc- ed 0 ay. A' 4 Legionnaires Attend , . ' ' l SATURDAY 4th District Cone ave; Commander Mel Dobson andi Legionnaires Gene Martin, Ed‘ Faubert, and Dr. M. C. Melcum represented Fred B. Wivell post Friday evening at a 4th Districtv American Legion conference held, in Tacoma with Edward B., Rhodes post as host. 5 Schools of instruction for posti commanders, vice commanders: adjutants and finance officers were held. FOOT INJURY TREATED Dan Cormier, Olympic Plywood, plant employe, was admitted to DOOR PRIZE Shelton hospital today for treat-l i To be Presented ment of a foot injury suffered at l his home this morning. November 22 MOOSE HAIL $25 Merchandise lashington J‘S‘ezrv‘icie Corp. . Announces Its Removal to Suite 6, Govey Bldg. 1 from its former location in Room 1, Bichsel Building Same Phone Same Service —- Same Management I A Mt. View night spot. Proclamation by The Governor The American Red vastly increased needs and obligations, both to the country and to the armed forces. The record of the organization in the face of civilian population of this disaster and every form known as to require no repetition to millions of Ameri— can men and women who give it their support. It must play an ever increasing role of service in the national defense and civilian defense programs. NOW, THEREFORE, ernor of the State of Washington, by virtue of author- ity in me vested, do here period from November 11 to November 30, 1941, for the RED CROSS in the State of Washington, of our state who can‘possibly do so, not only enroll as a member of the Red Cross, but give the organiza- tion his wholehearted cooperation. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have here- unto set my hand and caused the seal of the fixed at Olympia this first day of November, A. D., nineteen hundred and forty-one. (Signed) Cross is faced today with of suffering is so widely I, Arthur B. Langlie, Gov- l l proclaim and set aside the l l ROLL CALL and urge that every citizen State of Washington to be af— l ARTHUR B. LANGLIE, Governor of Washington I Washington Service Corporation Moves After seven years in the Bichsel Building, the Washington Service Corporation has moved its quar— Iters into Suite 6 of the Govey lBuilding, Manager H. L. Alexand- er announced today. The firm will hold same its “telephone number, 172, and will continue to give the same service ‘ under‘the same management. The i- move was made to get into more spacious quarters, Mr. Alexander said. NEW FLOOR LAID Laying of a new floor at Sears Tavern was announced today by Sears Silva, proprietor. The new floor is one of many improve- ments being made at the popular ciTv MARKET BUTTER Broken Slice PINEAPPLE MEAT 2-l‘b.’ jar . . 29¢ Fruit Cocktail .. 2 cans 29¢ Cranberry Sauce 2 cans 29¢ Small’Peas.... 2 cans29¢ 22¢ - BEEF Tomato JUICE ........ .. 3 cans Oysters . . . 2 cans 35¢ Jello 5¢ Ripe Olives . . can 15¢ Bills qt.v22¢ Oregon walnuts lb. 25¢ FRUIT MIX and PEELS leg Steer Beef VEGETABLES EAHGE Grapefruit . .i'5'for 25¢ By The Side. 5-lbs. 25¢ Apples 4-‘lbs. 25¢ Celery . . . 2 heads 19¢ Cranberries. 2-lbs 35¢ Mixed Peels and Nuts for the'Holidays Veal Roast . Shoulder PRICE. .3. 000 SPECIA’ S e 24le. 83c FORMAY 3—lbs. 3 cans 27 c ATS Pot Road iii. 23c Short Ribs lb. 17c Baby Beef-I lb. 181: Sirloin Steak . . . . lb. 35¢ Pork Steak . . . . . . lb. 27¢ ‘Br’kf’st Bacon .1/2-lb. 20¢ ORDER YOUR THANKSGIVING TURKEYS, GEESE, CHICKENS—at LOWEST MARKET illii 65c Mandarin For Salad. ORANGES -2cans ;...._39¢ Scans 27¢ COFFEE lb. 270 . . . . . . lb. 25¢ ‘ Naval Reserve ' (Continued from Page One) ceive their regular Navy pay while receiving instructions. Those applicants who do not pass their tests for admission to a Navy Trade school will be sent to duty aboard ship where an opportunity will be given them to train in a trade. Four months after enlistment all non-specialized applicants in Class V-6 will be advanced automatically to seaman to $36 a month. Men. with previous specialized training of any kind will be en- listed in the Naval Reserve Class V-6 with petty officer ratings and will be sent immediately to the ship or shore station where they are needed. College graduates who desire en.~ gineering or deck duty as officers in the U. S. Naval Reserve will be enlisted as Midshipmen, Class V-7. Upon completion of a four months’ training course these men will be commissioned ensigns in the Naval Reserve. During the training period Midshipmen are paid $65 a month. As ensigns with commissions the pay will be approximately $143 a month with an additional allowance of $40 a month if they are married. All applicants for the U. Naval Reserve must be native born citizens of the United States with the exception of candidates for Class V-5 who must have been United States citizens for a per- iod of at least ten years. Detailed information with re— Igard to enlistment in any class lof the U. S. Naval Reserve may be secured by writing to or call- ing at your nearest regional Navy Recruiting Station. Highway Notes (Continued from Page One) new work is needed. Funds to improve and extend the highway system, he explained, come from ’gas taxes, licenses and fines, plus considerable sums in federal funds. However, the state department does not have all the say about where federal funds must be spent, he added. “I don‘t believe this state needs any new highways," Mr. Bantz commented, ,“Rathgr, I think we should concentrate our efforts on improving the highways we al- ready possess.” Pacific Highway First He spoke of the Pacific High- way as the most important big project which should be completed as a four-lane thoroughfare, be- tween Olympia and Vancouver, be— p. .9. state and the narrow, twisting old roadway between Kelso and Van- couver is and has deterred much tourist travel from coming to this state. About eleven miles of the south- ern end have already been com- pleted and by the end of the year will relieve that much of the travel over the old and early paved road. which is rapidly dis— integrating. Speaking of the Narrows Bri Mr. Bantz said the state has re- ceived four million dollars in in- surance settlement, has paid off has ever known. to red—blooded Americans. SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL [New Ford Boasts ' attention. l second class with a pay increaseicluded_ i i l 1 cause this is the entrance to the' dge, ‘ Feminine Appeal, If, as automobile salesmen so Often claim, it is the woman who generally has a lot to say, in- cluding the last word, about sel- ecting a new car, 1942 should be' an outstanding year for Ford. For the new 1942 Ford cars certainly hit a new high in fem- inine appeal, in the opinion of A1 Huerby, local Ford dealer. “From the massive new front— end design, keynoted by a strik- ing grille, t0 the smartly-tapered rear, beauty and smartness are built right into the new Fords,” he declared. “And inside, Ford designers have achieved luxury never before attempted in a low- price car.” Interior beauty has been ac— complished through combining rich fabrics with soft leathers to give a two-tone color effect. Blending pleasingly with this lux- ury are lustrous metals and bright plastics, the local dealer pointed out. The new instrument panel on the ’42 Ford is especially attrac- tive, it was said. Instruments are again grouped directly in front of the driver for clear vis- ion, and two large clock—type dials, framed in bright metal on a plastic panel, attract immediate Use of brushed brass, black and red on the faces and indicators of these instruments repeats the two-tone effect found elsewhere in the car interior. “Local motorists have been par- ticularly complimentary about the exterior design of the new Ford, too," the local dealer as- serted. “Its long. sweeping lines are designed to be new, and to stay new, for years to come." “Concealed r u n n i n g boards, longer fenders and a gracefully streamlined hood add to the pleas- ing effect, and an outstanding group of bright new body colors complete the story of the new woman-appeal in our cars. “Men, too, will appreciate the harmonious beauty of the, Fords, as well as the choice be- tween the smooth, economical V—8 engine and America’s most mod< ern six-cylinder motor,” he con- SweepstaEs (Continued from Page One) Eacrett, Ruth James, Nina Stinch- field, Mrs. Clarence Sowers, Mary Pigg, Warren Ellison, Jack Beck- with and E. A. Duyff. Colgate 19, Syracuse 19 (tie) Texas Christian 14, Texas 7 Harvard 23, Brown 7 Duke 20, North Carolina 0 Princeton 20, Yale 6 Kansas 20, Kansas State 16 Wisconsin 13, Purdue 0 Missouri 28, Oklahoma 0 Texas A and M 19, Rice 6 Tennessee 14, Boston College 7 Notre Dame 7, Northwestern 6 Pittsburgh 14, Nebraska 7 Alabama 20, Georgia Tech 0 Ohio State 12, Illinois 7 Oregon State 6, California 0 Auburn 7, L.S.U. 7 (tie) Penn 14, Army 7 Cornell 33, Dartmouth 19 W.S.C. 14, Stanford 13 Michigan 28, Columbia 0. all bondholders and interest, and has started with a clean slate to plan the new bridge over the old piers, which have been found safe for the heavier load proposed in the new bridge. A corps of the best engineers, including the leading expert on aerodynamics the United States affords, has started drafting plans for the new span, which will take most of another year to work out, with particular study being made on the weaknesses of the old bridge. It will be two years or more, probably, before the new bridge can be completed, Mr. Bantz stated. Chamber President Ed Faubert appointed I. H. Woods, Bill Stev- enson and Laurie Carlson as a nominating committee to recom- lmend a slate of officers for 1 42, who will be elected at the comber meeting. Upon motion of W. M. Elliott, the Chamber voted to send the State Patrol a letter of commen- dation for the outstanding work done in this community by State Patrolman Cliff Aden in improv- ing the traffic situation in Me.- son County. President Faubert announced that :no further news concerning start of improvement work on the Shelton airport by the Navy is available now. “Two weeks ago I was informed the work was to begin any day now, but so far there has been no start made,” he commented. GIRL BORN FRIDAY Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Cook of Route I became parents of a baby 8. Tear outand take or send this coupon to the Navy Editor of this newspaper daughter born Friday at Shelton Hospital. Navy Recruits Needed Young men: Today your country iS engaged in an all-out effort to build a Two-Ocean Navy—the mightiest the world Every ten days a new warship slides down ..__.l the ways, and every new ship offers countless new opportunities Ac Without any obligation on my Part WhatSOever. Please send me free booklet,“Life in the Navy.”giving full details about . the opportunities for men in the N avy or Nairal Reserve. n e W to Shelton Hospital Friday Dairy,llCorne—r Put Squeeze (in Commercial Loop l pita]. today for medical treatment. Tuesda UNION WOMAN ILL Mrs. Helena Hopkinson of Un—‘ Hal Wan l-'~ . Our Butterhflo , \m Are not “Shortenii’lg'when i ‘ “Substitute-Horns. . call them Butterhorns mean it. SHAFER’S Bi CAMP 3 NIAN ILL Jack Dammon of Camp 3 was Texaco .......................... .16 ]l .593“ admitted to Shelton Hospital Sat- Marshall’s Insurance 14 .481, urday for medical attention. 4—E Dairy .................. .13 14 .481 um - __ A. 1.-“ ./ Mk, I .............. "12]:.444‘vvv99909090999909 3“ 5 Com“ ‘ 4«.oo.oooo%o0099;»; GameWSonny Workman 228. i TotaIAeShorty O’Dcll 522. Victories posted by Mac‘s Cor-5 ner and 4-E Dairy last Thursday' night served to tighten up the; Commercial bowling league stand- ' ings, tho’ they didn’t change thev positions of the rung holders; oth— er than to advance the dairymeni into a. second place tie. ‘ Tailend Mac‘s Corner earned the odd decision from Marsshall’s 111-; surance despite the fact that thei insurancemen walked off with both individual scoring honorsj for the night when Sonny Work-1 man hung up a 228 single and Shorty O’Dell knocked offl high total with a 528 pin spree. The milkmen toppled the lead-3 ing Texaco Firechiefs by the odd-r game route as Skipper Ev Fourre1 set the pace. The scoring: 3 Texaco (1)! 4-E Dairy (2) Handicap 83* Handicap 258 Sanderson 452? V. Savage 412 1 Miller 407lWorthington 4183‘ M. Ferrier 473lC. Savage 454 Funk 423! White 403 A. Ferrier 514i Fourre 505 797 799 756 2352878 838 734 2450 lilarshall’s (1) l Mac’s Cor. (2) Handicap 267i Handicap 315 Dotson 488i Tingstead 456 a VanBeek 375i Snelgrove 371 i Wingard 382lWarner 481. Workman 514! Carter 437 ‘, O’Dell 522i Peterson 4932 824 833 891 25481857 854 842 2553, PATIENT RE-ADMITTED W. D. Coburn, emplove of the Wire Rope Company of Tacoma, was re-admitted to Shelton Hos-' pital Saturday for medical care. TREATED AT HOSPITAL Max Winkler, Simpson Logging company employe, was admitted‘ for l i treatment. Rock Dell Grapefruit JUICE 19¢ Fairmont TOMATO JUICE 47-0..-- 19¢ HAPPY HOME Ripe 0 LEONARD BRAND PLUM, FIG or DATE \ GARDEN CATSMP l BROKEN SLICE 21/2 tin PINEAPPLE I COCKTAIL SAUCE MAFIASCHINO 7 Q 9 ’66... Thanksgiving Speci, Pumpkin 2% m ’_ Shrimp . . tin 17 lives o - Pint Pudding. . . aim-s 3 A Bottle .................... ._ 9¢ 2 tins .................... .. 37¢ Can ...................... .. 21¢ Ihaoksgivi” is Mother’s Day I ‘ Le her enjoy the holiday too~plar¥tgw family style Thanksgiving dinner V3” us! No cooking; no hot kitchen/Jug; i luxurious atmosphere and the bestfy’: 3‘ " food —- deliciously prepared, satiS ingly served. 55¢ TURKEY DINNER 8 CHATTERBGX em: .. O O O O O 09.09. 90.06.0 00 O 9 69¢. E La kota CORN or PEAS tin 9¢ l M 7 35155th . . . . . . . . 34b5, 91¢" \ didiiiiNUT pkg. 23¢ EKNiiia"dBXii§k. . . . 2 for 6¢ . . . . . . 2 for 25¢ NATONNAISE .. qt. 49¢: MINCE MEAT .. 2-lbs. 25¢, Ti“ \ LOTS OF IT ll i GRAPEFRUIT. 12 for 2 v 5- CHERRIESB‘ JCE.0RANGES. ZdOZ' ,. 1 A, o. . _ . _ . . . , _ . . . . . . . . . . . i . .. Q ‘1; I I T CRAN BERRIES Z-Ibsi) . ‘ P I c L E s ' T l tin _ _ A l _ l h I _ . - - ' 4.‘ WHITE _, TU}; 7 I N A P K I N S CARROTS BEETS WW Pkg. ________________________ __ 9¢ PARSNIPS » CAULIFLO BA 1; "’ MANDARW CELERY SQUASH CABS ;. 9,, 9 A N G E S TOMATOES -- ArPLE i N/Z tln . . . . _ , . _ . . . . . _ . __ Y C ‘ BROWN LEMONS —- ET SUGAR 3-lbs. .................... _. 19¢