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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" day, \. "3| Want~Ads——~Phonc 100 , 8. . November .13. 19-11. $60 I“ I GARBAGE CANS math in... i i LIQUID.TABLETS.SALVE,NOSE DROPS ‘1'.) Brewer announced today. 3 pers. which Convenient Terms 5 lin. {Reasonable Rates Orchids To Your Grocer For the many important serv— I ices he renders you. He wants '5 to see that you get the Best a ,- . of what you need, in foods of Son 0/01th sangs all kinds. That‘s why he is 3; Loan Association proud to offer you I Al's Vitality Bread Order It Today N0 DELAY Title Insurance Bldg. To our friends and customers for their patronage in the past. Because of lack of avail- able garage space we will be temporarily closed. We hope to resume our service to you in the near future. .a' ELLISON morons Those with Accounts cut May Contact Us at 5 72? Railroad Phone 94 ._ -a Nv.,1__.._.._._w v. Motor Testing WHEEL . BALANCING Bendix Wheel Balancer Tires & PLACED KN CITY Garbage cans have. been placed ‘ in a number of convenient places . between the senior and junior high 1 schools and the downtown section ,by the (‘it ystrcct department ini i an effort to make Shelton‘s streets i ‘morc presentable, Street Supt. E. ] “The disposal cans have beeni bought and placed to give con— i venicnt spots at which school stu— idents can deposit their lunch pa— have done more to idisfigure our streets than any iothcr one thing," Supt. Brewer L A N S ‘ pointed out. AUBURN Golden Flake Butter- milk 25c gallon. Binns 825 Frank- Wilson's Cafe , adv: 5': l " I l i , NEWS AS SCARCE = AS HEN” . IN on CiRCUiii S TEETH Munro‘s Bolster Lead \Vith Sweep i Over Bakers As Scoring Sinks To Low Mark (llTY LEAGUEH BOW’LlNG “2 L. Pct. Munro's ........................ ..l9 8 .701 :Ilolt’s Associated . ....l7 10 .630 L. M. ............................ .16 ll .593 ,l,’astimc ......... .. ....13 14 .481 lLucky Lager 14 .481 Mason Laundry .......... ..l2 15 .444 Daviscourt Bakery _...11 16 .407 ......... .. 7 20 High Scores Game 77Mark Frcdson 218. 1 Total» 7George Matches Friday ,- I p.m.7iLucky son Laundry, Munro's vs. Da- abroad. viscourt. Merrick 598. Lager Wilson's Cafe vs. L. M. 4‘ Well, this week Mark F‘redson summonses tooiin JOURNAL I | regulations forbid l'i‘fiiili‘lllh‘ oi Siiuiinli :wrvi-d by city mail carrier from ‘recciv‘ng their Journal Iiy _1n;iiI_ BY JOURNAL CARRIER: in Sh. Hun, 23c pnr mouth (collected by carrier) or $2.50 pvr your in :lil\'2l,lli’<;. i i l I vs, Ma- purchased 75 per I I DIDN'T break a record, which isi iabout as close to any real Inewsithe huge timber resources of the Pacific North- the city bowling of after Friday i i 9 p.m.iPastime vs. Associated, I I league can boast night‘s matches. I Not a 600 individual total was .hung up and nothing in the way iof changes in the standings 0c‘ curred to make worthy. Munro‘s Men‘ the week note— S Store quintet ,tacked another game to its league lead by sweeping F‘redson’s Davis- } court Bakery five in three mighty nine, with Allie ‘. i tight battles, margins being re- _' spectively 2 l 13!“. 35' 1 Hank Durand doi "‘ 1 wood chopping. Second place Associated odd Igamed Pastime eleven and one Robinson and ng the important to maintain its (me-game margin over third-placr L. M,, which squeezed by tailent‘ Wilson‘s Cafe by thesame mar- .906 900 915 2721‘ 'VVilson’s (l) . I Handicap 285'. Tucker 465 Dittman 482‘, «L. Westlund 520‘ J, Miller 434 N. Westlund 510 848 940 908 2696, Pastime (l) Handicap Staley Friend .P. Roberts 485 I Fourre 379i 183 462I 546 Allen 526‘, 920 818 843 2581‘. L. Lager (l) Handicap 72I i Aronson 563i 1 Peterson 508‘ i Merrick 598! 1 Scott 404i i‘P. Fredson 510 . Mason Laundry moved up a .7 peg to sixth place with the extra scoring: Daviscourt's (0) Handicap 105 N. Snelgrove 48C Bayley 533 S. Fredson 529 B. Roberts 48] M. Fredson 55.C 897 889 914 2700 L. M. (2) Handicap 15? Stewart 546 Mackey 497 Elliott, Jr. 519 G. Miller 428 Carlson 544 939 825 923 2687 A ssociatcd ( 2) Handicap 27." Reader 453 Noblett 46] Price 453 Holt 410 Daniels 545 884 819 892 2595 I verdict over Lucky Lager. *3 The individual I, i Munro’s (3) ,. I Handicap 84i l Robinson 5651 Skelsey 505 Smith 521_ Marshall 507 Durand 539 Mason Lily. (2) Handicap 348 Dodds 541 Dunbar 448 H. Young 482 Funk 427 1. Woods 507 s i 914 862 879 2655908 946 899 2753 _____,_._..-. _.-_._..._._... Free Motor Analysis BATTERY CHARGED WHILE YOU WAIT New G. E. Quick Charger REPAIRS Of All Kinds All Work Guaranteed 0 SerVe on Latest Sun Equipment Tubes -- Complete Stock WASHING WAXING g ' Pennsylvania or U. S. Royals r", GAS f0; 5', OIL . '0 , I ACCESSORIES POLISHING COMPLETE LUBRICATION SERVICE ' . '- Get Your Fall and Winter Check-up Now _. We RS TURN“; . I Invite You to Visit Our New Plant 0W5 ‘ 13 ‘. p BOB ERVIN MOT f ’ lst and Pine SHELTON Phone 400 PICKUP and DELIVERY SERVICE s ‘. ihaving a hard time getting them back. SHELTON—MASON COUNTY JOURNAL H mun-r- -7 Am Consolidated with The Shelton Independent Published cvm‘y ’I'izci'ilny and Thursday afternoon I'umisln-rs‘ Association .v\.~':<(N‘IilliUll. . 1 ilu- in-smi'i'icc :ii Shelton, Washington ! Member of “Htsiiiiis‘itnu ». \'.'~:~»,;..-,- :iiid riimml ijiiiimzul Entered as scuniiil7c|zisz> Illiliiol a ‘ ‘ ‘ I. ,7. .. V . Subsu ipiiou liatcs. in Mason (‘uuiiii' imiisim- ui' Sin-lion City mail carrier districts) BY MAIL: V £2 per year; 0 niontl'fi, $155: szi-lis. 7.31:. hurl-iin $3.50 per year. Postal GRANT C. A I“; GLi-l Editor 1. EBER ANGLE Manager 5 ; l I N. W. PULP INBUSTRY’S FUTURE } In the manufacture of pulp, as in many and. l -‘359'ther industry, the war has accomplished what many years of peace could not—reversal of the situation whereby this country for many years cent of that product fromi Wood pulp imports to this country amounted to 2,036,000 tons in 1939. Pqu produced domest-i ically that year totaled only 963,162 tons, despitel« west and other sections. Increase in domestic! manufacture in 1940 over 1939 is reported as 50.2 The magazine Western Industry points out' that there is a larger stand of primary pulp woods 646,000,000 cubic feet; that an acre of Georgia» pine produces approximately one—half aS much] Spruce-hemlock here. From the same source we ' learn that 10,071 workmen were employed in the that they were paid wages of $14,883,842; but that ' .n 1940 these same mills paid wages of $18,428,053. ,‘ :ould take a far greater part in giving value to Northwest forests if properly protected against . .t could be expanded to take care of the require, ments of the entire hemisphere. .y tied in With conservation; that a profitless in- lustry can’t practice conservation, and that “the trees is to develop profitable reasons for cutting them down.” .argely cut off, Northwest pulp mills are working around the clock, running well above theoretical try, would no doubt lead to construction of new mills if the industry could be assured that, with subject local mills to the full force of international. 30mpetition. with many others, the sweets of the present SO- called defense boom lose their flavor in anticipa— istration’s policy of putting American workers and industry in competition with low cost labor abroad per cent. ,1 in this region than can be found elsewhere, 39,- volume per acre over a long period as an acre of industry in Washington and Oregon in 1939, and that magazine asserts further that the industry! ,Jotential raids by low priced European pulp, that The industry, the magazine contends, is close- most effective way to encourage the growing of Due to the fact that our imports have been capacity. These conditions, says Western Indus— the war’s end, free trade policies will not again . Thus we can see that in the pulp industry, as tion of the future, when a renewal of the admin- ;S again possible.—‘——Tacoma News—Tribune. WHAT ABOUT NATIONAL UNITY? While there is much preaching out of Wash— ington to urge national unity and support of all government moves, it is disconcerting to note that our people are far from united; on most is— sues the figure would be close to the political division, or fifty-fifty at best. There is apparently no unity on any national question, nor practical proof that the administra- tion is willing to yield a jot on any point, or to the healthy minority, to call it such, but would run over opponents to any policies regardless of the national emergency. The issues, or most of them, are not political, but relate to difference of opinion on economical as well as war measures, as evidenced in the close divisions in an overwhelming New Deal Congress, and even among the members of the administra- tion itself. Outside of the fact that this country is now in actual war in disregard of the promise that this would never be, the main and most urgent issue of the day is that of the epidemic of strikes in ? nearly every war industry and on all high-wage government projects. This particular issue of strikes has passed the wage stage, and now threatens not only taking over all defense industry, but control government ' itself to the whim of a few big labor leaders; the ' whole confusion paralysis and disunity can now be laid on the President’s doorstep. PROTECTING THE PUBLIC The police and patrol are doing a good serv— ice to the public in watching speeders and drunk— en drivers who are a menace over the streets and highways, and will receive nothing but credit for picking up a number of violators over the week— end who were penalized for actions endangering the public. Another class of offenders is the youngsters in jalopplcs and on motorcycles who have not yet learned the danger of speed either to themselves or unfortunates who may get in their way, and, who WhlZ around corners of down-town congested streets forcing pedestrians to hop to save them- selves from accident. Nor will there be criticism of the courts in' imposmg stiffer fines, and in cases of drunken1 driving of revocation of license, as a warning agalnst endangering the public which} faces enough hazards at best; and it may be added that} drivers who have lost their licenses to drive are J founded by a negro and was first ‘known as Centerville? i c. when the railroad came through, he platted the townsite and sold enough lots to make himself the richest man in the county. donated land for churches, a park and other purposes. was found to be another town in _._____________.___.—_ the state named Centerville, this town was changed to Centralia. “ beat this lil' ol' baker that uses bakin'!" at , Page'l‘hrie Ice cream is the most popular! One of the most frequent in- l dessert in the U. S. Navy. It is i structions a. sailor in Uncle Sam’s was to the sailorman of today what Navy receives is the command. rum used to be to the sailor of “Write to your parents often, at yesterday! least once a week." DO YOU KNOW ‘.‘ Centralia, Warshington SHIP voun FREIGHT in non 'FAST'FREIGHT SERVICE WITH DOOR DELIVERY IN SHELTON Seattle Freight should be routed via Str. Indian, Ferry Dock, Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chief, Milwaukee Dock, No. 2 The land was settled by a negro, eorge \Vashington, who took up donation claim in 1852. Later, He- When there ,..__ ,V._;_,-_, . “Great Day in the' Morning," says Cindy Lou, "Even Mam— my's Sho’tening bread can’t Time Schedule as follows: Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at 5 p.m. for Olympia and Shelton Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunday CLARENCE GARLANDE’R, President EUGE‘T SOUND :FREIGHT LlNES real butter fo' all his fancy SH AFER’S BAKERY THAT WILL ROAST DELICIOUS TENDER, AND GOLDEN BROWN . . . JR you MW!!! 8404’! Nothing but the finest Safeway Markets . . I. S. No. 1, PRIME. groin-ind birds, well rounded— out. Note than EVERY turkey sold by Safeway is GUARANTEED or your mou- eyv back! That‘s why we Ml‘s’l‘ Bl‘) Slit}; the quality is right! Our serv- ice Includes drawing.r tendons, etc. . . . all ready for the oven! Try a Safeway turkey once, and you'll always be in. customer 2 quality turkeys at No. 1 Prime Young No. 1 Prime Young Toms liens .1 lb. lb. 1‘ man fork ulrido bran! bon3~ 5")". . 50V“ I L" . . i n. Hugh" g l) . H ioinlwilh‘lpdw » Cu! “ouna wind clou 1° “"1 "d nncvo---“““ um \hiqh wd 9“ dwmnick- 1h.n...c\u W" dial a! VF“? '1'“ how bl“. calm“! dovnvud “‘"1‘ he». ' 335%:- hf" Sk. d .m insuliqu mne . . . whole mm 50!“- For Dressing or Half ND 7 f THE HOUSE. you 20%”! 1b, lb. Oysters.................. pint Mediums . . . strictly fresh lb. For Stewing BACON...................lb. Fancy sugar curedehole or half HuNs lb...- Colored For Roasting OVENROAST lb. Prime Beef Pork Steak lb. Grain young pork PorkChops................lb. Selected Cantor cuts QLYMRIA QYSTERS Butter Tasty Pound. 39¢“). ‘ anions so.» Extra_ fancy wrapped and packed. Shopping, bags. ' 49c Extra fancy wrapped and packed. Free Free shopping bag.” Cranberry , , . _ , Sauce Ocean Spray. k 2 l-lb. Easy: rp Western tins . 25¢, Mince Meat English Maid. 2-lb. Jar 2 lbs. Marblehead lb. 116 0r Hubbard Squash. v Swt. Potatoes 5-lbs. 23¢ U. S. No. 1 Jersey sWeet potatoes. Lettuce Crisp, Ice 5c ‘ Cauliflower lb, 756 Pumpkin Large. gleaming white heads. Highway 29-oz. tin .... ._ C Emperor Grape, fcy_. quality lb. 7y2¢ 0 Arizona Grapefruit, sweet, juicy. Ib. 5¢ .Brussel $prouts, new, tasty 2 boxes 19¢ .0. New Southern Yarns, :favorite S-lbs. 25¢ Celery 8¢ allj O Bananas, golden ripe ................ .. Ib. 7¢ ' tah' type- 4 0 Hot House Tomatoes .................. .. lb. 21 Pound c \¢ (Produce prices Tues. and Wed.)