Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
November 20, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 20, 1941

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’1‘. 2°" N grease; 20, 194.1, . all. 5:310:61 :i Wish to Sell you’ll Have You'll have to TELL it you JOurnal Want-Ads. want to SELL m- location from HOLLYWOOD! k9? the'next two weeks a Masland Argonne Rug , In our regular stock will be out on our sidewalk ‘ rain, hail, dust—come what may. Thousands of le will tramp over it—more abuse than the rug ‘ v get in your home in years! At the end of Weeks it will be taken up and cleaned to show -. little it has been affected. "lThis test rug is an exact duplicate of the Masland ‘Argonne Rugs that are being ; used as “Settings of the Stars” in some Paramount’s biggest 1941 pictures. thinr‘i .. .this dramatic test and you’ll see why every island Argonne Rug bears a three-year guaran- See our selection of patterns—Tone-on-Tone’ v “18, Chinese, Oriental and Modems and you’ll Why Masland Argonne Rugs are Hollywood’s "Ce for some of its most glamorous stars. aslond Argonne Rugs . .. enough to stand the Sidewalk Test ‘ Beautiful enough to serve as "Settings of the Stars" ‘49:? 10 other sizes lWool nu - non-sun BACK ‘ unrconnrns-samr . 1 "us TEST nuo Yardley of London Lentheric . Colonial, Dames Whitman Famous Gift Candies m" "if ‘MAN Kodaks and Cameras ASTMAN Kodak Albums “sishulton EARLY AMERICAN j, Toiletries “25¢ Richard HUDNUT Toiletries “‘ COTY Perfumes and Toilet Sets BATH A SWEET Spring Morning Toiletries Exclusively tiler rm DRUG STORE a Laura K. Plumb Speaks To Shelton Woman's Club The. Shelton Woman's Club met on Monday afternoon at the home I of Mrs. W. A. Witsiers, with 18 members and one guest, [Catherine Hamilton, lpresent. After a brief business meeting, Mrs. Laura K. Plumb was introduced as guest speaker, choosing as her subject Archie Binns‘ latest book, “Northwest Gateway.” With this as aback- ground, she traced the history of the state, crediting Portland with Iit’s share in the cultural begin- [ nings of the new sister state, and ldraWing attention to the develop- ment of Washington in the short span of it’s history. a hundred years, it has grown as much as did the eastern states in two hundred and fifty years: Mrs. Plumb very humorously told , of her own advent into this com— munity, and of the existence ofl pioneer life eventhen. It was} with great pleasure that the group ! applauded so delightful and de-l serving a speaker. In apprcCi-i ation, Mrs. Plumb was present- ed with a small gift from the club. I At the close of the meeting, Mrs. Witsiers assisted the hospi- ltality committee in serving a i lovely tea. Miss of Kansas, :Harstine Island Couple {Married In Olympia ‘ ' A small wedding of charm and of Reverend A. J. Jacobson in Olympia Saturday, November 15,i ,whcn Miss Betty Carmen Scott, [daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Scott, repeated her wedding vows to Carl Roy Mattus, son of Mrs. Emil Anderson. The marriage was solemnized by the Reverend Jacobson in the afternoon at 2:15 before a few close relatives and friends. 1 The lovely brunette bride wasi lradiant in a street length gown, lof draped burgundy velvet, ac— . cented with a pearl necklace. She wore ~ a gardenia and talisman lrose corsage. The bride was at- tended by her sister, Mrs. Alvin Anderson, gowned in wine crepe. ; Her corsage duplicated the bride's. Alvin Anderson was the groom’s man. i A wedding luncheon was heldI at the home of Mrs. Sundius: iJohnson for the bridal party and 'guests, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mat- tus, Mr. and Mrs. E. Anderson, ‘ Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Anderson, Mrs. Walter Scott, Mrs. Sundius John- son, Mr. and Mrs. Gundar John- son and son Ronny, and Miss Grace Scott. The young couple, both former, residents of Harstine Island, willl make their home on Mountain View. The groom is employed at. Camp 3. Both attended the local! schools, the groom graduating$ from the Irene s. Reed high school 4 and the bride graduating from the Broadway high in Seattle. NOTICE Anyone wishing to Union Carpenters, hire please , ‘ call JIM R UCH, 409-W, ; l Business Agent for Car- i , penters Union. l Lucien LeLong Dorothy Perkins Eaton Paper Corp. Meeker Fine Leather Good , GIBSON GREETING’CARDS OTHER FlllE BRANDS WHIOII EAllll us THE REPIIIATIOll 0F Christmas Gift Headquarters ‘ in Shellt‘m ROYCEMORE Fancy WILLIAMS Shaving Sets MENNEN Shaving Sets RON SON and EVANS Lighters ALLADIN Vaéuum Bottles— Lunch Kits WESTCLOX and GENERAL ELECTRIC Elcetric Clocks *, , I“ 1055 than : exchanged wedding vows. ,bride is the daughter of Mr. ,Mrs. A. E. Lemke and the bride- ;yellow and brown 'Mrs. Sam McGee and Mrs. Harry "Hurst, each received a birthday (Weldon-Lemke Wedding Held ! 'Sunday At Lutheran Church ' Baskets of yellow and brown‘ Chrysanthemums in the glow of] many stately white tapers made‘ .a lovely setting in the Mountl Olive Lutheran Church Sunday,‘ November 16, as Miss Ann Marici Lemke and Kenneth H. Wolden The and groom is the son of Mr. and {Mrs. H. E. Wolden, both Shelton 1 residents. Reverend R. C. Muhly read the candelight service at 4:30 in the afternoon before an assemblage lof 75 relatives and friends. The young bride was very at-’ tractive in a golden brown sheer wool dress, styled with a long torso and full skirt. Her corsage was formed of talisman roses. Donna Lou Lemke, the bride’s sister and bride's maid wore a light blue sheer wool frock, trim- med with wine velvet. Pink carna- tions formed her corsage. l Melvin Cleveland was the best brother, was usher. “The Lord's Prayer" was sung by Mrs. Earl Jordan, accompanied i by Mrs. Bernard Winiecki, who] played the wedding marches. Mrs. Lemke wore a navy blue velvet gown and Mrs. Wolden chose a‘ navy blue crepe. Both mothers: wore gardenia corsages. l A‘reception followed at the home of the bride's parents, which was beautifully decorated with Chrysanthe- mums. A three-tiered cake, top- ped by the traditional bride and groom adorned the white linen- covered bride’s table. Mrs. Clint- on Okerstrom and Mrs. Russell- Lamb poured and the Misses June , Wolden. Jean Plemons, Irma Ho-l ‘henshelt assisted with the serv-i ing. Miss June Morrow was in ’charge of the guest book. Out- of—town guests included, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wolden of Centra-| lia, Mrs. R. Olvestad and soul Orville of Tacoma, Mrs. Mildred‘ Pedersen and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Falhgren, Mr. El- vin Lemke and Mr. Ivar Storme, all of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Wolden will make their home in Shelton, where he is employed at the Rayonier In— corporated. Both attended the local schools, the groom grad- uating with the class of 1938. Friendship Club Holds Regular Meeting The Friendship club held their regular meeting last Wednesday with Mrs. George Eads. Ten members were present for the business meeting. Two members, i cake at the luncheon. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Bert Hurst. ’ I l S 34 wslainLirglxi-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL PHONE 100 £3thle Fine Arts Exhibit And Tea Receives Much High Praise The Mason County District Fod- eration of Women’s clubs was highly praised on the first Fine Arts Exhibit and Tea. which they sponsored at the Memorial Hall last Thursday. Mrs. B. C. Combs, president of the County Federation, opened the program by introducing Mrs. Robert C. Johnson, Fine Arts chairman for the district. Mrs. A. L. Ferwerda, introduced by Mrs. Robert C. Johnson, played two accordion solos, “Gold Mine in the Sky” and “Sharpshooters March." Mrs. Loui Larson sang “Friend of Mine" and “Just :1 Cottage Small," accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Roland John— son. Mrs. Combs introduced her friend of many years, Miss Floyl Cook, who is the art instructor in the Washington School for the Blind at Vancouver. Her sub- ject, “Art Without Sight,” was outstanding. She told of her work in teaching partially blind and totally blind children, arts distinction was held at the home man and Robert Lemke, the bride's and crafts, showing how it is at- tuned and how it is related to contemporary art expressions. From her notes we find—«contem- porary art influence is emphasized by the fact that we have a new field devoted entirely to design of man - produced articles and American art is a part of art expression as a whole—that it is now an expression of this civili- zation united in material, mach- ine and man. Miss Cook gave a similar talk at the San Francisco Museum of Arts last August and is to present an exhibit of the blind there next spring. She open- ed her talk by quoting Robert Hemi “Art when properly under- stood is the province of every human being," the philosophy up— on which her instruction is based. Mrs. Combs introduced Mrs. Jeanne Chapman, superintendent of the school, who spoke briefly of the school and of the wonder- ful work it is doing for the blind and partly blind. At present there are 91 children and 16 teach- ers. The children are from five through high school. They are taught self-reliance and many become self-supporting. Piano tuning, teachers of textile weaving, visual arts, industrial arts, sewing, cooking, are a few of the things taught. The head of the New York foundation for the blind, was one of the first to graduate from the Vancouver school. Of the 85 graduates since 1924, are now college grad- uates. The tea hour followed the pro- gram. Miss Virginia Look play- ed several selections on her violin, accompanied by Mrs. Donovan Palmer at the piano. Mrs. Mer- ritt Stark and Mrs. H. E. Peter- son poured the first period, fol- lowed by Mrs. W. F. Roberts and Mrs. Jean Todd Fredson. Miss Sylvia Borst, division art chair— man, introduced the artists pres- ent, who were exhibiting. The exhibit in the beautifully- decorated hall, was very inter- esting, showing what outstanding talented artists live in our coun- ty and what children, who have not seen with their eyes, can do when working from the idea of the form alone. The committees iii charge, who were announcer] in last week’s paper. deserve much credit for their assistance. Following are a few brief notes of interest on the artists ex- hibiting: Miss Sylvia Borst at- tended the Alfred University in New York, school of ceramics, Academy of Fine Arts of Phila- delphia, where she received two European traveling scholarships of $1,000 each. It is the oldest in the country and where most of the outstanding artists study. Charles Grafly teaches sculp- ture and Albert Leslie teaches sculpture of birds and animals. She taught in the University Set- tlement House in Philadelphia. There they built her a large kiln where she did her own glazing and her own firing. She works in silver, jewelry, water colors, etching and ceramic, besides do- ing sculpturing. Waldo Chase, one of the fore- most wood block artists of the present generation, also works in water colors. In his display was an Indian Village which is to be on display at the library for a month to give all a chance to see it. Mrs. E. J. (Ethel) Dalby, poet and artist of Union. Her sketch, “Local Color,” of M. F. Pixley, received many compliments. Her talented son, Fritz Dalby, dis- played several ships in water col- ors and oils. Greatly admired by all were the many water colors by Orre Nobles. Miss Dorothy Roseleaf of Un- ion and Seattle, exhibited many oil pictures. Miss Roseleaf is studying painting with Peter and Margaret Camfferman of Se- Iattle and music with Liborius Hauptmann, also of Seattle. The Federation has had the pleasure of hearing Miss Roseleaf at sev- eral meetings. Mrs. Edith M. Willey of Hood "‘ Canal and Seattle, who has ex- ihibited in New York and Paris, displayed several oil paintings. tures she displayed. Mrs. W. A. (Oliva) Hunter, be- , Mrs. H. Collier Anderson, wood iloved member of the Skokomish Seaps ' l. and received her B.F.A. at the University of Oklahoma. She spent one summer in New Mexico, Art Colony in Santa Fe’and was assistant instructor in art at the University of Oklahoma. She was also an instructor in the public schools of Oklahoma City. “Di- gester Blow,” "Hog Fuel” and and Thermo Jugs “Glads,” were among the pic- carving, sculpturing, ceramics and water color artist, attended the University of Texas at ‘ Austin, Senior Women’s Club, and-a resi- dent of the Valley for 50 years, displayed pictures of Mount Rah» X‘ i “- icr and Saw Tooth much admired. She is a self— taught artist doing crayon por- traits in earlier life and has paint— ed in oils for years for the joy of painting. She years with the late Mrs. Tabor of Tacoma. Range, both Frank Miss Mildred Stumer spent hCX“: early years on the Canal. She studied in San Francisco Art School for three. years, then in Europe, receiving many of the highest awards. In New York, she represented the Art Stu- dents League in 1926, and is a member of the VJliitney Club. She has had outstanding exhibits in both New York and Paris. Two years were spent studying with Dcspiau in Paris and also with Leon Darbyshire of Seattle. The stone panel for the doorway of the Chamber of Commerce of Se- attle, is one of her works. Char- coals, water colors and sculptures were among her displays. Mary Catherine Lincoln, lovely voung daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lincoln, exhibited char- coal and water colorings. “Torso” and “Portrait” were among these. Miss Floyl Cook, who works with ceramic’s, murals, weaving and sculptures, is a graduate of the California College of Arts and Crafts, earning a degree in Art Education. Was an honor grad— uate and former president of the highest ranking chapter of Delta Phi Delta, the national art honor sorority. She has had six years of specialized training. The refreshments and corsages were donated by the clubs belong— ing to the Federation. Two groups of high school students. one from the junior high and the other .__._ __ __ _ Rich, tangy. entic- ing flavor—a strict- ly “fancy” grade catsup at an amaz- ingly low price! Large, 14-01.. Btl. iii- _. 10¢ studied a few I Episcopal Ladies lMako Mince Meat A group of Episcopal ladies met last Monday at Alderbrook Inn 1 to make their mince meat. Lunch- , eon was served by Miss Flagg and ‘ Miss Eastwood to Mrs. E. A. Mid- ! dlobrooks, Mrs, Patterson, Mrs. Hansen Berg, Mrs. George Le- Compte, Mrs. Charles R. Lewis, Mrs. Robert Tabke, Mrs. R. L. Mitchell. Mrs. Mrs. M. C. Zintheo. a most enjoyable time. Laurel Court To Meet This Evening Laurel Court, Order of Amar- anth will hold a regular meeting this evening at p.m., in the Masonic Temple. This will be friendship night and each officer i is to invite a friend from a neigh- i boring court. To Dine With sink} In Olympia Tomorrow . Mr. and Mrs. Roy McConkcy and Mrs. be Thanksgiving guests at the home of Mrs. Purcell’s sister, Mrs. J. Whittall of Olympia, on Thurs- dav. i l l I from the senior high, viewed the exhibit. I Mrs. Gwenn Hardin, supervisor of the Blind, Olympia, and Miss Ritchie, of Spokane, also of the division, Here among the out-of- town guests. The Federation wishes to thank Miss Cook and Mrs. Chapman for giving so free~ ly of their time and all , tributed to the success of the Ex- hibit and Tea. Harvest Blossom~famlly type flour. Fisher’s Blend Flour .............. .. 10-lbs. 45¢ V3" camp? Chfi.“ Kitchen Craft Flour 10-Ibs. 39¢ 333:0;an 10 Drifted Snow Flour .. 10-ibs. 45¢ ¢ Gold Medal Flour _. 10-Ibs. 49¢ . 24V2-Ibs. ................................. ., 1.05 tlllS .. Gold Medal Flour. 49-lbs. A. S. Read and- All reported , Elizabeth Purcell will' that con- ' i i . l . . Flour Sale Craft, 241/2-lb. 89¢; 49—lb. 1.69 . Kitchen Craft—original home-type flour. Sperry, 24l/z—lb. 99¢; 49—lb. 1.93 Drifted Snow floul‘filt's kitchen tested. Fishers .................. .. 49-lb. 1.98 Fisher's Blend flours-A famous flour name. Family, 24V;-lb. 79¢; 49-lb. 1.49 Red Arrow ............ .. 49-lb. 1.29 Family type flour—at a low price, fine iplality. . 24V2-lbs. 1.08 U Bulk Food Savmgs :3 H 25¢ ' a .. Red Mexican Beans 5-Ib. bag 28¢ Small White Beans S-lb. bag 33¢ Baby Lima Beans ...... ,. 5-lb. bag 33¢ ‘1 o Green Split Peas, cello 2-lbs. 20¢ Yellow Split Peas, cello .. 2-lbs. 19¢ ‘ g;;{f‘;;m;‘,g: "3t? *3; Blue Rose Rice, ex. fancy .. 3—lbs. 24¢ ' 7 tin. Soup Stock Mix, cello ...... .. 2-lbs. 17o . V ‘1 Lentils, for deliClous Soup 2~lbs...15¢ Mac. or Spaghetti, kraft 3-lbs. 17 «Dorothy Duncan" fancy gift assortment. milk choco- late and bittgr—swect ('oat- anS, assor t" .I‘f‘ ',/ Eggs Butter Bread lcrs. also nuts, (ltl‘ll‘ilig. MN] .m‘p Julia Len 393$; our" _ Sllpnrb 385m" Royal Satin shori- HAH'froii,’ Tasty I‘Hlm“ W‘r/ilrhi's mm' fining. .‘l-lli. lin. 40¢ 39¢ is“ 11/3 31b 29 ‘ 1b. tin Winesap 49c Delicious 59 Romes 49c CELERY.......lb. 4¢ CABBAGE lb. 21/2,: CARROTS . . . . lb. 21/215 BANANAS lb. 752 _. ,,,-__~Pe.g_,e_'1‘1u:<:¢ 7r. And Mrs. Zinihen To Olympia Thursday Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Ziniheo will be. guests Thursday at the home of his brother, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Zinthco and family of Olympia. Say It WITH FLOWERS They Bring Comfort and Happiness FUNERAL DESIGNS AND HOSPITAL BOUQUETS Delivered anywhere, anytime Travis Floral Shop Shelton Hardware Bldg. Phone 232 270-W An Expectorant for 6006 HS, ' t7 Mllgv BY, :-- a S a rOiiQy Compounded from raw C'ln u l’iuv‘. Balsalii. Menthol. Glyl'l‘l‘lllt‘, 11- M rs and other splen'lill lauredlem . .v ley's CANADIOL .Vli‘xlure i. m" . —mr.ire effective Affilglf‘l‘ in ‘ ‘ a bottle ioday— mike a tea. ,1 .m. im it lie on your 1:. Eli" -‘l mom .i ill :1 swallow slowly- for»! ils pmvuri’ui vi— ‘ let-live action spread ‘lhi‘u throat. hw-l 4 blur: Sps-sm ‘l< in ll) ind open and l'u‘our‘hial tubes. 'u ceases for right on up thick chol: ' up €10.2ng bl'OlKllLll ill!) . Anw you'll know why over 10 mill. u ll--:lir-.: m‘ Buckley's have been sold in (Wild, win- try Canada. Fir Drug: Store. Mt-Coukvf.’ Flini'iil- acy and your own drugslsl has this great Canadian discover Juice Sunny Dawn tum- ato Juice. 46—07.... 18¢ O J ulce Libby's Pure Tom- ato juice. 47-025. 19¢ Chili 2.10 Milk Federal or Cherub evaporated. MIL—oz. 59¢ Edwards Finest lileuvl fee --1—lh. tin. 2'7¢ M. J. B. Reg. or drip grind coffee. l-ll). 31¢ Coffee Nob Hill ground fresh. PM:- 23" l‘l Di“ it's 1-11). A lb. :1 Skinned Tenderized—Wholc or Half BACON lb.25¢ Fancy Sugar-Cured—Whole or Half GROUND ROUND . . . . . lb. 29¢ Genuine Ground Round. Pork Steak .............. .. lb. 27¢ pork Beef Steak .............. .. lb. 35¢ Boiling Beef ............ __ lb. 15¢ Sausage Correctly Seasoned. 23¢ Skinless Wieners .... _. lb. 25¢ Liver Sans. Bologna .. lb. 23¢ Salmon, Halibut, Kippcred Salmon Oysters