Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
December 4, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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December 4, 1941

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7 13/1} Want Ads are used by of your friends and ‘ with great success; l l l I Crabs/cember 4. 1941-, comprise the Lesson-Sermon CHRISTIAN SCIENCE tor” is the subject of the Lesson— Sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. December 7. Golden Text: “Thou art Worthy, O Lord”, to receive glory and hon— our and power: for thou hast cre— 3 ated all things, and for thy‘ ‘ pleasure they are and were creat- .ed" (Rev. 4:11). l Among the citations whichl is the following from the Bible: “Ol '2‘ ,come, let us worship and bow! E 5251'.— , “9 Between Home and 5 They Meet all Service l * ntsl . Are One of the Few rvice Man Con Usel‘ i Selection! M-ldenllllcd By wm. Dot ' Drug Store lERVlc . ity, down: let us kneel before the Lordl our maker. For he is our God; and we are the people of his pasa ture, and file sheep of his hand” (Ps. 95:6,7). The Lesson-Sermon also includ— es the following passages from the Christian Science textbook, “Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: “To grasp the reality and order of being in its Science, you must begin by reckoning God as the divine Principle of all that. really is. All substance, intelli- gence. wisdom, being, immortal- cause, and effect belong to God. These are His attributes, the eternal manifestations of the in- finite divine Principle, Love” (p. 27510-121447). JournaT Want-Ads—phone 100 Built-in $1 995 DC or battery. batteries rack l ight , cable (:nclcl? Flat. ll!"- racgl'v 1000' E APPLIAN TOASTERS (shown) . =" cHIME $11.95 r'/ v /l - /Tovs __ 1. I NEL Other . ‘AINS -9° 5 (shor'nl $3.98 ¢smmr S matic Roaster 43.95 1' .......... .. 2.50 up ...................... .. 4.95 up "'5 Sets, Croquet 51 "v ........................... .. 5.50 ,1,“ Nuts ...... .. 3.00 up S “ Christmas shopping AND SAFELY! A l Firestone DeLuxe l0n Tires equipped ‘ 98tone Life Protector “ 1“mean saferdriving and throughout the VAGABOND Plays 0 n A C, $19” Just 82 a week buys this cleaner “fen of All Ages H afar—19"?“ ‘ 3.95 See and Hear the New PHILCO for 1942 O Tilt-Front Cabinets . . . 0 Plays Record on a Beam of Light. extra om’umflum “oHo/w-Om‘ an ELECTRIC CLEANERS $3 995 wm. TANK $169 MECHANICAL BOMBER 69¢ UNION' HARDWARE ROLLER SKATES 1.49 casiasaasaar OTHER GIFT SUGGESTIONS: Tennis Balls .......... .. 3 for 1.35 Baseball Gloves ...... .. 1.50 up Baseball Bats ............ __ 1.00 up Footballs ........................ .. 1.00 UP Basketballs .................. .. 1.00 up Mmm-mmmm Raucous-V GER MILEAGE! ATER SAFETY! FAN, SOLVE TI-gE GIFT: pROBL’EMfivf . "No A BUDGEL CHARGE ACCOUNT v. ""1 Wallenstcin, 2° the Voice .0! Firestone with Richard Crooks, Margaret Speaks Monday evenings, N. B. C. Red Network 1 We. “God the Only Cause and Crea—l l l l l I ‘All America’s SHELTON—MASON COUNTY JOURNAL ___._ _ -.._ A . .._a_-.._..- ..fi - .L. A . . Clicking’ ‘Hey—This Is aNew Suit! >ééafic- .-hlge Seven I How many fleets are there in the present time, the Atlantic .thc United States Navy? There Fleet, the Pacific Flat, and the l are three Fleets in the Navy at Asiatic Fleet. A Christmas Gift She will Enioy FllllEB BHISTlEIDH‘IB l l . H0 b TREES There seems to be an ever-grow- ling interest in and consciousnessl of our native and ornamental1 trees. They add so much to thel beauty of a home, a city or a‘ {countryside The inroads of civil-I ization have often placed them at a disadvantage by creating un- natural conditions which make it ldifficult for them to thrive or even to exist. Widespread farming and log- ging, the construction of buildings, .streets, driveways, Sidewalks and similar projects have so altered normal soil, light, air and water table conditions as to necessitate the expenditure of sincere thought and energy if the trees are to be preserved in a vigorous, healthful state. Vigor and health are just. as important to the tree as they are to man. With them insects and diseases can be overcome “more or less naturally by trees; without them the individual tree falls prey to innumerable pests. l The first objective in proper ltrce culture lies in the selection of the best varieties for specific uses. A large, native ponderosa pine will look out of place in a short time on a small property,‘ no matter how small it is at the time of planting. In a park pr in a forest planting it would be righti ‘ at: home. i Since this is a good season for ’buying trees and planting them we are presenting a list of good Curvesome Carole Landis, Hollywood star, has succumbed to the “A11 America’s Clicking” slogan Of the Citizens’ Committee for the Army and Navy. Between takes on her pictures she takes up her needle to help the committee reach its goal Of a million sweaters by Christmas for men in Uncle Sam’s service. THE ME GARDENER l y Dr. John H. Hanley Director, U. of W. Arboretum types. Some of the smaller spec— home. Some of the smaller spec— ies are eastern dogwood, sour— a~,__.-___..——_o gifts“ I wood, sassafras, black gum, per- simmon, Chinese elm, redbud, pink-flowered horse chestnut and, the many kinds of ornamental and commercial varieties of fruit trees. The eastern dogwood can be grown in both eastern and west- ern Washington. It produces flowers in the spring and bright- ly colored leaves and fruits in the fall. The pink dogwood is a write— as the parent species. Sourwood (Oxydendrum arboreum) comes from the Appalachians and is ex- cellent for fall color effects. Sassa- l l ' ty and should grow just as well: i Is Card _ , ., fras IS an excellent, clean tree; with interesting leaves all sum-l mer and oftentimes is coveredl with yellow flowers in before the foliage appears. The persimmon (Diospyros vir- giniana) is a native of easternl United States and is noted par-1 ticularly for its fruits and for its brilliant fall foliage. The Chinese. I elm is a graceful tree, with small-‘ 1 er leaves than the American elm,{ that is coming into popularity for. street tree purposes. produces masses of pink flowers before the leaves in spring and the pink horse chestnut is a par- ticularly beautiful sight when covered with the bright flower panicles. l All these trees are adapted to' both eastern and western Wash- ington. They all deserve more widespread use because of their various attributes. They certain» 1y lend themselves perfectly to- plantings around our smaller homes. “The Pulp and Paper Industry's part in our National Defense." W111 be discussed by Frank N. Young- man, vice president of Crown Zel— lerbach Corporation, Portland, at la luncheon meeting at the New ‘Washington Hotel, Saturday, De" cember 6th, of Coast mill superm‘ tendents. Superintendents from the will) and paper mills on the P210150 Coast will hold a two-day meet- ing at the New Washington. De- cember 5th and 6th, to discuss operating problems. The meeting is sponsored by the Pacific Coast 'Division of the American Pulp & Paper Mill Superintendents Asso- ciation. , About 200 superintendents. teCh' nical men and executives from the ‘industry are expected to attend with their wives, together with men from allied industries. NatiOnal , secretary-treasurer, Robert L. Em- inger and Mrs. Eminger of Mia- misburg. Ohio, will be guests 0f the Pacific Coast Division. A. S. !Viger will represent the Shelton 3 Rayonier plant. The first day, Friday, December l5th, will be given to visiting the pulp and paper mills in Everett and Tacoma, and to bowling and golf. An informal dancing party I will be held Friday evening at the New Washington. , Interesting Program ‘ I A breakfast meeting will start i the program for Saturday, Decem- ber 6th. Following the breakfast a technical meeting will hear three papers dealing with mill opera- , tions; “Wire Life," by Gus E. Os- ‘tenson, paper mill superintendent, .Crown Willamette Paper Com- pany, Division of Crown Zeller- bach Corporation, Camas, Wash; l “An Investigation Of the Effect of Mixed Pulp Furnishes on Sheet properties." by Robert A. Baum, chief assistant chemist, Ferns- 'trom Paper Mills, Inc., Pomona, California; and “Rotameters and Their Use in the Pulp and Paper Industry,” by Roger E. Chase of 'R. E. Chase Company, Tacoma. i After the technical session the superintendents will elect new of- ficers for 19452. At the men’s Luncheon William l D. Welsh of the Crown Zellerbach ‘Corporation, San Francisco, will i serve as toastmaster and introduce the speaker, Frank N. Youngman. Mr. Welsh was for many years PULP MILL SUPERINTENDENTS or COAST MEET IN SEATTLE l l l l l editor of the Port Angeles Eve- ning News. Port Angeles, Wash- ington. Saturday afternoon will feature a round table discussion of mill operating problems. Questions sub- mitted in advance will be discus- sed together With those asked from the floor. Two Discussion Groups The discussion will be divided into two groups; those interested in pulp problems and those inter- ested in paper making problems. The former group will be led by ,' George H. McGregor, superinten- dent, Longview mill, Pulp Division . Weyerhaeuser Timber Company, Longview and the paper group by Merrill E. Norwood, paper mill su- perintendent, Columbia River Pa-g ’y per Mills, Vancouver, Washington. ; Before the final banquet on Sat- ‘, urday evening a reception will be‘ held in honor of Mr. and Mrsl Eminger and Pacific Coast Divi-l . sion officers. A dancing party will ; follow the banquet. 1 General chairman in charge of arrangements is Sam A. Salmon- son, assistant superintendent, Soundview Pul Company, Ever— ett. Assisting im as co-chairmcn ‘ are Andrew D. Hawley of the Pa- cific Coast. Supply Company, Seat- tle and Walter A. Salmonson, Si- monds Worden White Co., also of Seattle. Officers of the Pacific Coast Di- ‘ vision during 1941 are: Chairman Niles M. Anderson, general super- , intendent, St. Regis Paper Com-' pany, Kraft Pulp Division, Tac0< ma; first vice chairman, Merrill E. Norwood, paper mill superin- tendent, Columbia River Paper Mills, Vancouver, Wash; second vice chairman, George H.‘McGre- gor, superintendent, Longview Mill, Pulp Division Weyerhaeuser Timber Company, Longview, Wn.; third vice chairman, Charles G. Frampton, superintendent, Ferns- trom Paper Mills, Inc., Pomona,’ California; and, secretary-treas- urer, Albert S. Quinn, vice presi- dent, Stebbins Engineering Cor- poration, Seattle. The U.S.O. plans to operate at least one clubhouse at every U. S. Naval base and in addition will arrange to introduce sailors to civilian families so that Uncle Sam’s seamen can get a taste of home life during their stay in port. 1 spring l ' The redbud‘ card playing allowed Prices Good Friday and Saturday PURE LARD 15c lll_.___ Cut String Beans Fancy Peas & Carrots “Third Mate" Forest Pride 3.9? 25 2 f. 25 1.: ' ’4 \__ “.75 slew“ AlbersflATS $2.7“ 23 Kix Cereal pkg. 1] Crisp, delightful. Bisquick . 40-02. pkg.29 For jiffy-mix hot breads. Krispy Crackers 2-lb. 29 By Sunshine Bakers. P. Butter . . l-lb. jar 20 “Staywcll” I Rock Dell. Fancy. Cat Food . . . 65—8-02. 25 “Spry” Dog Food . . 6 No. 1’s 25 Full Rationcd. Aer-O—Wax . . . . . . qt. 35 No-Rub Floor ‘Wax. Ivory Soap 24-oz. pkg. 17 It Floats. 6-oz. 6¢; 2—10-02. bars 19¢ Oxydol Powder 69-02. 62 24ml. .......... .. 22¢. For whiter clothes. lvor Flakes . . . . lge. pkg. 23 New Double-Quick ! Ivory Snow lge. pkg. 23 Washes l‘VOolens Safely! Camay Soap . . 3 bars 19 Try the New Improved Calnuy! ’ —- WAX PAPER Air-Titc—Good Quality Largo 125-foot roll 2 for .. 25¢ onilar games are usually allowed on board ship in the U. S. Navy? the main deck during the dinner l playing, checkers and Sim-hour and after working hours. ii . Beautifully Boxed for Presentation For the Complete Line of Fuller rushes J. G. RUCKER - 312 Alder Phone 579-J PORK ROAST . . lb. 256 Center Cuts BEEF POT ROAST lb. 25c Steer Beef PORK CHOPS, center cuts .................. .. lb. 32¢ VEAL STEAK, milk fed .................... .. lb. 28¢ LINK SAUSAGE, purepork .............. .. lb. 27¢ CORNED BEEF, lean and boneless... lb. 28¢ BULK MINCE MEAT .................... .. 2-lbs. 29¢ Banner Brand ' SAUER KRAUT, new crop .......... .. 2-lbs. 15¢ Prices Good Friday, Saturday and Monday “no-“'hito Emmi (1mm Cocktail mallows runes 2 California Ready to Serve iii": ...... .. 10 Fresh, Fluffy 10 Lai'gc~Tcnder .. 1.29 12-02. Pkg. ...... .. 10-lb. box _. SWEET PEAS, Lakota ...... .. No. 303 cans 26¢ pUMPKIN, Rock Dell .................. .. lge. size 99: ch. PEAS. ‘Green Lake' 3-sieve 2—2 cans 23¢ “01W 13”" “m “m”- TOMATOES, Pinnacle No. 2/2 cans 25¢ go‘m' BAKED BEANS, Rock Dell .. 2 NO. 2's tall 29¢ ag """""" " DlLL PICKLES, Sylvan ...... .. No. 2% cans 10¢ GRAPE JUICE, Eastern Grapes ...... .. quart 25¢ SHOE STRING POTATOES ...... ..No. 2V2's 10¢ PORK c. BEANS, Phillips 3 NO. 303 cans 25¢ Wheat CHICKEN SOUP, Campbell’s ...... .. 3 cans 33¢ CREAM of POTATO soup .......... .. cans 28¢ 11331:?“ 5¢ GOLD BAR COFFEE, Vac. packed 1—lb. tin 25¢ —————'—'- POWDERED SUGAR, for icings 3-lbs. 22¢ . ,LIGHT BROWN SUGAR, best qual. .. 3-lbs. 19¢ BREAKFAST COCOA, lge. size ...... .. 2-Ibs. 16¢ NESTLE’S Semi-sweet Choc. Bits 2 7-02. pk. 25¢ Butter PET MILK, Irradiated, creamy ...... .. talls 26¢ CRISCO, Veg. Shortening, 6-lb. can 1.32; 3-Ib. 66¢ lb. 43¢ LEMON PUDDING By MARY BLAKE Home. Service Dept. Carnation (‘0. Cream butter and sugar, add juice and rind of lemon, egg yolks, Fold in beaten whites, Bake in pan of flour and milk. Stir well. 2 tablespoons butter 1 cup sugar Jmco and grated rind of 1 lemon 2 eggs (separated) ‘uéz-OUP Carnation Milk diluted with l/ycup water 2 tablespoons flour M An Apple a Day Keeps the Doctor Away . . . The quality Of this year’s apples is excellent. Help our local growers by using more for eating and cooking Delicious Apples bx 1.49 Fancy and Extra fancy ’Winesaps . . . . . . . bx 89¢ “C” Grade hot water in oven for 45 minutes. Serve hot or cold. Large Sunkist Grapefruit. . . doz. 39¢ Sunkist Juice Oranges. . . . 2 doz. 49¢ .: BrusselSprouts................10¢