Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
December 16, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 16, 1941

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Page Two » Canteen Corps wl—Dlackout HEart Meeting Monday; Attack Claims Lasl Friday, Margaret Riggin,l chairiiliin (if the Red Cross Can-i _ lei-n Corps. sent out an urgent! Grapeview Dec 15 _The com_ call for men and women to enroll . in the Canteen Corps. The meet— munity was saddened thls laSt mg was called for Monday eve- ning :it 7 o'clock in the Junior High Ht'llOUl cafeteria. This work is a vital part of our defensi- plogram. In case of dis- aster the Canteen Corps will serve l food to the people who have been i For years they have taken thig lm'fm“ ‘0 ‘lvucuate the” hqnles'u'esponsibilitv and so were there The Canteen classes give training when needed. They found Mrs. in m" "YEP‘Tm'lC" "f the propel-l Suited unable to move tho‘ugh llflialll'v oi ioods, what foods give , conscious. the necessary minerals, vitamins, protein fats and carbohydrates to supply the body's needs in order to gel, the maximum efficiency. Ph‘i"i('{tl litncss is of great im- portant-u especially during times like th' '1 when We are all giving: our iliiii’riilg loyalty and service” to our country. The training preparation and serving of food to lay:le groups of people. oldest well-loved residents, Mrs. Julia M. Suiter. On Tuesday morning her close neighbors, Mr. home and went over to investigate. announcement of the blackout the icvening before. Mrs. Suiter said lher almost helpless. 'she became entirer helpless. A also includes the l doctor was summoned. two neigh- ibors, Louis Eaton and Bill Som- lers, carried her to Mr. Somer’s lcar and she was taken to the V [hospital in Shelton. There she J""""3l “ant‘l‘ds’fimnne 100 very calmly and comfortably went lto sleep and so drifted away. It was a journey she had long wished for and her friends can be glad it was so peaceful. Ser- vices were held at eight o'clock on Saturday evening at the fun- eral parlors in Shelton. : i l l l E Following a wish Mrs. i 5 THEATRE SH ELTON, WASHINGTON Two shows every night Starting at 7:00 P. M. . Matinee 2:15 P. M. Sunday her husband and small son. Other ,fricnds came, including Mr. and ., 'Mrs. M. J. Robinson and Mr. ‘ land Mrs. A. C. Robinson of Se- Betty Grabill , Don Amechc and MW W- Spooner " Quinault. 'Mrs. Sliiter'sclos- '3- i “st'fl'iends from ’Gr‘apeview' were OVER MIAMI” Last Time Tonite l alsd there. ' l There is a poem which begins, i"Give me a loom, not a harp, I ipray," which her friends can al- most-"hear Mrs. Suiter saying to- . day; For her life here was al- Wednesday Only l l and Mrs. A. A. Zizz, noticed thati lthere was no fire in the Suiter; The attacklhad begun at the I Daviscouflrs TEAMS YANK lllRD 0N burnings. week by the passing of one of its Munro's Shellacked, Drop To ’l‘ie’ As Underdogs Play David- Goliath Act . l 2 l l CITY BOWLING LEAGUE , W L Pct. ‘ lMunro’s .................... .. 23 16 .590 iL. M. .. 2.‘ 16 .590 {Associated ...... .. .. 21 18 .538 {Mason Laundry ...... .. 20 19 .513 ILucky Lager .......... ._ 19 20 .487 Pastime ........... .. _, 19 20 .487 .. 17 22 .436 [Wilson's Cafe 14 25 .359 1that the shock seemed to make] She man-1 ' aged through the night, and eveni dressed the next morning, before, l l l l l Suiter Lumbermen‘s had often expressed. Bert Mitch-lgame loser to .Pastime, after thei ell of Seattle conducted the serv-[ ices and made a short talk. The l night. The laundrymen jumped alll lonly member of the family in the the way from sixth to fourth? High Scores 4 GamefliBill Roberts 248 i Total——Bill Roberts 636 . Matches Friday I 7 p. m.«r~L. M. vs. Lucky Lager, Daviscourt vs. Pastime 9 p. m.«eWilson’s vs. Munro'sii Associated vs. Mason Laundry Lower division teams put the‘ screws on the city bowling league l Friday night with the ultimate re-' suit that two full games were sliced off the top and bottom spread in the league standings. i l League leading Munro’s Men’s Store, calcimined by Mason Laun- ? dry, found itself in a tie with Mercantile, odd- l skirmishing had ceased for the; ’west, a niece, Mrs. Eddie R. Mor— place as the result of their bigiis to be at the schoolhouse gan of Tacoma. was“ there withl triumph, which was due not solevening of December 19th. much to their own good bowling: as the haberdashers’ weak work on the headpin. . l ,fThe same'thing can also be said for Pastime‘s nod over the L.M.i and for tailend Wilson’s Cafe in{ its decision over Associated Ser- !, vice, but there was some topflight trundling in the part of Bill Rob- erts as he led his Daviscourt Bakery teammates to the odd game over Lucky Lager. The slim baker kegeler racked up one of SECOND muslin" ‘is being held this week at the “THE KID FROM KANSAS” Dick For-an, Andy Devine Thursday BARGAIN NITE . ways filled with work, much'of l l the season’s finest efforts with-his 636 total and a 248 single game} George Merrick, Lager leadoff 9 man, was the only other league it for others, and she would not enjoy an eternity of idleness. Heri memory lingers in the gardens and , homes of many of her neighborsi competitor to top 600 for the‘ in the things she has given them. I night, Deceased was born in Clayton The individual scoring: ‘ County, Iowa, December 10, 1854, Pastime (2) L.M_ (1) l and had just passed her. 87th handicap 159 handicap 144‘ birthday. Interment was in the‘ staley 548 Stewart 491 ‘ Shelton Memorial cemetery be- ‘ Dummy 495 Mackey 495 1 side her husband who died in 1935. p‘ Roberts 468 Elliott. Jr. 443 i _ Fourre 495 G. Miller 437 ‘ Allen 505 Carlson 539 l 913 853 904 2670|766 832 951 2549 ' yoReIl'eve Wilson (2) Associated (l) ‘ Frlday - Saturday Misery of . ' ' handicap 225 handicap 216 , i. " ,3 G. Tucker 492 Daniels 51: .- 'I'E . Dittman 516,Nob1ett 40 l U‘ EXPEC D ‘ . . 1.. Westlund 476! Reader 473' UNCLE” . Dummy 393 Holt 412 i 12.4 N. Westlund 571 G. Young 517 Anne Shirley, Charles Coburn gamma-ems;flwéamwmwxflwmgkmflflwfiwr fill in the handy Eve. THE JOURNAL Shelton, Wash. I enclose ...................... .. for which you are to send The Journal to the following address for one year, and mail a gift message in my name. Name .................................................................................................... .. Address or RFD ............................................................................... .. City ..................................................................................... ............. .. My Name ........................................................................................... .. My Address ........................................................................................ .. A Wanna Gift Every Day in the Year A gift subscription to The Journal! A con- stant reminder of your sentiment and a constant source of information, amuse- ment, and education. An easy-to-order sub- scription costs only $2.00 by mail,‘$2.50 by carrier (mail subscriptions inside city al- lowed only for boxholders) for a year. Just order form below and mail it. We’ll send a Gift Message for you and deliver th e first issue on Give a reminder of your thoughtfulness theJ OURN AL :1 FREE! Gift message with gift subscriptions! 3 856 905 775 2536 Daviscourt (2) . 902 901 870 2673 LlCUlD,lABLETS.SALVE.NO$E DROPS Lucky Laser (1) handicap 73 handicap 93 i Merrick 601 W. Snelg’ve 494 Peterson 487 Bayley 537 . i 578 s. Fredson 537. . . k Scott 506 B. Roberts 636 i P. Fredson 565 M. Fredson 489 909 1012 889 28101922 919 945 2786 K. F‘redson l ! Munro’s (0) Mason Ldy (3) handicap 261i, handicap 105 I I.H.Woods 461 Robinson 507 i Dunbar 440i Skelsey 434 , H. Young 441 Smith 553 , Dummy 432i Forrest 382 ‘ A. Ferrier 557 Durand 546 837 886 869 2592l811 861 855 2527 Union Prepares Civilian Defense Union, Dec. 15.——There.is a dearth of news. No parties, no weddings and fortunately no ac- cidents. Everyone standing by and minding his knittin.’ 1Mason assisted by his wife, was the “Paul Revere” of the com- munity Saturday night in get-l ting the news around of the de- fense meeting at the Masonic Hall. {A good attendance beyond ex. ‘pectations at this meeting when l iseveral from Shelton explained [the need for civilian help andre- . ceivgd splendid co-operationngs. . \Vem Wyatt,and.l\£olanM_ _. ' thel‘registrars and the majority, signed upbqlihat evening. Short who is captain of use Air- , craft Warning. Service Observa-1 tionr' Post, reported that he was getting fine"co-operation in that department but a little difficult to get help for night duty as ' many who work during the day, lcannot stand night how's. also. There is hope that the Army will help out on this important l l l l I i Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Jones who have a son in service in the Is- lands were greatly relieved Fri- day to get a telegram that he was I all right. , " Sunday School was organized “Sunday at the schoolhouse with .thirty-seven in attendance. Mr. i A. A. Jones was chosen for su-i ‘ l perintendent, Mrs. Nolan Mason‘, as secretary and Mrs. Henry Mor- I ris as treasurer. To assist in the‘ Christmas organization were Mrs. Horn, Bremertoa of which Mr. Jones lsl a member. Mrs. Horn played the piano. A young man whose name we could not get at the present writing played horn ob- ligatos and also played on the. mouth organ for the children’s en- tertainment. got the First Christian church of l Party Slated Tonite Legionnaires of Fred B. Wivell post tonight will enjoy their an- ua‘. Christmas party when: they gather in Memorial Hall for their semi-monthly meeting, and will Ialso bring a package or two of cigarettes for the “tobacco” kit- ty which the post accumulates! l Il l Legionnaires’ Xmas I l each year to be distributed in vet- erans hospitals at Christmas. Refreshments will be a part of the general scheme of things, too, Commander Mel Dobson said in his bulletin to post members. Nolan Mrs. Tennysonand Mfrs. JOhnSon '- SHELTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL Tuesday, December 16, 1941-": W“._ D _ - A‘/_ ~ -~.v_ ‘ _‘__ w~_ . -___ i y)- .- . - 9 I, I {Piece of Miss Stumer S d Elliot1 , a READY FOR THE TURKEY PARADE i l t ' ~ 9 ‘ ! ’ v I' u Vi ar Needs Money-1 Buy Bonds! H l l 5°“? ‘13}? H , ,Ramh .~. l‘ Word has just been received 5. ——————-———— i, Olympia that one of the WOI‘ksr‘l’y ingtg} S . ll .4 iMiss Mildred Stumer, forme H“ The United States Treasury Department has is- :5 ifrom Hood Canal, has been P11" hma“ ( sued the following message: : 0 lchased by the Seattle Art M“‘ b“ W35 “VS/'ij fseum for the permanent art 60.]- Zin tln I - . . a el “It Will cost money to defeat Japan. Your E’OV- l llecmn Whmh ~t-he museum Rainbow v a E ‘ j gradually acquiring. , cinment calls on YOU to help NOW. , l The piece of Miss Stumer's Work . Was Buy defense bonds or stamps today. Buv them ;‘ lJ'USt SEleCted is the tel'l'a'com ' me T6 _ r o . w done it college every (321V 1f you can lnead of a French negress, . “But” 'buy thmn (“'1 (1 re ular basin l in Paris and exhibited there at ljhe rues 03 . M, gfifi- a lSALON d'AUTOMNE after M1” III 1 Bonds cost as little as $125.: , stamps come as low istumcr‘s return to her native mblleso as 10 cents. Defense bonds and stamps can be bought state. The piece was highly prais— I, -~—r~ 1b i n . .- - la t lb'F‘ h'ndNe‘L‘H ~ at al arms and postofflces, and stamps also Call be . :e “0 92y 1°“ ‘1 , Deni Club} purchased at retail stores.” 3:,‘fiicswfigfnbymfigf“gum. Pa”! The Journal'urges all Americans to support your govern— Studied in Paris. and Whoi ublaertli ment Wm your dollars_ iAristidc Mailloi. is ranked as '.Ho%d C‘ 50f the two greatest living sculllf, ‘cken lu Civilian Defense At Mass Meeting Grapeview. Dec. 15. Last Thursday a meeting was held to arrange for civilian defense in this community. Bill Somers and. Mrs. “Bus” Borgford are heading! up the committee to complete the arrangements. ' A showor for Mrs. Ed Okonek' home of Mrs. A1 Okonek. Mrs. Okonek is assisted by Mrs. Bill Sund, Mrs. Elmer Wesserling and Mrs. Johnson. l The school Christmas programl the The social time following is being arranged by the women of the Community Club. l The Christmas party of the; Garden and Social Club has bee-n3 postponed'and will be held New' Yearls Eve.-. There is illness and1 worlc‘ just now which made the postponement seem wise. For one thing, the home of the president, Mrs. H. E. Peterson, where thel party is always held, is full of holly, being shipped to meet their many orders. ‘ The building and improvement of homes in the Grapeview com-i munity continues. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Barrett are enlarging their home and Mr. Will Spooner is} building one of his well — known satisfactory fireplaces for them.: The E. E. Housens and the Ber- nard Housens have put in elec- tricity. Mrs. Sarah Hansen has remodeled her home and has al kitchen,'d0ne by J. B. Johnson, that is like the model kitchens! seen in display homes in the city. Your correspondent wishes that this improvement and elec-. trification of homes was a con- tagious disease that could spread painlesslyieand without cost to her home! NewgSkokomifis—h Grange Officers. , Arelnstalled (Received too late to publish last issue) Skokomish Valley, Dec. 12—l Skokomish Grange officers were installed last Sunday at the Shel- ton Valley Grange hall. Those at- tending were Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Vilarren Johnston, Paul Keever, ‘Justin Keever, Mr. and Mrs. Aid Kopper- man and Mrs. Lucy Edmiston. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas and family motored to Tacoma last week end to visit friends and rel- atives. Mr. Jesse Thomas and sons attended the football game. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yenne and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sias of Yelm, were Saturday visitors at the W C. Taylor home. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph White- house motored to Centralia to vis— it friends last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis and daughter, of Lacamas, spent the week end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jack Taylor. Mr. and Mrs‘ Herbert Deyette are announcing the birth of a baby. girl. Those welcoming the new arrival are. her brothers, asohl‘are Cary and Lonnie. and grandpar- ents, Mr. and.,Mrs. Charles Hun- ter‘and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dey— ette: The Skokomish Drill Team put their degree work on at Curley Creek .Grange last Friday night. ThOSe attending were Bea Thom- as, Jerry Taylor, Edna and Win— Grapeview Plans ‘7 'to lie-apply for enlistment in ci-‘ ‘merlv ruled out numerous appli- will be enrolled for schooling dur- Nlllllltlflii’i" 0F : PHYSICAL N E E l) S l Many Applicants Rejected Due To Minor Physical Defects May lie-apply A relaxation of physical stand- ards for enlistments in the U. 3.; Navy and the Naval Reserve was' announced this week by the Navy Department. In comment- ing on this action, the Navy Dc— partmeut announcement stated that numerous men who in past months have sought to enlist and have been rejected on the basis of minor physical defects will because of the modification of physical standards, be encouraged l l I l thcr the regular Navy or theg Naval Reserve for thr- duration of“ the cmergcncy. The Navy Department has rc-. quested that any person knowing, of young men who had been bar-E red from enlistment in the Navy' or the Naval Reserve because ofi minor physical reasons should bring this modification in phys— ical requirements to the atten— tion of these young men. I Corrections Provided Applicants with varicose veins will be acceptable under t h e changed standards, this varico- I cele conditions to be corrected, if the condition is painful. at the Naval Training Stations to whichl the new recruits are sent. I'IVd— rocelc, another defect that for- cants, will be corrected, if neces-i sarv, after the enlistees arrivei at Training Stations. Applicants, suffering from hernia will be accepted provided their 1. Q‘s are 75 or better. Zecruits suf» forms: from hernia will be trout- od at the Training Stations and inar their periods of (:OllVfllCSCGl‘iCO.l Other physical defects whichs formerly prevented men from be- ing acncptcd as recruits, but which now are waived. are seasonal hay! fever: correctible naval deformi-l ties.- or nasal deformities of such} dcéri‘ce as not to intcrfere withl duty; undernourished and lin<l.e-_l veloncd applicants, providing thei condition is not due to organicl disease: and minor surgical (lc-l fccts which can be correctedl within a month. I Rejectees Urged To fie-Apply Applicants who possess 18 na- tural serviceable teeth, with at least two molars in functionan cclusion and not more than four‘l incisors missing, will be accept- able. Dental treatment will be} given at the Training Stations. ‘ Any applicant who has been, rejected because of any of the‘. defects noted above urged to, re—apply for enlistment in the: Navy or Naval Reserve immed-. lately. i All applicants accepted with defects requiring correction Willi be hospitalized. After correction of these defects recruits will be. returned to their Training Sta-j: tions at the earliest practicable; time. i Thcsc modified physical stand-‘ ards will apply for all applicants for enlistment in either the reg- ular Navy or the Naval Reserve with the exception of applicants for enlistment in classes for pros- pective commissioning. nie Stackhouse, Alice and Bill; Taylor, Faye and Warren John- ston. Freda and Martin Smith,l Mary and Gus Skerbini, Alice andi Aid Kopperman, Emma Fourrefi Paul Keever and Justin Keever. TICKLERS OiTllatfis .l’ust‘an old-habit of your father’s that he should i have outgrown long ago, dear." l By Arnold 4 Photo: Washington State Progress Commission and Washington Newspaper Publishers Ass’n. Something new under the sun—a drum majorette bossing,r a couple of thousand turkeys instead of a band or drill team. The scene above was taken (ii. the Arthur 1.. Hamilton farm near Chehalis. The girl is Miss Betty Hall of llaniiltons have about 0,000 turkeys this year and will sell about 500,000 hatching eggs. Commercial Pin Race Tightened i As Texaco L0ses’ coMMERofilL BOWLING . I. W' L Pct. Texaco .. .................... _. 20 16 .556 4-E Dairy __ 19 17 .528 Marshall’s _____ .. ._ l7 [9 .472 Mac’s (‘orner .......... .. 16 20 .444 High Scores Game~AVVarner 202 Totalwl’etcrson 523 Matches Thursday I 4-E Dairy vs. Marshall's Mac's Corner vs. Texaco It’s still anybody’s ball game in ' the commercial bowling league. The race was tightened down into a four-game spread in Thurs- day's weekly matches when tail- cnd Mac‘s Corner won a pair from Marshall‘s Insurance while league leading Texaco Fircchiefs were tessing off the odd game to Sec- ond place 4-E Dairy. Now only four games separate Texaco~ from Mac’s Corner. Bowling generally above their averages brought the victories to the dairyii‘icn and (:orncritcs, no one mcmbcr ol‘ cither team (1011' tributing more than any other to the results. The individual scoring: Marshall’s (1') Mac’s (.2) handicap 245i, handicap 2l6 Dotson 416' Tingstcad 488 Van Beck 4 734i Carter 423 VVingard .377l‘vVa1-iicr 4 61 VYorkman 482i Bedariiski r124 O‘Dell 4141 Peterson 523 735 802 831 23681330 9.02 943 2575 Tl‘xar‘o (l) Ai-E Dairy (2) handicap 105? handicap 213 Dummy 513‘ Skcrbini 502 G. Miller 438‘lV0rtlliiigt’n 443 Kopperman 4383C. Savage 461 Funk 436lV. Savage 431 A. Forrier 5171Fourre M6 71-14 846 857 2447j780 888 828 2496 This beautiful Christmas Philco brings you new, thrilling radio enjoyment! New Overseas Wave- Band. Built~ln American and Overseas Aerial System. Many others. Order yours now! Agate Produclis best for this region. ajlargc as one’s thumb and meaty, .promising good future crops for licty is the Fitzgerald but. this is ,not so desirable because of the ‘ nuisance of suckering. A Glorious Gift for All the Family! l tors. ' i Miss Stumer exhibited her work :in Shelton a few weeks ago an later in Olympia where she gaVe' r a. public demonstration during Art m for 6 “look by modeling a medallion 0" 'On by a child’s head in clay. We“ MC . Mr the .cli Auburn Golden Flake Buttermilk 25¢gal. BlNNS —- 825 Franklin ‘ BIl\' ‘ rical ' PHOI ' Problel None T ‘“ (RM THE Shelto: the Chehalis High School. The 6,. .- Large Filberts l Herman Lorenzen, of Agate! District, brings some samples of; Nonpei-eil Filberts grown on his} own and the adjoining grove of. C. W. Charm, of Hoquiam, who isl going into nut and holly growingv in a large way but trying outi varieties of each to determine the No Wonder He’s Always Alone . . ._ Such wrinkled, soiled cloth, Even the crows stay away. Ye many men present no better; appearance-«4nd wonder Wily: they don’t get ahead in 3005.1) and business contacts! Dolly take the risk of looking care' less as a scarecrow—send your, . clothes to us for FREQUENI \ cleaning. 3' MASON COUNTY’ STEAM LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS: ’ . PHOE 88 " r Y‘ll-FllGL ‘3' Bi 836“ FAST FREIGHT SERVICE WITHtDOOR‘ DELIVERY IN SHELTON Seattle Freight should be routed via Str. Indian, Ferry Dock. Tacoma Freight via Str. Skookum Chief, Milwaukee Dock. No. 2‘. Time Schedule. as follows: Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at~5 pm. for Olympia and Shelton Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunday CLARENCE CARLANDER, President ., SOUND FREIGHT LINES The Nonpereil samples are, as the number of trees. Another. Var- Mr. Oburn has ten acres of, nuts; and five acres of holly, and plans; when his trees are in better pro-; duction to retire from business and E devote his time to his trees, buti in the meantime Mr. Lorenzen is“ taking care of the grove and mak- I. ing new plantings each season. ‘ . D 0 Ned” B i r are '6 mi _-..... Select News: small; down No more payments; -.. until; next year. Delivery Chridms v £va...anywliere within. . t MODEL 380x 9 .so , Allowances. ~_ _, 7 Models!" every-pwfll” " MEWSWT’.‘ ‘ “P?