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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
December 30, 1941     Shelton Mason County Journal
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December 30, 1941
 

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Page Four _—————— SHELTQNTMISGNVCOUNTY JOURNAL; Published every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon Member of Viashinglon Newspaper Puhlisli'u‘s' Association ~and National Editorial Association. Entered ‘15 wound-(1115.: matter at the postoffice at Shelton. Washington Subscription Rates 2 BY MAIL: in Mason County (outside of Shelton city mail carrier districts) $2 per year: 6 months, $1.25; 3 months 750. Foreign per year. Postal regulations forbid residents of Shelton served by city mail carrier from receiving their Journal by mail. BY JOL'RNAL CARRIER: in Shelton, 25(: per month (collected by carrier) or $2.50 per year in advance. GRANT C. ANGLE, Editor J. EBER ANGLE, Manager BIDD molds, N'Swisl'ndit‘érl RICHARDRTATSON, Adv. Mgr. \VE ARE LOOKING TO WASHINGTON It is too late to cry over spilled milk or wasted ; time, and time to pay more attention to the spies, l saboteurs and alien nationals within our borders; and take note of their past activities and associa-- tions as a line on their real threat against our na- 1 tional safety. ' i It is recalled that Congressman Dies fought; against the odds of Congress and the administra-i tion to carry on his investigations and bring out‘; what the enemies entrenched in danger spots 1 were doing to weaken our national preparatio‘n' and defense; which proves our high powers werei asleep. i These dangers were not alone from Nazis, Facists and Communist spies but more importantE on the Pacific Coast from the Japanese, who may not have been in our war industries, but had close ‘ places among high naval officers and on ships as simple-minded scullions who lacked much of be-; ing simple. f Now, no doubt, the long list of persons and‘ places, the maps, pictures and other data taken; from the few who have been captured, will be: carefully studied for seeking out the organization; and the centers; for the spy system has already; done great damage to this country and there i should be no further loss of time in running them; into the ground. f It is also high time to put a stop to much ofé the foolishness in high places, the playing with} socialistic ideas and with arbitrary labor, and the squandering of vast sums of the people’s hard-5 earned money on all sorts of gifts and non-de-i fense schemes on top of continued appeals for more and more; time to stop all fooling and de-: vote all thought and effort to building up a real; war machine to save the nation’s life and our own way of living. PAPER USED IN DEFENSE A growing shortage of pulp, paper and pa- per board, coupled with the industry’s increasing importance to defense, should almost guarantee a continued capacity operation here. The only' danger is in the matter of priorities for maintey nance of existing equipment, but the industry is! due for an improved priority rating. 1 The government is now taking 20 per cent, of the 1941 pulp and paper capacity. Next yearl 35 per cent or more will be used for government and defense. In 1943 the estimate is 50 per cent of the output. . To give you an idea of just a few of paper’s uses in defense: ' The expansion of the steel industry ralone has absorbed 45,000 tons of kraft paper.l It is used between sheets of stainless steel and. tin plate, and as the demand increases for these, defense materials, the use of kraft paper in- creases. The army will require 1,500 tons of paper- board shirt boxes next year. Another 1,000 tons.will be needed to make} paperboard cartons to hold the canned tomatoes] the army will use in the coming year. For ammunition boxes 360,000 tons will bei needed in 1942. Countless thousands of cases of toilet tissue and towels are being used' by the armed forces— much more, in fact, than the same men required} in civilian life. i Increased usage of paper bags and wrap-,i ping paper comes with the continued expansion of the army and navy. It takes 15 tons of blueprint paper for every’ destroyer Uncle Sam’s draftsmen turn out, many more tons for larger vessels. ‘ The information division of OPM consumes; 44,000,000 sheets of paper a month, but expects} to cut its usage 50 per cent by mimeographing on} both sides of the sheet. I Since the pulp and paper industry cannot expand sufficiently to meet the demand, because of the machinery situation, it looks like the na- tlon will soon be asked to conserve paper. House-i wives will be asked to save waste paper to be pro- l cessed into paper cartons, and cartons will be u..- ed over. Paper drives similar to the recent alum-l mum campaign are also in the picture of things; to come. Paper must and will do its part to win thel war. —— from The Post at Camas, a paper milli town. , ' i Washington state stands high in the list of those states best prepared to weather the stress} of war and support the national government in; this emergency. Washington state finances arel sound. Washington local government is in the bestl condition in the history of the state. Washingtonl counties are solvent and efficient. Washington; cities and town and lesser taxing districts are? carrying on effectively and economically. Wash-i ington state stands ready to do its part.———Thei Monroe lVlonilDI‘. I State Ranks l [a modern, heated house moth eggs} to “draw out the juices i the number of soldiers. Oklahoma, 22nd in population,, stands 15th in the army ranking' with 26,768 troops out of a popu-‘ lation of 2,329,808. The rankings by states: Rank. of States No. Men State’s ; Population In Army Ar. Nos. l 1~—New York ...... ..138,101 1 l ZAPennsylvania .. 81,666 2 , 3~—Illinois ............ .. 73,177 3 4’0hio ................ _. 61,353 5 5 California ....... . 59,161 6 ‘ 67Texas .............. .. 71,126 4 7—Michigan ........ .. 45,290 7 S—Massachusetts .. 37.545 9 9-»New Jersey 44.158 8 10——Missouri .......... ._ 30,42 10 ll—rNorth Carolina 27,214 14 I 12-—Indiana ............ ._ 28,216 13 13—V’Visconsin ...... .. 29,397 11 14—vGeorgia .......... .. 28.398 12 154—Tennessee ...... .. 24,792 16 | 164-Kentucky ...... .. 22.814 20 17—Alabama ........ .. 24,332 18 18—Minnesota ...... .. 24,721 17 19—Virginia .......... .. 22,228 21 20—Iowa ............. .. 18,453 23 21——Louisiana ........ .. 24,135 19 22~—Oklahoma ...... .. 26,768 15 23—Mississippi .... .. 19,399 22 24—Arkansas ........ .. 16,941 27 25—South Carolina 15,727 29 26-Wcst Virginia _. 17,100 26 27—Florida ............ .. 18,024 24 28——Maryland ........ .. 16,527 28 [29»_Kansas ............ ._ 14,731 31 Elm—Washington .... ._ 15,546 30 31—Connecticut .... .. 17,826 25 32—Nebraska ...... _. 9,889 3 RR—Colorado ........ .. 9,392 34 34~—Oregon .... .. 11,694 32 35—Maine .............. .. 9,258 35 36-«7Rhode Island .. 7.367 36 37v—Dis. of Columbia 6,178 40 38-gSouth Dakota .. 5,685 44 39rrr-North Dakota 6.292 3. 40A—Montana .......... .. 6,723 37 41-fiUtah ................ .. 5,308 45 ‘42—New Mexico 5,718 43 43—4Idaho .............. .. 6,141 4.1 44—~Arizona .......... .. 6,275 38 45—~New Hampshire 5,755 42 467Vcrmont ........ .. 3,914 46 47—Delaware ........ .. 3,068 47 48——VVyoming ...... .. 2,791 48 49—Nevada ............ .. 1,166 .— ' lllllllll Army Population Washington. Texas, ranking sixth among the states in popula' I tion on the basis of 1940‘rigures,: stood fourth in the number of men i it had in the army in June. The strength of the' armed’ forces is restricted information since the United States became al belligerent nation, but according to the last public figures the Lone 1 Star state, with a population ij 6,418.321, had 71,126 in the army] New York, Pennsylvania and 11-. linois, first, second and third in; population, were in that order ini Although I , Ohio and California surpass TCX‘? as in the number of residentsl they are behind in enrollment of! regulars, national guardsmen and; selectees. 49 AS THE YEAR DRAWS TO A CLOSE We want to thank our ' many friends for the busi— . ness they have given us. We also suggest to those we have never had the pleasure to serve, that the turn of the year is a good time to get acquainted with our facilities for pro- viding sound, dependable . insurance for every need. HERB ANGLE l the growing season for plants 1215 I iuullll . Moths know nothing about sea-l The old-fashioned sons, but go by temperature. Inl eggplant must Eggplant is are given the same Chance to de-l take. ‘t 1 velop they get in the summeri tasting food as time. Growing Season Two Months In the Far North, in Greenland, t Old-time market barely two months in the year. l i ‘Scow’ Guns l a is, hunters r——- J OURNAIJ _____._._____._—————-——— . l : colleges and universities and is idea t h a t l the only means of national recog- be salted downi "is amis-.~void of politics, fees and dues. pleasant and the: sooner it is put into the pan the» higher its vitamin value. used “scow” guns that could kill as many as 50 to 100 waterfowl with'one shot. i BOB 'HAllIIhTON’S l l i l The 1942 edition of Who's Who‘ lAmong Students in American; Universities and Colleges Will‘, icarry the following informationl about Robert Hamilton, son of Mr. I land Mrs. Hugh R. Hamilton Ofl 1 Shelton, who will receive his B.A.l Idegree from Willamette Univer-i lsity in June of 1943: , ' “Robert Hamilton is an inde—} pendent on the Willamette Camp-i us, is president of the junior class, 1 is rally chairman for the uni-g versity, recently organized the} first college Republican club in! the Northwest and served as itsl first chairman. He also recentlyi has been elected to the men’s na-i tional honorary fraternity of Blue: Key. ‘- “Bob has had two very fine, experiences since attending Wil—" lamette, for his first two years he lived at the home of Dr. Bruce: R. Baxter, president of Willa—' mette, and now Methodist Bishop, and now he resides at the home 'of Charles A. Sprague, Governor .of Oregon. In both cases he i earned his room by helping around; ithe place as handyman. ‘ ', “Bob Hamilton graduated from ‘Irene S. Reed high school in the iclass of 1938 and during his high ischool career he was prominent »in school leadership and ath- letics.” Who‘s Who Among lAmerican Universities and Col- leges is published through the cooperation of over 600 American nition for graduates which is de- NO’ ICE Anyone wishing to hire Carpenters, please call JIM Students in I T l Tucsda socialism T0 It’s purpose is to serve as an. XMAS IIOLID q ‘ (Mr. aiithrs. gilippltemggg I I APPEAR IN COLLEGE WHO’S WHO iéiise‘ligstt Sadie New 1 Egghililllltlcr visit was a su 5 incentive for students to get the; most out of their college careers, as a means of compensation tol students for what they have al-; ready done, as a recommendation l to the business world, and as a? standard of measurement for stu- ; Several students from accredited ‘ colleges are selected each year by an unprejudiced committee to have f their biographies appear in V‘Jho’s , Who. These volumes are placed, in the hands of hundreds of com-, panies and others who annually: recruit outstanding students for. employment. ‘ i Pieces of orange rise to the top 3 of the jar in marmalade because; it is still hot and thin. If it is} cooled slightly after taking from. the stove before it is put into the l jars the orange peel will stay‘ distributed when stirred. l FAST FREIGH Time Schedule R UC H, 409-w, Business Agent for Carpenters Un- Ton. .,. >\ . h. HOME y, December 30, AY VISI ‘ Oregon, esday, g...— i ajc sister 0 Man draw tens L 0 A N s a; or: Convenient Te Reasonable N0 BELAY Mason County Sav & Loan Associati, roster will as war clai energies of Uncle Sax mit huge gather. Cr; inviting as bombers. Transfer game from more serer one instane ‘business a many othex game Chan; Title Insurance Bldg. in store. l . BY BOAT T 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 as follows: Leaves Tacoma daily, execept Sunday, at 5 pm. for Olympia and Shelton Arrives Shelton daily, except Sunday CLARENCE CARLANDER, President PUGE SUND RE LIES How , advertising helps lowerfithc costfof; goods ~brings morcjoy to liVing! N1! ol’ the 'great paradoxes of it; , American business is that the more a business advertises a product the [en the cost of the product to you the consumer. l For instance —take disposable tissues. When first introduced in 1925 a 200 sheet carton cost you 65¢. Today it costs 13¢, or 2 for 25¢. How did this happen? From the advertising you saw the advantages of disposable tis- sues and bought. Thousands of V others did likewise. This increased sales—made the economic: of 7224:: production and may: a’zkm'éutz'on pom'ole. lowered the cost of disposable tis- sues to you so you could get them for 1/5 the former cost. The same principle operates continually with most products. Remember what radios, elec- ‘ ' In this manner advertiu'ng l I l trical refrigerators, automobiles, l o H, reduced. And quality has been improved. The system of free competitive private enterprise takes care of that. Businesses vie to give you letter quality at lower prices and through advertising they tell you bow their products are better. If a business man gets his prices too high a competitor comes in with a lower price. You are the gainer every time. That’s how advertising brings’ you more joy in living. WHAT 19 no i Make advertising your ouyz'ng guide. It’s a guarantee of finest qualit at the right price. ~ And don’t let anybody tell you that“ advertising increases the cost of goods.When you run in to that one, tell them how advertising lowers costs through mass produc— tion and raises quality through competitive enterprise :3 the vacuum Cleaners, silverwarp, ,9, American system. china, pottc cameras, etc., cost 15 years ago and what they cost you today. In every case costs to you have been = ..-....c‘- ry,women’slclothing, Examples of lowered fising costs ihru udver In More 15 year comparisons, you will also recognize tlmt quality 1': better. . . :er'w'ce of the article improved 1:1926 ' Electric Refrigerator $250.00 Small Car Sedan 775.00 Vacuum Cleaner 65.00 Silverware (service for I) 37.75 5.00 an- ,9 .25 .50 .12 Cameras Toothpaste (hm sin) Hand Lotion Soup (per can) Silk Stockings 2.00 Electric Irons 6.00 and up Sanitary Napkins (mm) .65 Shoes (women) 6.00 Deodorant .50 per oz. Soap (toilet size) .25 per bur Disposable Tissues .65 Radio (table model) 95.00 AGENCIES. 1941 51 15.00 761.00 52.50 32.75 2.00 and up .20 .25 .0895 1.00 2.95 and up .20 3.50 .35 per oz. .10 per bar .1214 19.95 and up The INSTITUTE 0T consuman TAcTs, of the PACIFIC ADVERTISING ASSOCIATION, in cooperation with the following organizations: PACIFIC AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ADVERTISING Race tI‘3( ' War pressu: events be but the fee add its lev: in exacting mutuel tax ,._...... SOME of 1 ball n young, ou Hank Gré Feller—cor colors. So to be push will get an Armed s for recreat ing, with sands of n for the f Wrestling, track. Ma . before wor . TCO] u . hosen unior C01 1 verett SJ ‘HY TAK $.25 per while yOl Herb A1 wagging