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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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New I ter v, a SH E To Ra gather. Crammed stadia are too Sav liati Bldg, in store. A... i. I, .. .one instance of the change from 'l but the federal government will esday, December ‘30,1941 , ajor Sports Events Face Many War—Tine Changes BY ART BRONSON WHAT will the war do to sports? Plenty! Many big—time events that .draw tens of thousands of spec- ,tators annually will feel the , crimp of the war. The sports ,- roster will see many new names, . as war claims the attention and ienergies of today’s stars. Uncle Sam is reluctant to per- mit huge assemblies of fans to inviting as targets for enemy bombers. Transfer of the Rose Bowl game from the west coast to the more serene Carolinas is just ‘business as usual." There are many other post—season football game changes and cancellations Ha“ Greenberg -- swapped basebi uniform for Army khaki. great ,thletes as a result of sports :raining in the services duringhe last war. A loof the minor league cir- cuits (pended for their exist- ence Omight baseball. Curtail- ment onocturnal games to con- serve ectricity is in prospect. Colle; football may return to Race tracks, too, will feel the ' ar pressure. Not only will big vents be shifted or canceled, add its levy to that of the states in exacting a share of the pari- mutuel taxes. 8 # $ SOME of the older men in base- ball may get a break. as Young, outstanding stars—like a mom amateur standing as Hank Greenberg and Bobby elevensvill compete with neigh- r Feller—continue to serve the boring suads instead of touring Dock. colors. Some of the boys about the couiry to play before huge Dock, to be pushed out of the picture crowds. ,Will get another chance. Many of the professional Armed services stress athletics matcheswill be conducted as for recreation and morale build- benefits 31' the training camps. Dr ing, with the result that thou— The Joe Iouis-Buddy Baer con- S g- ‘7 Corn Prince sands of men will be competing for the first time in boxing, wrestling, football, baseball. and track. Many who had never . before worn Spiked shoes became test in Ndison Square Garden. Jan. 9, WI benefit the Navy Re- lief FunI Louis is giving up his pursI and promoter Mike Jacobs isflonatinz his profits. iBirthlay Party 1 Given Potlatch l l I By Mabeth Hussman I mons' Aselson. Miss Fraies Lanning home from Washington I 'mas vacatio; Mr. and its. George Mrs. Sisley’mister in Seattle. lparents overthe week end. | ton Ness. Mrs. Georg .Sisley hosen “corn prince” in the unior Corn—Raising contest was 1 Verett SmileyL-17, of Milford. 513‘“ weanes‘“ ' W' I HY TAKE A CHANCE when! $.25 per day will protect you While you aretraveling? See Herb Angle, Agent. friends scores of our what helps. ‘ Tue EgtrIANs TOOK Genes» mus «sum me ammo: 7“? .' WE Memes A g, cunpseor in“)!!! , . I . ' snowman-mm ./ r want: Tatum WORLD ‘* ,« WARMIIEN n: auIL-r . cnzmwsums m 90 ms With newva- TOOK 6 MONTHS. draucoon Memo; w” PROGRESSED CENTURIts, H“ THEIR MDST ' Mun“; WES IR ‘I'KE/ s WV. . ‘FIE LARccsr smote stow mum: In Memos was seen misuse IN Cmcmmtrl. IT I: BK- cuoucn 1° comm elem- « MAJOR LEAGUE BALL PARKS, EACH SEATING summon ENOUGH ROOM L£FT (on A REGqu W‘- CAME WITH 8,000 smrxroas.’ lf’s A VLMT or me WRlCIlIT Wm Coma. -mommumtumsc mm Y Isz. oars AFTER Smoke 9 9* a‘ tr Is at we SKl MD ‘ mom or ‘0“ mamas mo '5“ new we swutuw‘ Abvmces \N mtt"RY we seen Mill Mm Is Surprise Potlatchpec- 24 - (Received too late fc last edition)—Satur- Iday eveninIa group of Neil Sim- frieIS gave him a. sur- prise birtl'ay Party. Those at-I tending we Mr. and Mrs. Neil Simmons, J‘Bk Simmons, Mr. and 1Mrs. Al Mal, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Aselson am Mr. and Mrs. Roy returned State College at filman for the Christ- _ Sisley plan to sper, their Christmas at I I E i Miss Nellj ESaW returned to seatue aftei v1s1ting with her 7"grandparents§Mr- and Mrs. An- attended I the Past Matms' meeting at the , home of Mrsfloffet Of Lilliwaup JOURNAL Wat Ads are used by and neighbors wh great success. Complete normation about you hre to sell always 4. ExperienceIOf the present war‘ shows the horse and mule still {Control Of an. ' f I Grubs Important ‘ To Defense Output Need for increaSed production of dairy products for national de- fense make it particularly im- portant for Washington dairymenI to control cattle grubs this win-I ter, says L. G. Smith, extensionl entomologist at the State College‘I of Washington. 1 Many dairynien as well as live-l ,stock men are not aware of the! ‘ fact that the cattle grubs are thel I larvae stage of the heel fly, some- I ltimes called Ox Warblc, says; Smith. This is the fly that keeps‘. cows from feeding and cansasl h I l l I l I l I Successful control of the grubs this winter will eliminate the I flies next spring and summer. The i small grubs appear on the backs! of the animals during the period from November to ' Shortly after reaching the back, the skin. They remain in Iback for about 35 days, during them. Iwhere they pupate and later emerge as flies. During the period from April to July the female fly deposits her eggs On the hair about the heels and lower extremities of the animals. The eggs hatch after a few days 'and the larvae bur— row through the skin and work their way upward between the muscles until they reach the ab- dominal cavity. During the next seven or eight months the grubs burrow about over the surface of the paunch, gullet and other or- gans. In’the fall-and winter the partially grown grubs through the muscular tissues of the back and soon reach the under-surface of the skin. Irritation to the animals caused by the grubs and the loss of feed- ing time during fly activity, re— sults in marked reductions milk flow. Control is,obtaincd by applications of a wash con- taining rotenone bearing powder, soap and water. The material is sprinkled on the back of the animal while vigorously scrubbing with a stiff fiber brush. February. , the grubs cut small holes through I the which time the tissues of the ani- I mal form a sac, or cyst, aroundI When mature the grubs' emerge and drop to the ground. migrateq to file their protests of. —-—— Lawrence the Michigan Trust Company. a Mich-, igan Corporation Michigan. Executor Trustee of the 'Bui'r, deceased; John T. Trumbull. of Port ti‘ator with the will annexed in lNash—I ington of Illt‘ last will of Isabel D. Bui'i‘, (iccoasod: George Lansing~ Burr" Richard W. Smith: Smith, Company. Grand Rapids. Michigan. (lid, IITI their application No. 018911. under ‘hc them to run with their tails in the I " I air from one end of the pastui'el to the other. l The first wash application l should be made 20 days after the ‘ments at 25 to 30 day intervals throughout the season. It takes from one to two minutes to treat an animal and costs approximate- ly 10 cents per animal per sea- son. Smith reports. Cdmplcte information on the control of cattle grubs is con— tained in Extension Entomology Circular No. 5#“Cattle Grub Control in Washington" A— which may be obtained at the office of the county extension agent. I Barbara, Iess, who attends . #- .school in Tadna. is Spendin her Christmas Ication withg her Rengtratlon mules between the ages of three and ten inclusive in the , of California, Oregon, Washington and Nevada is desired by the Headquarters, Western Remount Area, San Mateo, California. essential for a variety of uses in modern armies. In our domestic life of the near future horses may be most vital. , Curtailment of production of pow- 'er driven farm machinery and ‘ tials, greater demands. on agri— ‘ culture and similar conditions pre- .sent or possibly imminent, make lfuture and greater importance of 'the horse likely. I Every horse and mule. owner is (requested toforward at once to information concerning each horse 'or mule he owns: .or draft type. whether broken or unbroken and whether or not Agents will consolidate and for— ward this information. It is re— quested all animals be registered by January, 10, 1942. It is emphasized that this is lnot a draft of animal resources this time is voluntary but Obvious- 1y a patriotic obligation. ‘I John Philip Sousa John Philip Sousa not only con- ducted the U. S. Marine band, con- I ducted his own band and composed some of the most stirring military played first violin in Offenbach’s fa- mous orchestra, wrote two novels, "The Fifth String” and “Pipetown IsaDGY.” and composed five operas. GENOM- LETS STOP LOOK THROUGH AMIIE TELESCOPE! “his County Agent the following Age, sex, color, whether riding necessary for owner’s use. County and that it seems most unlikely this will ever be necessary. When horses or mules are needed they will be purchased. Prompt regis- tration of animals of a useful mil- : itary age is simply a most desir- able step in our defense prepara-» tions. Registration of animals atl march tunes ever written but also ceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. that ,Earl F. Knecland. Executor of the grubs appear, with other treat-= .1 LEGAL PUBLICATlilN‘S I , NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Serial 018911 UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR General Land Office. Spokane, “'Iishiiigton November 18; 1911 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that W. Wiggins, of Michigan; of Grand Rapidsl in Michigan and last will of Isabel D. Adminis— Ang‘elcs. "\Vnshinutoii. and Lottie ll.‘ all in care of Michigan Trust 'oveiiibei‘ 17, 1941, file in this office act oi~ March 20, 1922 (42 Stain. .y, is USO. 485). as amended by. the not of February 28. 1925 (-13 Stat. 1090: 16 W. S. C. 486). torxchanircz T. 27 N.. R. 11 \V., \V. 31.: Sec. 1: 81/3; Soc. 2: SM}: SScc. 3: Lot 5. SVV‘ANWLQ. 1,4); Sec. 4: Lot 1. the SEEIN Eli, S143: and 8. SliNVV‘at. Sci‘. r: and 9/“, 0: Lots 2. 4. 7. 8. El. and SIGHN‘NLL ElfiSWl/i, and Lots 7 Soc. 10. 81sz1314. and SE14, ’1‘. 27 N., R. Soc. 1: Lots 1 and 81,53: Sec. 2: 810%; Sec. 3: Lots 1 and 2. Sl/LINI/J, and Nl/IS‘IE. within the Olympic National Forest. Washington. containing 3471.25 acres. subject in part to a reservation for a logging road. for timber of an equal value to be taken from approximately 12 VI'., “1 M.: and BEL-NEH, 310 acres in: ’I‘. 21 N.. R. 7 W., IV. 91.: l Secs. 1 to 5. inclusivn; T. 22 an, R. 7 w.. W. n: l Sees. 1 and 2; Secs. 10 to 15. inclusive; Secs. 21 to inclusive; Secs. 32 to 36. inclusive: T. 22 N.. R. 5 \\'., \V. TIL: Secs. 10, 14. 21. 28. and 36. T. 22 N., R. 6 W., W. M.: Secs. 7, 18. and 19. also within the Olympic National For- I FOR SALE: est. Washington. as agreed with tth Secretary of Agriculture. I The purpose of this notice is to ~_ allow all persons claiminr the timber ‘ selected. or having bona fidc objections l to such application. an opportunitvl in this office I prior to the, approval of the exchange. Any such protest should be filed hero- in prior to Januarv 20. 1942. . HARRY L. Cia‘T’Lp. I I tranSportation $135.00. TwoI 12‘9'16‘23'30‘4t; _____ wwwm l A-l used 5:25-5:50x19 tires. Buy N 1 9 I now. 120 E. Pine St., or phone 0. 41. _ _/ NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINALl “479‘ l2 18 39 it' ACCOUNT. REPORT AND PETITION FOR SALE. 1935 Dodge Panel 0F EXECU’I‘OR FOR SE’I‘TLHMEN’I‘, DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE. In the Superior Court: of the State of Washington in and for the (Bounty of Mason, In Probate. E IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE of WINNIFRED G. KNEELAND, De- above estate, has filed herein his final account, report and petition for set— tlement and distribution of the estate of the deceased, wherein the Court is asked to approve said account and report. and make distribution of the estate. and, discharge the Executor. I NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN. that in accordance with an order of said Court made and entered on the 20th day of December. 1941. a hear— ,ing will be had before the Court on i I l ; Insurance Horses and Mules Washing... 0f NOTICE ()1“ Registration of all horses and, 01“ l Statesi In the. Superior Court of the State MI I I t I I I I I l f I l transportation, restrictions on use, on various fuels or lubricants, ac-. tual shortages of certain essen-. l l l l I i l I l l I l Iestato of the said final account. report and petition on Saturday. the 17th day of January. 1942, at 10 o'clock. A.M.. on said day.‘ in the Court. Room of said Court inl the Court House at Shelton. “lash-I ington. 9Blatcd this 23rd day of Dcccmber,i 1 4 . CLARE ENGELSEN, | Clerk of the Superior Court for Mason County. \Vashington. ALDEN C. BAVLEY. Attorney for Executor. Title I Building. Shelton. 12—23-30. 1~6~13—4t. No. 1395 I. HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT, maronr AND ru'ri'rIONe ADMINISTRATRIX FOR su'r-’ DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE. I TLEMENT. “'Itsliingtou iii and for ,thc Coun- ty of Mason, In Probate. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE of JAMES H. FRISKEN. Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. that Florence Friskcn, Administratrix of‘I the above estate, has: filed heroinI her final account, report and petition! for settlement and distribution of the, deceased. wherein the Court is asked to approve said account 1 and report. and make distribution of". tho ostaio. and discharge the Ad-I ministratrix. I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. ihatl, in accordance with an ordor of saidI Court made and entered on the 20th: day of December. 1941. a hoarinr,’ will‘, be had before the. Court on said finala I. count. report and petition on Sat- urday. the 24th day of January. 1942.1 at 10 o’clock, A.M., on said day in} the Court Room of said Court in thci Court House at Shelton. Wasl 'ugtonu Dated this 23rd day of D(‘,('£‘l’llli(‘i",I 1941. I CLARE ENGELSEN. ; Clerk of the Superior Court 01" Mason County, Washington. I ALDEN C. BAYLEY. Attorney for Administratrix, Title, Insurance Building. Shelton. Washington. 12—23—30. 1-6-13—4t. ' I I Strictly Fresh . THE day after Christmas is thanksgiving day in every toy department. " ‘ I‘ll * The Japanese fleet ran away from the U. S. Navy in the Pa- cific. That shows they’ve taken lessons from Mussolini as well as from Hitler. so»: , Now whenever there’s an in-v terruption of service. the utility I companies can call it a test blackout. an a a: No wonder the Russians are better at winter fighting than the Nazis. They all have “skis” on the ends of their names. Too much fat in proportion to flour makes a gravy greasy. For each two tablespoons of fat of- pan drippings, one and one-half to two tablespoons of flour and one cup of liquid should be allowed. i HECK!—ALL CAN SEE FROM HE E IS MY GRANDPOP’S SILO/ I vvv'vvvvvvv ‘T—room modern home with large, and G-ROOM modern home, hard-woodI 3—ROOM 'va‘vvvvvvvvmu v'v'v 77" "vavvvvvvvvv vmvvvl‘ “ALWAA‘AAA ‘5‘ m“. “.A WANTED: brush pickers immed- Wi-ANTESD: a home thy-One I fivel WOMAN "disses DAY wonxl Farmers Take .whcat, show a labor return, after' xguarantees a favorable return. Ifavorable outlook and the govern— ' mcnt request for increased produc- I Real Estate ' “AAAMAmAAAAAAnAMMo I , " iSIrIRUBBERY PRUNING and re-lYOUNG FIGS 6 weeks old for Tract of land, more than two City- lots, well located on Railroad Ave. Nice place for a residence or several rental houses. Bar-. rain at $450 cash. FOR SALE tract of land. Excellent groundI with lawn and flowers. This will make a fine suburban home. Close in. $3,000 with $500 down or $2500 cash. floors. fireplace, full basement and furnace. Also large unfin-- ished upstairs. This home is located on Oiled street and hasI nice yard. Entire property in excellent condition, and pricedI below present value. Will con-l sider terms.~~~$4375.00. modern home close in. Nice garden tract. House can‘ easily be enlarged. Why payi rent when you can own a home of your own. $1575 with $200 ‘down, $20 month, including in-l terest at 7% monthly reduction. Herbert G. Angle I Angle Bldg. Phone 304 I I Used Cars ’33 Studebaker lwbl truck with wood body. Real bargain. ’34 DeSota Tu- dor Sedan, excellent condition, good rubber, state tested, newt panda-$325.00. ’32 Model B. Ford Coupe, good rubber, new battery, pulls good, economical truck, $150. Supply Co. Inquire Western 12-18. 1-1—4t. m“ vavvvvvwvvmv Wanted iatcly. Good wages can be earn- ed. Car necessary. Apply at Northwestern Evergreen, Shel- ton. 12—9--1-6’9t. months old pup. No charges. See George Lavendar, Hoods- port. 12—30--1-1—-2t. after January 1. Write Grace Kelly, c-O Harold Hopkins, P. R. I Shelton. 12—30——1-1aa2t ‘ Advantage Of Pork Outlook Cash income from meat animals in 1942 is expected to be the lai‘g- est in 2 years, and Washington hog raiscrs have no intention of being caught napping. “- At least reports received by Walter Tolmaii, extension animall husbandman at the State Collegei of \Vashington, indicate that the hog raisers are on their toes. One community in Spokane county. plans an increase of 92 per ccntl in hogs for next, year; a farmeri in Columbia county. experienced in hog production but who has« been practically out of the busi- ness for . oral years, is fart-ow- ing 20 litters this fall; many fields . in Whitman county are filled with: potc: ‘zii horns and chops. There are several big factorsI favoring hog production next year, I says Tolmaii. In the first placel hog prices are high compared to. prices of feed. A recent study , made in “lashingtcn, indicates i that $10 iogs eating 80 cent paying for feed, interest and use of equipment, of $3.50 for eachl 100 pounds of production. The federal purchase of porkI and lard for defense uses and‘ the promised support of the hog market at a basis of $9 per 100I pounds minimum in Chicago,‘ Pigs from sows bred now, seem I likely to Sell at prices at least equal to the present figures, be-. cause of these factors and the boom in all lines of business ac- tivity. I The response to strong prices, tion» for defense, has brought about one of the most rapid and} sharp changes in hog production in Washington history, comments R. M. Turner, extension economist. The evidence of this change and of the alertness of Washingtonl farmers to take advantage of a favorable situation can be seen in the large number of fall pigs' and brood sows on farms in all parts of the state. I ~~———— I Faxes . . . Advertise (t! l A Vacant 11 11156 TTon't Pay I l vvvvvvv I .. .ports in 1929 and in 1940? 'percentage of cost of lumber and 'average new home? i , 7. What percentage of all iii-I ago Five _m.—- Classified Service I um' planting. Oscar Plovie, 726 80.: First St. 12-1--1-1--1MI I KEYS! i New and modern key-making equipment just installed. Everything To Make The Little Tot Happy , WAGONS —— SCOOTERS i TRICYCLES REPAIRS | We also Repair wagons, tri— cycles, bicycles, lawmowei's, etc. I SLEYSTERS FIX-IT SHOP Special Value ' HOUSE RADIO 89.00 value 59.00 Coleman Oil Heater 84.95 value 64.95 Western Supply CO. 12—18. 1—1——5t. ll Piillliliiilflll Mill PS for SNIPSi‘li‘liS at NIGHT 0 Stop rod. for the film and lamps and gr: 1 c indoor snapshots you’ve been from“:ng to take. Best combinations are Super-XX Film and a couple of i’hotuflood lamps for regular cameras . . . Verichrome Film and Photoflash lamps with flash cameras. For either method we have the supplies. Andrews Studio I, Washington Slut. Proarou Commissio- Lumbering is the Number one, industry of the Pacific Northwest, yet. how many of the followingl questions can you answer? 1. Who owns the most timber; in the Douglas fir regionflprivuteg citizens or the public? 2. VJhat is the estimated capital I I invested in the West coast lumber industry ‘? I 3. How many sawmills are there in Western Oregon and Wash—1 ington and what is their produc— tive capacity? 4. What was the U. S. per capita consumption of lumber in .1909 and in 1939? 5. What was the total value of West Coast log and lumber ex- 6. Approximately, what is the millwork in the whole cost of an dustry wach was paid by forest industi'Tcs in Oregon and Wash— ington in 1937? Answers 1. 302 million board'feet in pub— lic holdings; 300 billion privately owned. 2. $911,048,295. 3. 956 mills. with annual capac-- .ity of 8,283,288,000 board feet. 4-. 477 board feet in 1909; 203 board feet in 1939. 5. 342000.000 in 1929; $10,000-* I uary I vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv For Sale I ‘AAAALAA‘AAAAAA A A A.\“ “ RATES On Classified Advertisements 10 cents a line (5 words} first insertion, attractively low rates on subsequent insertions. Min— imum charge 400. Reader notices 3c per word 740c minimum. Classified advertisements ac- cepted over the telephone from phone subscribers. Cash should accompany all other orders or payment made before the first I of themonth to save expense I of billing. An extra charge of sale at Vv'ilson’s Ranch. next toI Carnizins. Dayton Road. K-—12-16--tf. 1 FOR SALE: Frame houses cor- ner First and Railroad. Must be disposed of and removed im- mediately. Ray Gaasland, 1161 Ellis St., Bellingham. 12-18—23-25-30—4t. Nash Brothers 10c will be made when billing is necessary. Card of thanks DEPARTMENT 50c. Classified Display Rates on Ranges--wood Request 1 Quick Meal ...................... .. $39.50: Phone “’0 1 Admiral ........ .. __ 34.50 1 Monarch ............ .. 49.50 1 Majestic H 19.50 'Vvvv‘l'vvvvvvvv'vvvvvvvvo 1 Montag ..... .. . 49.50 4 1 Gt. Western . . 34.50V 1 IVIOYlt. Ward __ ............... .. 39.50 “WAAAAAAA‘AAAA-AAM-A 1 5,10%“ Emp‘ess 3333?, OLD GROWTH WOOD for sale: 1 C02,? """""" " 02'30‘ $7 50 per cord plus tax. R. \N. 1 Laird e " Zg'ro Kihough, phone 586—J. . D _____________ .. .. .O '- o 1 Lung .......... ._ __ 4250' 31'2" 3230"”? 1 Lang .. 29.50l 1 Crown . 29.50 FOR SALE: 3 milk goats. George 1 Gt. VVestei-n, oil ______________ __ 49.50 Lavender, Hoodsport, Wash. 1 Combination gas and 12-23-25-3001-174113. wood ____________________________________ _, 49,50|--~ Hr --<» e s FOR SALE: one blocky mare, HeaterS"W00d l wveight 1350 lbs. 10 years old. 1 Olymplc »» 35-00 Gentle, can be worked anywhere. 1 PaCifiC .. 35-00 Can be had on terms. Inquire at 1 Montag ................................ .. 39.50 Olympia Feed Store. Refrigerators--electric I 1 , 1:2‘23"*Z1fi4t‘ 1 Kelvinator .......................... .. 99.50I FOR SALE: corn fed geese $2.50 1 Crosley ........ _. 69.50‘ each. John MacRae, Dayton. 1 Grunow ........................... .. 89.50 12—30-rr»1t. Washers-electric FOR SALE: 1,.on his. 1 Maytag . . . . . . . . _ . . . . . _ . _ _ __ 39.50 Gladys Irving, Belfaii', Wash— 1 Maytag ......... .................... .. 39.50 ington. 12—30—-1—1—67~3 . i ipeed Queen .......... .. 29.501 agg 19.50 1 Norge 3%“ LARGE SIZE 1 Apex _____________________ h Juphcatlng American Beauty . 49.50' oss ___________________________ _, . I 1 Mont. Ward 2 for 4 for 1 Maytag, gas ______________________ __ 65¢ per dozen We also take orders for all kinds Miscellaneous of special-W 1 Dinning table _____ __________ __ 12.50 PRINTED SALES BOOKS i ggévgsal‘ hOt Plate ~ 5-95 Our prices are as low or lower w, Chum 01831.net 14-95l than outside salesmen can quote 1 Ameiican 13. Radio __________ .. 19.50 you. .41) Nash Brothers Used Department 115 Cota Free Delivery mmm THE JOURNAL mvvvvvvv‘ w'v‘ ('vvvvvv PROFESSlONAl. CARDS Ml‘A‘ AAAA AA) A AA AA‘AAMA vv "tn For Rent 5“. AWAW A.“ AAA “‘ FOR RENT: 2—rooni furnished cabins, lights and water. $6 to ALDEN o. uni/an ATTORNEY AT LAW $10. 6-miles south of Shelton. See Mrs. Kratzer at Munson. Title Insurance Building Auto Camp. Opposite First National Bank 12'18‘23'25'3ofl4t- Phone 23 a Shelton mvvvvvwvvvvvmv I Lost and Found I ‘ I INSURANCE LOST: 15 ft. rowboat. Marking’ DO-X-2—30E797. Notify L. C. Smith Route No. 2 12-25-30—211 FOUND: black curly haired spah- iel. Has long tail, Inquire at Journal office. W 12-30-1-1-—2’£ HERBERT G. ANGLE Office at Angle Building . ELLIOT B. SPRING Accounting Tax Services Bookkeeping Systems Phone 565 CARD 0F THANKS May we extend in this way our Sincere appreciation for the kind—‘ nesses, sympathies and beautiful! floral pieces offered us during our; 123 .1th st, bereavement over the death of our beloved brother and uncle,I John Cai‘mack. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Miller, Gene, Vern, Bill and Juanita. W _.._———— DUANE BRODIE Attorney-At-Law Angle Building Kitsap—for Chief Kitsap (name means “brave"), whose warning“ Phone 337 to whites saved settlers fro m ———-—-—— massacre in Puyallup Valley( Jan- 16, 1857. I Kittitas#Indian word meaning. “gray gravel bank," November 24, CHARLES R. LEWIS 1883f ATTORNEY AT LAW Photographs of scenes in Wash— Suite 1 L. M. Bldg, ington State took top honors ini, Shelton. WaShington ‘ two national photography con— I . tests this month. I A color view from inside Glacier I ICave at Mount Rainier won first Iprize in the color division of the I annual Popular Photography mag- l Tides of the Week l Computed for Oakland Bay I (Hood Canal tides are one hour azine contest for Thomas P. Lake .of Skokie, Illinois. & 55 minutes earlier) C. M. Bielenberg of the Spo— _ kane Ski Club won first in the . 1 . . . , . - Hi 11 5:09 a.m. 13.6 ft. l pictorial lelSlOl‘l of the New York Tuesv LEW 10:57 am. 7.1 ft. Ski Club‘s first annual Salon of I Snow Photograph. The entry, en- .titled “Three Crosses." pictured l three snow-laden pines appearing Ias crosses. It was taken north of the vista house at Mount Spo- kane State Park. Dec. 30 High 3:50 pm. 13.4 ft. Low 11:08 pm. —0.1 ft. v High Low 11:44 a.m. 6:37 a.m.,14.2 ft. Wed. ‘ DO YOU KNOW? 000 in 1940. 6. Approximately. 25 per cent. 7. 65 per cent. Continuing with the second of four features on tho derivation of names and dates of organization of Washington Stntc’s thirty—nine counties: Ferry-#to honor Elisha P. Fer- rv. first governor of Washington, February 21, 1899. Fi‘ankliiu—namcd after Benin,- min Franklin, November 28. 1883. Garfieldfiafor President Garfield, November 29, 1881. Grant—«for President February 24., 1909. Grays Harbor #— for Captain Gray. discoverer of the harbor. March 15. 1915. (Known first. as Chchalis county, Anril 14. 1854). Islandwcomposed entirely islands. January 6. 1853. Jeffery-pita honor President Thomas Jefferson, December 22, 1852. Kino‘~—in honor of Vice-Presi- dent William R. King, December 22, 1852. Grant, of‘ Fort Raines blockhouse, near I the legendary Bridge of the Gods, {was built by Captain Henry D. IVVallen in November. 1855 at the lorder of Major Gabriel Raines. It has the distinction of being Itlie only blockhouse on the C0- llumbia River that was ever be- lsieged by an enemy. During the I Indian uprising of 1856. Fort Rain- cs was heavily besieged by the Yakimas and neighboring tribes 3for three (lays prior to its rescue Iby Gpneral Ithen Lieutenant) ‘Phil Sheridan who was then stri- tioned at Fort Vancouver. Sheri- , dan made his surprise attack from Bradford's Island. now an inte- gral part of the Bonneville Dam. Let Your Answer to Bombs Be BONDS! We are fighting enemies who will stOp at nothing. With our homes, our very lives at stake, shall we stop short- of giving our 'dimes and dollars for Defense? Buy Defense Bonds and Stamps every day, every week. Buy as if your very life depended upon it. It does! . Gum Arabic Starch Gum Arabic for starching lace and thin goods—dissolve one tea— spoon of gum arabic in a cup of slightly warmed water; it requires I several hours. Then add enough water to make one quart and use l as a cooked starch. 7.2 ft. Dec. 31 High 4:26 pm. 13.3 ft. LOW‘ 11:41 pm. -0.5 ft. L 52 5. ll 7‘ « .mw : Yaw. ...