OCR Interpretation


The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, August 27, 1941, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1941-08-27/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

4
Citizenship
Six Denied: 25
Are Postponed
A total of 61 persons, most of
them Tacomans, were enjoying
new status as American citizens
following day-long naturalization
proceedings conducted here Mon
day by Federal Judge Lloyd L.
Black.
While 285 applications for citi
zenship were set aside for consid
eration again at a later date and
Bix other applications were denied,
those who were granted citizen
ship included:
Helga A. Seastrom, 2509 No
Union ave.; Mary R. Mohn, 1430
SO, 44th st.; Axel Frederikson,
National; Carl Seastrom, 2509 No.
Union ave.; Mary Cologerou, 3849
Ea. K st; Sidney Conquest, 907
No. Alder st.; Marya S. Pilekarski,
Route 4, Box 558, Tacoma; Nora
A. Weiss, 7025 So. Clement st.
Helen Y. Mejer, 15 No. E st;
Anton Brogovic, Puyallup; Evelyn
1. Anholt, 825 No. Trafton st ;
Christina 1. Hughes, 2018 No.
Mason ot.; Charles L. Warner,
Yelm; Helen N, McWhirter, 3832
Ea. G st.; Louise A. M. Oquist, |
1905 So. M st.; Mary A. Burns,
1314 Ea. 32nd st; Dorothy F.
Smiley, Route 2, Box 209, Tacoma;
Arnold C, Bucholz, 2330 So. State
st.; Harold G. Bucholz, 6515 Ea. 1
st.; Alice M. Norse, 228 So. 45th
ot.; Robert McPherson, lummr;l
Anna Broback, Route 5, Box 804,
Tacoma; |
Alétta U. Andersen, 2101 SBo.
Hosmer st.; Fred Haman, 4719 No.
Huson st.; Jessie H. Edmundson,
2701 No. Union ave.; Elizabeth
Bell, 1501 So. 44th ot ; Anflhm‘
Tedesco, 1725 So. Cushman st.; |
Kirsten A. Paulsen, 312 So. 3lst|
st.; Dora Motz, 5647 So. I -t‘;l
Henry 2ack, Puyallup; George |
McMasters, 5006 So. Thompson st.; |
William Bolton, Buckley; Frank N.
Piper, Aberdeen; Sara Christen
sen, Puyallup; Mike Ilmichi, Fort
, Lewis; |
Edwin G. Erickson, Eatonville;
Sophia Rahn, 1711 So. L st.; Edith |
T. Ohman, 511 No. M st.; Rosa Al
ley, 5232 So. Park ave; Kla|
Anderson, 4505 No. 30th st.; Gus- |
tav Gabrielson, Puyallup; Arthut*
A. Stacher, 252 So. Stadium way;
Erick Sutherland, 4316 No, 7th |
st.; Helga K. Nilsen, Gig Harbor; |
Vyra M. Talbot, 1104 So. Wash- |
at:n st.; Christian W, Pmruu.z
. 80. Thompson ave.; Helen
Roarke, 3022 So. Puget Sound ave.; 1
Ashfield R. Walker, Olympia;
Carl Erickson, 1306 So. 27th st.;!
Ingeborg K. Swanson, Route 7,
Box 308, Tacoma; Harry A Ken
nedy, Seattle; Molly Yost, 2118 So.
Wilkeson st.; Mari¢ 1. Rose, 3001
No, Verde st.; Ida K. Anderson,
3615 Ea. Spokane st.; Helen Pelo
=B, 4820 No. Orchard st.; Mary V.
Power, 615 So. Tth st.; Agnes B.
Larsen, 8524 No. Bennett st.; Ellen
W. I Sylvester, 3802 No. Mullen
st.; Ethel G. Hunter, 801 No, Grant
ave.; Verita Rahn, 2826 So. L st
—————— .
Hurt in &3:
Mrs. Mabel y of 2315 Rus
ton way, suffered severe injuries |
Monday when the automobile in|
which she was riding overtumedf
near Portland, according to word |
received by friends here. |
It was reported that Mrs. Colby |
Was to be brought by ambulance
_to Tacoma General hospital late
Tueaday. Friends said they were
not informed as to the nature ofi
ber injuries or their seriousness.
S l
|
|
“Teeth play a bigger part in '
your health than you may
think. Further delay in com- DR PARRISH
tng to us will only cause additional troubdle.
Don’t delay—come in today!”
|| B R 2Du PON
2 DuPONT| B
DUPLICATED PLATES
Whea pittes are necessary, Made up with Translucent i
Jom want v keep the Teeth are specially for |~
situral appearance of your those whe de mot want
owa tetth. We ve our anyone to khow they are ]
this sery. wearing artificial set s,
EENRERE AT | | B
o edors. Al -.fi, guar
* anteed.
*
m" These exclusive wnon-skid
eells hold jour plates In
m place nt all times when
talking, lnughing or eating
These e o ~al no exiras cest!
Four ewn teeth will match Bridge Work and
them In shape, color and Plate Prices Include
appearance. Extractions
OUR PLATES...io.:w..NON-SKID
THE DENTISTS FOR NERVOUS PEOPLE
! Your Credit Is Good Here if It's Good Any Place!
iiu ] : - ) )
LU ST T
.'F,} i ”", s of Dentol Cuahity '
LT TTN LT |
L |
Nazis Gainon2Fronts
Two major fronts are spotlighted in the war news from
Russia as German troops near capture of Leningrad in the
north, and Odessa ond all the Ukraine west of the Dnieper
in the south. Map shows advances in these two sectors,
and complete Russo-German front.
Sewer Utility Discussed
By Council; Mayor Reports
Tacoma's own municipal head
aches seemed gentle indeed Tues
day when the city fathers had a
chat in council meeting with
Deputy Mayor Frank Peterson of
Los Angeles, whose city covers
450 square miles to this city's
51.70.
Peterson, whose job is executive
assistant to the recently reelected
reform mayor of Los Angeles,
Fletcher Bowron, expressed sym
pathy after listening in on another
discussion of Mayor Harry P.
Cain's big problem, Tacoma's in
adequate sewer system.
The need of a much-expanded
trunk sewer system in Tacoma,
about a $4,000,000 job, and the
probability that it never can be
obtained without setting up a
sewer utility in the city, was dis
cussed by the council. The mayor
submitted a lengthy letter to the
council bringing up to date the
progress toward a sewer utility
since Sept. 30, 1040, when he
named a civic sewer committee.
Will Submit Name
In response, Works Commis
sioner A. R. Bergersen said he
would bring before the council
Monday the name of some engi
neér qualified for the job of set
ting up a sewer utility.
“It #ooes without saying that all
citizens will not favor a sewer
utility,” Mayor Cain's letter read,
in part, “Perhaps a majority
would turn a ballot proposal down
but we will never know what the
citizens think until they are given
an opportunily to express an
opinion.”
Sewer utilities are in operation
in several cities, with the fees
usually billed in proportion to the
amount of water used by a resi
dence or business house. In Ta
coma, however, it is confessed
there is a new problem because
the city water system is part
metered and part flat rate,
Law Sanctions Utllity
A law passed by the last legis
lature ,at the instance of the Ta
coma Civiec Sewer committee,
makes it possible for the city to
set up & sewer utility and issue
bonds based on its revenues.
The Los Angeles visitor re
marked that his city has a huge
trunk sewer system carrying sew
age to the ocean and now faces a
possible order from the California
board of health to discontinue that
method of disposal. Added to the
problem is that the voters recently
turned dbwn a proposal for a
$12,000,000 bond issue for con
struction of a sewage disposal
plant, the only apparent alterna
tive to dumping in the ocean,
To Talk at Luncheon
Peterson, besides making an
informal visit in the city hall here,
came to Tacoma to speak at a
luncheon attended by representa
tives of the city's groups inter
ested in refugee problems and the
problem of race hatred in the
United States. .
Another visitor at the council
meeting Tuesday was Ivar Ceder
wall, representative of the Mark-
Time parking meter manufactur
ers, who reported some difficulties
in getting materials but promised
the machines would be installed
by Sept. 22, the date set. He said
some of the spring steel ordinarily
bought from Sweden had to be
substituted, and that some mate
rial had to be purchased from
Russia.
he Tacoma Times
Aluminum Plant’s
Delay Criticized
{Continued From Page One)
of a plant at Tacoma for produe
tion of aluminum by & new
process.
Frank Eichelberger, president of
the Kalunite Co, which in turn
has endeavored for many months
to create a plant here for extract
;lng and processing raw aluminum
!om from proposed local mines,
testified that OPM officials have
{treated him “like a cross-eved
gmp-chtu."
Eichelberger substantiated the
{the position of his company by
|testimony to the effect that al
{though Alcoa (the only producer
fof aluminum in the nation) doesn’t
{use his proposed process, the
| process has proven succesful else
where in the world; that there is
’m{flciem ore in the Northwest to
keep such a new plant in operation
| for a century of full production.
i He also pointed out that his
company is fully prepared
| with blueprints and commit
| ments from a staff of en
! gineers to operate the pro
' posed plant as soon as OPM
| permission is granted.
| Frank Walsh, industrial en
| gineer of the Tacoma Chamber of
Commerce, introduced testimony
substantiating other complaints
lthnt OPM is guided by advice of
Alcoa officials in matters con
cerning American aluminum pro
duction for defense needs.
| Gist of testimony on that point
| was summarized by Truman, who
| declared that ‘‘cooperation” be
’twnn OPM and Alcoa was hinder
ing national defense production.
“It looks from the testi
mony heard,” the committee’s
chairman sald, “that Alcoa Is
more interested in remaining
a monopoly than in saving
the country's national defense
program.”
Truman said that John L.
O’'Brien, general counsel for OPM,
I had evaded the committee's re
{quest for a report on the nation’'s
aluminum proeduction. Truman
said a second request has been
made, and if such a report isn't
forthcoming he will take “effective
steps” to get it
‘ Dr. Paul J. Raver, administra
tor for Bonneville dam, also testi
-Ifled and recalled his recommenda
tions to OPM last June for estab
| lishment of several new aluminum
*pllnta in the Northwest, including
i"" proposed Kalunite plant at
| Tacoma.
! He said he was told in turn
that all Bonneville power
would have to be used by a
single big aluminum piant to
be operated by ALCOA; he
called attention to legislation
‘ which prohibits sale of fed
| eral (Bonneville) power to a
single customer,
I At conclusion of Raver's testi
mony, Chairman Truman said the
story “has all the earmarks of a
maneuver by the OPM to turn
aluminum over to a monopoly.”
Because of delays and mind
changing in government selection
of a site for & new aluminum plant
and other similar maneuvers, Tru
' man pointed out, the nation has
!lost potential production of some
30,000,000 pounds of aluminum,
Other developments from the
congressional committee's session
included revelation that west coast
| shipbuilding has been slowed by
ilack of steel, while expert testi.
!mony was introduced that the
Northwest could efficiently sup
port steel industry inasmuch as
the raw materiais are uvailable
locally.
| Government permission is nec
| essary to establish any of the so
{called “defense industries,” in
;cludin‘ production of aluminum
| and steel.
’ The committey continued its in
vestigation Tuesday,
sl ————
DIES IN CRASH
EPHRATA, Wash.—Gordon Bus
sert, 20-year-old Soap Lake, Wash,,
laborer, was instantly killed Tues
day when his automobile skidded
fon a wet highway and struck a
l:\nm rail on the shore of Lake
Lenore, 15 miles north of Ephrata.
Airminded Japanese Beetles
Use Airliners as “Troop
Transports” for Invasion
Of Midwest's Cornfields
Women possengers get something of a shock when
department of agriculture inspectors at LaGuardia field,
New York, walk up and pick bugs off them. But TWA
hostess Jean Stephl, above, takes it calmly as Inspector
Roger Reynolds spots a would-be stowawoy Japanese
beetle on her shoulder.
- - -
NEW YORK—Ever since June, Uncle Sam’s experts have
been on the alert to prevent an air invasion of the midwest
and south. The potential danger is great, because the air
mindedness of the human race has spread to the animal
kingdom.
Marri
Licenses
Marriage license applications
have been received by the county
auditor from Theodore Pomeroy,
legal, Portland, and Amy Mec-
Garrighty, legal, San Francisco;
Morgan A. Glenn, 21, and Dorine
J, Bullock, 19, both of Russell
ville, Ark.; Alf J, Christensen, 22,
1309 So. Cushman ave. and Thel
ma F. Disbro, 20, 811 So. K st.;
Philip R. Stutsman, 26, 3507 6th
ave., and Margaret L. DeHan, 19,
Route 8, Box 402, Tacoma; Will
iam H. Frost, 24, Route 7, Box
478-H, Tacoma, and Gloria R.
Richardson, 17, 311 So, 32d st.;
Walter R. Hundven, 21, 3616 So.
Asotin st., and Vivian C. Johnson,
18, 3343 So. Sawyer st.; Allen B.
Johnson, 23, 3702 So. Wilkeson st.,
and Merle Mae Riley, 21, 622 So.
86th st.; Theo Clark, 34, Puyallup,
and Celeen McFadden, 28, Route
2, Box 936, Tacoma; Maxwell G.
Paty, 26, 6429 So. C st., and Kath
ryn P. Johnson, 19, 3733 No. 28th
st.; Donald McDowell, 21, and
Effie M. Lundberg, 20, both of
Detroit Lakes, Mich.; Milton G.
Katberg, 32, Fort Lewis, and Flor
ence E, Becky, 23, Vallejo, Cal.;
Earl F. Jones, 24, 5008 So. M st.,
and Margaret Peterson, 20, Ana
cortes; Ralph 8. Schleicher, 26,
Fort Lewis, and Wilda Joan Stock
land, 23, Colfax, Wis,; James H.
McMullen, 27, Fort Lewis, -and
Helen L. Sprague, 30, Hotel Savoy.
- .
Tax Savings Plan
Notes in Demand
An increasing demand by tax
payers for the new U. 8. “tax
savings plan” notes is being made
upon local banks, it was disclosed |
Tuesday by Clark Squire, collector
of internal revenue, ;
The move in congress to lower
personal income tax exemptions
to $1,500 for married couples and
to $750 for single persons has
resulted in more inquiries for ap
plication forms at local banks, he
said, The plan was designed to
aid taxpayers in laying aside
money this year for payment of
income taxes next year or in 1943.
This is the last week during
which these interest-bearing notes
in varying denominations may be
purchased at face value, Squire
pointed out.
Notes may be used in payment
of incOme taxes after three months
from the time of purchase. Those
intended for payments in January
must be purchased not later than
October, Squire said.
545000 Additional |
For Project of NYA |
| To continue construction at the
Georgetown resident project, the
National Youth Administration of |
the state of Washington has been |
‘grmted an additional $45,000, |
George P. Sheridan, state admin
istrator, was advised here Tueaday.
While not sufficient to finish the
project, Sheridan said, these funds
will permit completion of units
now under construction. It will
mean there will no lnterrup-i
tion in the defense training pro- |
gram he conducte |
The Georgetown re- dent prOJ-I
ect makes it possidle for youth
now located where no tnmm"
facilities are awvailable to eam|
thcir board and room in addition |
to a small salary while receiving
training for jobs in defense indus
| tries.
| At present, youths at the rate
{of four to five a day are leaving
|the project for private employ
! ment mosily in defense industries.
j'nm takes place following an av
erage of three weeks of work ex
\perience and related training. i
1 The fact iz that the younger set
]amnng Japanese beetles, hatched
| this June, have taken to hitch
| hiking aboard airliners bound from
LaGuardia field here for the mid
| west. So great has the menace
ibecome that the U. S. department
of agriculture has had to station
'nn anti-beetle unit of three ex
iperts to inspect all outgoing
| planes and passengers at the air
-3 port.
? Popillia japonica, as he is call
{ed by his friends (which is why
lyou hear this name so seldom),
| made his unwelcome arrival in
!America from Japan after jump
{ing ship at Riverton, N. J, in
'1916. Since then this hard-shelled
| menace to crops has steadily eaten
his way about the country until
| now only the south and midwest
|are free of the scourge,
| The department of agriculture
intends that these regions shall
lremain free of the Japanese bee
itles. In the past month and a
half its agents have nabbed over
| 2300 of the pests aboard outbound
| planes and passengers.
| Japanese beetles are shrewd air
%lravelerl. Loathing cloudy weath
er, they won't travel unless visi
bility is perfect, ceiling unlimited.
They are also particular about
night flying, never show up at
!the airport after sundown or be
| fore dawn.
i
| TAKING SERIOUSLY
MR. GREELEY'S TIP
But once they are in the air,
they are good travelers. In two
| experimental flights, 69 beetles
| were carried between Pittsburgh
|and New York, at maximum alti
| tude of 9,000 feet. Only seven of
them passed out on the flight,
| That's why the experts give the
| planes such a thorough going over
| ten minutes before flight time.
| So if you're flying west from New
York one day soon and a strange
man says: “Pardon, madam.,” as
he fingers the shoulder of your
dress, don't slap him. He's just
| picking up a Japanese beetle who
iia trying to take Horace Greeley
| seriously and “Go West.,”
i el o
i
Berry, Bean Pickers
| -
Needed in Valley
;t Because of unseasonal weather
| and threatened harvests, some 700
;!berry and bean pickers are needed
| immediately in the Puyallup
| valley.
| A frantic plea for workers was
‘;iuued Tuesday through the Puy
| allup chamber of commerce, which
| will serve as headquarters to dis
| patch crews of pickers.
| Regular pickers’ wages will be
| paid, chamber officers said, and
all applications for johs will be
| accepted during the emergency.
/; l ur<TEFKN2w~|Tr\'SG gg El~ g
SCIENTIFIC FACTS ABOU D .
A MY CIGARETTE K AND LESS NICOTINE
- g IN THE SMOKE
33 . o OF CAMELS MEANS
> L '\ MORE MILDNESS
P o ) NN
N A = P g L:_“ “r\ ~ }:_: P N
Ler - g
P N |
. 7 LE- i ~ l’ .
W, ¢ - R l"!
Lt / ?0. _ \/ e e, R, : / ,‘f/;\(!
/>4AS ’k - i ;\‘IS ; “73 - ,‘\"s
THE SMOKE OF SLOWER-BURNING CAMELS CONTAINS cap e
| <
% LESS NICOTINE /
28 A
than the average of the 4 other largest - selling cigareties tested less than ,’;t,q‘.‘&
any of them —according to independent scientific tests 2_! ‘l_i:: mokel_tn__l_f “" 2
CAMEL—THE CIGARETTE OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS
Japan Studies
Churchill Talk
TOKYO —The cabinet met Tues
day to consider increasing British
and American determination to
hait Japanese expansion in Asia
The official news agency Domei
said that the cabinel was engaged
in “bitter debate” on foreign pol
icy
Foreign Minister Admiral Teijiro
Tovoda reported on the foreign
situation
“Free and frank views were
exchanged.” Domel said.
Count Fabiscaus von Mirbach-
Geldern, information chief at the
German embassy undertoock to
boister the Japanese in a state
ment in which he said that Prime
Minister Winston Churchill, in his
radio speech Sunday, merely had
tried to split the axis powers
Commenting on Churchill's
warning that Japanese expan
sion had to stop, Mirbach-Gel
dern said that Britain again
was up to her policy of “divide
and rule,” and that “we of the
axis should be most cautious.”
The cabinet approved additional
war measures, including an im
perial ordinance for the collection
of scrap metal, a law controlling
securities prices and control of
electric power and other important
industries, ,
————— . I
. t
Montana Resident
Accident Victim
ccident Victim
One man was in the Pierce|
County hospital Tuesday with a
possible brain concussion suffered
in a collision Monday evening on
the Fife end of the Puyallup river
bridge. {
Louis Wesen, 54, of Glasgow,
Mont., the injured man, was riding
in a car driven by John Osterberg,
of 8639 14th ave., Seattle, when it
collided with another vehicle,
Little information was available
other than that the other car bore
the license 818446, which was
listed to Clarence E. Henry of
7603 So. Yakima ave, Tacoma.
City police were called some time
after the wreck occurred and took
Wesen to the hospital.
. - .
You help yourself when you buy
U. 8. Defense Bonds!
¥ i | "Ry T =
: ey Bl -
P _) lf ‘! .’"m el
& ; ,&.é i A 2 ’-, g [
e AR . R\ -
a 1 - ;//- .i‘}, : <R | \ ; f
| /4( ll}- ok 3 7 2
A Sl ¢/ .
AT L
;NG r’ A 5 _ ~— 1
( 2 A 7, ‘ 5
eAy 3@/ 2 ¥ l: 4 ’
/O A
- ’_ p _ .
’a
el |
= ._ B AND SCENERY
N U &TQ THE
s OLYMPIAN
electrifiod
Perfection of service and an atmosphere of friendly hospitality
make the OLYMPIAN a favorite meeting place for people
of the Northwest. Moreover, they enjoy The Milwaukee Road
because itis the on/yrailroad offering these exclusive features:
(1) through service over its own rails all the way to Chicago, (2)
electrification for 656 smokeless, sootless miles, (3) special
open observation cars through a mountain wonderland, (4)
one-day "Heart of the Rockies”” motor side trip.
Lowest fares apply on the OLYMPIAN and you can pay for
your ticket on the time payment plan if you wish. For reserva
tions and full information ask
Tacoma Office
= 112 So. 9th St., Phone Main 2101
“Milwaukee” Station, 25th and A Sts.
% R. E. Schatfert, City Pussenger Agent
; A. ]. Knatt, City Ticket Agent s
gueen
| Miss Barbara Tullgren of
, Milwaukee, Wisc.,, named
queen of the American
| Legion national convention
| to open there Sept. 15.
| ——— - =
Paralysis Victim
Of 1940 Expires
1_ Another victim nfpthe infantile
";paralysis epidemic of 1940, Ber
nard Vanderkinter, jr. 15, of 3413
Center st., died Monday at a local
| hospital. He was a native Ta
| coman, and attended local schools
'lbclnre his illness that dated back
' to May, 1940. He had been in an
iron lung since that time.
‘ Besides his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Vanderkinter, he leaves one
brother, reddie. Buckley-King
- will announce the funeral arrange
ments.

xml | txt