Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
March 26, 1920     Shelton Mason County Journal
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March 26, 1920

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Co00espo00den ce. t - OAKLAND BAY T DAYTON 1 I Don't forget the Parcel Post Sale Saturday evening at the School house. Everybody cordially invited. Miss Ethel Bailey spent Tuesday night with Juanita Hickson. Mrs. F. J. Miller left for Tacoma Tuesday, where she will remain a few days. Miss Gulliver and Miss Seamons called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Olsen Tuesday evening. Last Wednesday afternoon the teachers of the Dayton school gave a St. Patrick's Day party for the chil- dren. Ice cream and cookies were served songs were sung, and every- one enjoyed it very much. At the 'close of school each child was given a green carnation. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bunnell and children visited at the home of Mr• and Mrs. Pellischeck near Beeville AGATE Mr. Sheldon, who lives in Seattle was visiting at th Malmberg ranch last week. Mrs. Baker, Fay Baker and Mr. Sheffield's youngest boy who Mrs. Baker is taking care of, are spend- ing the week at Mr. Sheffield's. Fay Baker is planting potatoes for Mr. Sheffield• Mr• West and children were called to Tacoma to the sick bed of Mr. West's youngest daughter, Donn.a, who has been in the hospital for the past two weeks. John LaRocque went to town last week with Mr. Smith to have some dental work done. Mr. Meacham bought a horse from a Bert Cruson last Mend y. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hurst, who have been visiting their parents in Kansas for the last four months, re- turned to their home down the bay last week. Last Sunday Mr. Bates took the railroad ers who were working for the Washington State Logging Company to Goodro's camp to look at same grading. Domina Lans Wisa ad portmn Hoodi cure Domino Henro Smith's et Domina, die secundo iter fecit. The graders finished the grade for the Washington State Logging Co. last Saturday and went down to Se- attle Monday to get settled up with Mr. Wilson. Mrs. Ray Storts of Enumclaw and Mrs. E. E. Storts and Mrs. Chalmer [Saeger of Shelton visited at the Diggs home one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Chapman and family visited at the Smith home Sunday. Tom helped Mr. Smith kill two nice hogs which Mr. Smith took to Sheiton Monday. Mrs. Fannie Johnson and Jenivee visited Saturday night ind Sunday at the Evans' home. Solon Evans came home with her and spent Sun- day evening with the Diggs family. Mr. and Mrs, Oakley of Southside visited the 1)ig'gs' Sunday. A1 Linton and Gee. Diggs traded plows this week. The Grange Aid met Wednesday at the Grange hall. . ...... 4,1 Miss I::zel Tweedie wa a visitor € at Reed's Monday eveniv z. I Mrs. Zar.dell was a visitor of Mrs. i r O . John Reed Fu.sdav afternoon. Mrs. John Reed was a visitor at Mrs. Will Budding's Wednesday eve- rang. Mrs. Gill was a visitor of Wesser- ling's Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bunt Williams were l wcek-end visitors at Mr. and Mrs. Henry Budding's. Mrs. John Reed and daughters Gertrude, Ruby, Dorothy and Alice were visitors at Zandell's Sunday• Andrew Hansen of Shelton spent the week-end with Harold and Elton Cleveland• Mr. and Mrs. Johnson went to Ta- Friday on business, returning Saturday evening. Miss Arbutus and Mary Cripe were visitors of Miss Gertrude and Ruby Reed I'riday 'evening. Little Margaret ZandeU celebrated her seventh birthday Friday after- noon by inviting a few of her little friends to a tea pai-ty. The after- noon was spent in playing games. Mrs. Tweedie was a '-:sit0r at Mr. and Mrs. Lee Baker's Sunday eve- ning. Miss Hazel Tweedie was a visitor at Robin's Sunday. Mrs. Jolm Cripe and Miss Arbutus Cripe were afternoon visitors at Mrs. Zandell's Friday. STADIUM / Mrs. M. E. Brink gave a birthday party in honor of little Vera Johnson's sixtl birthday on Sunday, March 21, The weather man gave us a delight- ful (lay and the children all had an enjoyble time. After sitting down to a big dinner the boys and g, irls went out and played baseball. Little Vera was as much of a baseball play- er as the larger ones• They report a good time and wish Vera many more such birthdays. Capt. Win• Brink has shaken the dust of Stadium from his feet for some of Olympia's shingle mill dust. He has retumed to work again at his old trade as a shingle wcacr after three months' rest• Win. Blomgren was an Olympia caller last Friday. R'. F. Johnson was a caller at Sta- John Bowman, who has been en- gaged in putting the cenent floor in the basement o,f the shool house this week, is reported dn the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schumacher and family were Sunday visitors at the Tom Moran home. • George Kellogg, who is in the auto business in Tacoma spent the week- end at home. 'Leon Larsen and Miss Mable Lar- sen mtored .from Tacoma Saturday spending the week-end at the Afdem home and returned home Sunday eve- ing. Mis Alma Larsen and Rudolf Sundstrom •were also guests of Mrs. .fdem Saturday and Sunday. • Iola Christensen is on the sick list this week and unable to "attend school• :Mrs. Tom Morar and family and little Laurence Gosser were visitors at school last Tuesday. Miss Pearl Doak was a supper guest at the V. E, Paul home last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Tillman spent several days down Sound last week. : The social given at the school house for the purpose of raising a hospital und proved :isuecessfl and abe)at thirty-eight dollars was collected. The Washington State Logging dium last Sunday to see his children Comnanv exnects to start un their l and to attend his young (laughter's rook'he'use oon• Mrs" McIn'tosh is I bi]day, am!..enjoY some good eats. to be the chief chef. '  ,he etrotes gave a pcmc ms Mrs. Smith is on the sick list. I Smday..E.d Cronq:is: took a 'crowd :Mr. and Mrs.' George Wiss have ire J)ero ]n ms st g. gone to keeping house on their own Misses Ella and Helga Blomgren place near Smith's corners• The McInto:d bunch were out joy- riding Tuesday evening l YAUYA ! Cyrus Carlson made a trip to Se- attle last week on pleasure bent• Services were held in the school house Tuesday evening by Bros. Berry and Hall of the Robert G. Seymour. There was a large attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Rolie were Union visitors Sunday. There will be a social evening at the gymnasium Saturday evening, March 27th, with refreshments and dancing. Everybody invited. ,On Sunday, April ltth, Capt. Hall of Robert G, Seymoui" will conduct all da seliee in  ,Mr. Coldevin's barn. There will be short service in attended the Detroit picnic• Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Cronfluist and son Otto attended the picnic at De- troit. Master H. J. Hansen went down to Detroit to hear the speaking. Ted and Bryan Rauschert went also, on their bicycles• C. W. Baird is the proud owner of a real-honest-to-goodness Ford truck which he bought last week, so now old dobbin will have a rest. Charlie intends to do his own marketing here- after. He will not have to wait on tide nor wind, but just hop in his chug car and be on his way rejoicing. The new launch is progressing nicely and the way s. H. is driving the nails and sawing boards it won't be long before Bertha II will be ready for her plunge. The farmers around here are start- ing there spring work, but on ac- count of it being cold here are doing very planting. the morning, with picnic dinner at noon, anal song service in the after-iDISPERSAL SALE OF ripen. This barn,we wish to ay, is new REGISTERED JERSEYS and has never been used for stock, ! so come and bring your dinner. I wish to call the attention of the Ed. Christinsen has returned from California. Win. Lewiston spent the week-end in Seattle. Jack Farwell was over from Unio Sunday. Mrs. V. L. Knowlton and Gee. C• Lundy attended the meeting of school directors held in Shelton last Friday. Sunday. Mrs. Glewis and son Albert have returned to their home in North Da- ] kota ffter several weeks visit with Mrs. Glewis' sister, Mrs. J. A. Din- ning. Mrs. S. C. Ogg, Mary Ogg, Mrs. E. L. Bunell and children called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W: H Hall one day last week• Mrs. Mary Ogg spent Sunday at her home. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Johnston and sons Ronahl and Arnold made a trip to Camp 2 Sunday, attending the ball game between the teams of Camps 1 and 2. DO YOUR COWS EARN OR SPEND Nothing brings larger or more sat- isfactory returns than time spent in systematic planning for next season. Note where the mistakes were made during the past year and avoid them in the future. Study your problems thoroughly and have a complete plan ready when, the new season begins. PogulaV membership in a farm bu- reau is essential bec'aUsO the purpose )f such a bureau is to serve all the rural people rater than to aid a few persons or special interests. As on gives so does one receive. One cannot expect' to i-ec'etve benefit unle'ss he takes hold and helps. Tohre situation in any rural community ' region is condi- .tioned on the people of that commun- ity; the situation can be imDroved only hrough the people• Every ' person owes n obligation to his community; one of the ways in which he can meet his obligation s to Co0perate in the farm bureau ente,prise, The voting manage- ment of these bureaus should lie as faras possible; with'the people of their region.L. :l-I• iBalley. le of Mason County to the dis- sale of registered Jerseys be- L. Brewer of Satsop, take place on .pril 6, 1920. There are approximately 20 head of heifers under one year 30 head of bred cows and heifers 4 males. Brewer herd is so well known hat it needs no introduction. This is a splendid opportunity for anyone in this County interested in registered Jerseys to get unexcelled foundation stock for a registered herd. H. E. DREW, County Agent. Ten Rules of Beef Production HOG SAL It will pay to investigate. We are selling our entire herd of hogs. FULL BLOOD BERKSHIRE including 20 Hogs ranging from 8 months to 2 years old. (17 bred). 1 Sow with Pigs. 1 Service Boar. ALSO FOR SALE First. Plenty of pasture and food. Second. The right kind of cows. The kind that will prflduce good calves. Third. A good purebred register- ed bull--one that will sire good calves persistently. Fourth. A large calf drop. This means that all cows shall drop calves and that the calves shall be carefully for at birth. Fifth. Proper care of the breeding mrd and calves. Sixth. Selection of good heifer to replace old or inferior cows. Seventh. Prevention of disease among the breeding herd and the younger stock. Eighth. Shelter sufficient to pro- tect the cattle from both severe cold and extremely hot weather. Ninth. A practical knowledge of fattening cattle for market. Tenth. Marketing to advantage. 1 Heifer Calf. 1 Jersey-Guernsey Cow fresh in June. We will also sell all of our chickens except Rhode Island Reds. Hereafter we will keep only Rhode Island Red chickens. SKOKOMISH GRANGE ENTER- TAINS SHELTON VALLEY GRANGE ON APRIL 3RD On Saturday even!ng April 3rd the officers elect of the Skokomish Grange will be installed. Members of the Shelton Valley Grange will Journey over and participate in the installa- tion and entertainment. All members of both granges are asked to re- member the date and be present on that evening. Mrs: W. E. Edwards Route 2, (Phone) Shelton, Wash. FAREWELL Cid Boreas is preparing to go To his home i n the North, i n lasting snow, 'Tis his farewel song 'round the chimney flue, We hear it with shiver.---his whew! WO0-O0-O ! Good bye old Boreas, the long winter closes-- You have twisted with pleasure our • suffering noses, Your frosty old breath nippe d our fingers and toes-es-- Now to your rule 'tis a happy adieu-- Go on with your snarling wind-- oo-oo-o! Closely around the bright fire we'll gather We will not succumb to your freezing old weatherl Our hearts are as lights as the light- est old feather; 'Cause we know you'll go back with your windy crew-- Go on singing your songl oh whewl oo-oo-o! WHAT IS CO-OPERATION? Here is a definition sponsored by the College of Agriculture of Ohio State University: Co-operation means so to conduct yourself so that others can work with yOU. S(,rghum Smith's brother had built a new barn. Shortly after it was con,- pleted a cyclone swept his ectlon of the county• He was in the grocery store the next day and Sorghum asked him: "Did that cyclone hurt our new barn?" "I dunno. 1 ain't found it yit." i i - , k,¢ ,, :', 1,, " !! ,i NOVELTIES We have a nice assortment of Cotton Chicks, Ducks and Rabbits. Also Flying Birds and Ducks from 5c to 25c. Our assortment of Easter Cards and Book- lets, with envelopes to match, has never been larger. Also Place Cards, Tally Cards, Postals and Rabbit Seals. 5c and 10c. We have just received a shipment of Kno- Glair Linen Electric Light Shades in plain col- ors and cretonne effects which will freshen up your bedroom. Plain 20c each, two for 35c, Floral 30c each, 2 for 50c. Paas & Chick-Chick Easter Egg Dyes. A good assortment of books at all times. Also sheet music. Journal Stationery Shop Your Chance to Help the starving thousands of famine-stricken Armenia is at hand THE NEAR EAST RELIEF CAMPAIGN will start on Easter Sunday and continue one week. Enlist in the Great Cause. TWO FREE MOTION PICTURE SHOWS At Lyric Theatre, Friday, April 2 Afternoon for children, evening for adults The feature of the entertainment will be an address by Dr. Allen of Walla Walls who spent thirteen years in famine stricken Armenia. SPECIAL EASTER SERMONS IN THE CHURCHES County Committee: Mrs. M. F. Knight, H. E. Loop, Rev. Addison Self, Rev. Tlomas and Charles Paine, Chairman 'HUNGER KNOWS NO ARNISTICE' Blue EnameUe Ware S eclal" Here is an assortment of "Ski-Blue" Enamelled Ware, specially priced for quick selling. Every piece practical. Per set of 8 nieces .. ....................................... $9.00 One 2-qt. Coffee Pot. One 6-qt. Dutchess Sauce Pot. One 8 qt. Tea Kettle. One 8-qt. Dutchess Kettle. One 14-qt. Roll Rim Dish Pan. One 6-qt. Convex Kettle with Cover.  ",$$1 One 4-qt. Convex Sauce Pan with Cover. One 2-qt. Cereal Cooker. Following are the prices of each vidual pieces. 8-qt. Tea Kettle ........... ,%1.25 14-qt. Roll Rim Dish Pan..$1.25 6-qt. Convex Kettle ....... $1.25 4-qt. Convex Sauce Pan...$1.00 piece. You may purchase indi- 2-qt. Cereal Cooker ....... $1.00 2-qt. Coffee Pot ......... :$1.00 6-qt. Dutchess Sauce Pot..$1.25 8-qt. Dutchess Kettle ..... $1.25 This is one color Blue Ware, same inside and out. of goods, guaranteed first class. r I PLEASE COMPARE THESE PRICES WITH MAIL ORDER CATALOGS A beautiful piece i i PRICES IN THE i / THOMAS O,NEILL