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Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
May 21, 1920     Shelton Mason County Journal
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May 21, 1920
 

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THE MASON COUNTY JOURNAL "+'" " FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1920 I II PAGE TWO -- I *%';,%";,";,";,";*%";,*%';";," ;4.%%;%%.*%.%%`;%%e;ee%e%e;;%;t*;%%%%% .%...%.%.%....%o...%%.%..;*%.;,o;,*%;*%*%.e....%.%....%..;,... . .   . .  .  . . . . . . LE PETIT J,)URNAL + .i Official Publication of the Associated Students of the Shelton High School :: ":'o:..o:.%.q..:...:..:.%. ... "..ov . ..o%..r%..o....q, o VOL. I Shelton, Wash., Friday, May 21, ]'.)20 NO. 10 SEmOl 5 EDITORIAL STAFF DAY Editor ............ John Melville, '20 Thursday the twents-seventh is the Associate Editor..Teddy Skelsey '20 (late that the Seniors have set for CLASS REPORTERS their annual Class Day. The committee Senior ........ Kathryne Forrest '20 with the assistance of Mrs. Hutchin- Junior ............... Eva Blake '21 son, have prepared a lively program Sophomore.. ....... Merna Wood '22 i which will be presented by the mere- Freshman ......... Helen Clinton '23 i bers of the graduating class. The ------------- ............... l speeches, poem and songs are all the nmnL original work of the students.. The -- .... "''- l enteretainment will be held at Knee- , ..... -'-, . ^ ^**^ ]land hall instead of the Assembly mmenceme., ay is a , ,, i h 1" " r ...... a,, i , ho  ..... ........ n a 1 m o aer o accomoaae me par- uating class. While not representing i ns a a_menus, rouowmg s me the final goal of scholastic achieve-t prgram or me evemng: ment, it does at least represent a Class Poem ....................... temporary goal toward which pupils I Arthur Cole and Archie LeCompte have been advancing through four Class History ........ William Smith years of study. The meaning of the 'Class Prophecy .... Michael Kennedy day is well set forth in the motto Mantle Speech ....... Wylie Pringle adopted,, by the present see,r" class, Response ........... Chesley Pringle Thus endeth our first lesson." It Class Will ............ Mary Clinton is therefore a day of especial inter- Class Song .................. Class est to pupils, teachers, and patrons 1 Other musical numbers will be se- alike. Every citizen has a rlght to cured for the evening if possible. feel that it is his day. It represents I the efficiency of the institution that he supports as the mainstay of intel- COMMENCEMENT I'IOGRAM ligent democracy and as such it The commencement exercises of the should he of more than passing in- 'rach,atin: Class of 1!)20 will be hehl terest. Every effort has been made this at Earhvin hall, Monday at eight year to prepar a program worth o'clock. The prog'ram has been ar- while. Prof. Clark P. Bissctt ef Se- ranged as t'ollows: attle has been secured to deliw;r the Invocation ............ C. L. Gilbert address and this will be supplement- Salutatory ......... Edmund Skelsey ed by a program of unusual merit. Piano Solo ........... Ruby Carlson Best of all will be the seniors Address ............. Clark Bissett themselves, whose presence in such Vocal Solo ............ Jean Shorter large numbers this year will insure a Valedictory .... Walter Schumacher day that will be remembered for Presentation of Diplomas ........... years to come .................. . W. A. Johnson BACCALAUREATE SERMON Advice Wanted. The Senior Class will be honored He was a stranger in Shelton, and this year by a baccalaureate sermon, was getting hopeless about ever It has been several years since a reaching his destination when he es- class has had a baccalaureate sermon pied a small urchin anding de- but the custom has been revived, jectedly on the sidewalk. Rev. Thomas will preach the sermon, , 'I--er--want to go to the City which will be at the Methodsit Church Hall," he murmured. at eight o'clock, May the twenty-third The urchin eyed him sourly for a Everyone come, especially the friends moment. and relatives of the graduates. "All right," he said, "trot along." i ii f ELMA 16--SHELTON 12 Last Friday was seen one ef the loosest examples of baseball ever witnessed at the local park. Errors galore, scratch hits and poor base- running on both sides resulted in the large score. Early in the game Elma had a 4 run lead which was overcome by 'Shelton in the fifth inning when the home.team amassed five runs. How- ever Elma came back with six runs the same inning and stayed ahead the rest of the game. Just four balls were pitched over by Smith, the Elma pitcher, one inning, that being one of the shortest innings ever played at the local grounds. A good crowd was at the game and shouted their loudest but to no effect. Smith and Cadillac formed the Elma bat- tery while Kennedy and Daniels worked for the home team. SMILES Simple Enough. A factory hand who had lost a finger through careless handling of the machinery was approached by his foreman, who asked him how he did it. "Well boss I'll show you," sai(I the unlucky one. "You see I had just stm'ted the machinery and was put- ting my hand in like this and--gosh. There goes another one. Poor Willie. Willie (doing home lessons): Who wrote Shakespeare's Hamlet, Auntie" Auntie: "Why--er--I really don't know, Willie." Willie: "I only hope then that you will feel sorry when you think that I am being punished for your ignor- ance." A Difference. S k i n n,y (short-sighted)-- "Hello Mud, you look like someone else." The .Other Man--"I am. This isn't. Mud." Wey,nan-Bruton Company, 1107 Broadway, New York City + IIIIII II I I I I II BREMERTON SHELTON STAGE via &-Z,Y, OI'TOI and OJk,] with close connection for Seattle. " Sohedule Leave Shelton ........ 1:00 p. m, (Reach Seattle at 5 p. m.) Leave Bremerton at ...8:30 a. m. (Take 7:30 boat from Seattle and arrive Shelton 11:30 a. m.) Shelton to Allyn .......... $1.00 Clifton, $1.5; Bremerton, $1.75 Bremerton to Seattle ....... 35c Round trip 65c. Stage leaves opposite Hotel Shelton AUTO INSURANCE Your automobile in the garage, on the road and housed in many more or less unsafe places during the year, repre- sents a value fully as much in need of protection as your home which stands still and its risks always under your con- trol. Why not carry some fire and theft insurance, if not col- lision and personal damage pro- tection? Ask us about the rates. Grant C. Angle, Agent. PAINT HE life, the value, the beauty of your home, depend on the care you give it. Weather-beaten and warped siding, cracks and open joints are forerunners of decay. Many property owners neglect to look for such signs, judging their houses and buildings by general appearances only. It is good business to make regular inspection of your property, and to use paint of good quality, which is the xurest preventive of decay.. Through the varying conditions of weather in all their extremes, FULLER Paint has proved both its preserv- ing and beautifying qualities--a Pacific Coast Product for Pacific Coast requirements. '71 years of paint manufacturing experience are back of every brushful of FULLER Paint. Some of the FULLER Products HOUSE PAINT' FLOOR PAINT PORCH and STEP PAINT SHINGLE STAINS SILKENWHITE ENAMEL For interior woodwork. DECORET---combined stain and varnish in all shades for refinishing furniture, etc. VARNISHES DEKORATO-- the Sanitary Kalsomine AUTO ENAMEL W. P. Fuller & Co. 1849-i920 Northwest Branch Hou at Portland, Seattle, Ta. coma, Spokane, Bolu OODSPO The Eighth grade examinations will be held in the Gym. Thursday and Friday, May 20-21st Mr. and Mrs. McDonald and child- ren and Mr. and Mrs. H. Finch a- tended the show at Shelton Saturday night. Miss Ross spent the week-end at the home of Mrs. Bleecker: Mr. and Mrs. John Ahl from Eldon visited at Hoodsport Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Landis and children moved to Potlatch last week. The community meeting was held in the Gym. last Friday. An ex- cellent program was given which was enjoyed by all. Mrs. M. J. Dickinson recently sold the Gateway Hotel to Mr. and Mrs. Follette, of Seattle, who are now preparing for a busy season. We all welcome them to Hoodsport and wish them success in their business. Mrs. Dickinson, who has success- fully run the hotel here for the past twelve years and has moved into her new home, will c(mtinue to man- age the ranch. Elmer Hiller went to Dewatto yes- terday, Monday, where he will spend a few weeks on a survey party. Otto Hiller and Alfred Hiller are now working at Price's camp. There was some excitment for the children here Wednesday when Mr. , Rendsland and Harvey Rendsland i moved Nick Ward's house from the south to the north end of town,where Mr. Ward owns several lots. He will have a pretty little home when he is fixed up. Miss Mildred Sweitzer spent the week-end with Miss Louisa Ahl. Mrs. J. T. Fredson visited at the home of Mrs. Bleecker Sunday. Children neither absent nor tardy this month are: Margery Hallett, Crystal Landis, Floyd Dickinson, Sid- ney Ward, Fred Landis, Elmer Ward, Francis Randall, Whitman Randall and Ernest Ahl. THE PROPER COURSE Information of Priceless Value to Every Shelton Citizen. How to act in an emergency is knowledge of inestimable worth, and this is particularly true of the dis- eases and ills of the human body. If you suffer from kidney backache, ur- inary disorders, or any form of kidney trouble, the advice contained in the following statement should add a valuable asset to your store of knowl edge. What could be more convin- cing proof of the efficiency of Dean's Kidney Pills than the statement of a nearby resident who has used them and publicly tells of the benefit de- rived ,M. M. Thein, retired carpenter, 721 E. 2nd St., Aberdeen, Wash., says: "Dean's Kidney Pills are all right and I recommend them to anybody who needs a kidney medicine. I have taken Dean's Kidney Pills on several oc'casions when I have thought it nec- essary and they have always done me good." Price, 60e, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedyget Dean's Kidney Pills--the same that Mr. Thein had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. THE BRITISH MUSEUM HISTORIC EXHIBITS FULL OV "HEMIN'rOF, q Ol,' WORLD TRAGEDY--eL1) ANI) NEW I,ondon, E,w:l:md, April 17, 1920. I suppose that after pronouncing the Tower of London an awful bore it will be hard for me to declare the British Museum fascinating and at the same tlmc retain my reputation for consistency. But I am going to take the risk. I admit that most museums are anything but entertain-I ing. The British Museum is an ex- ception.. Things do not need to be stale and out of date before they are given a place in the collection. We were very much interested in a case of medals struck during the recent war. The most famous, perhaps, was the Ger- man medal in honor of the sinking of the Lusitania. showing Death selling tickets through the Cunard line's win- dow on one side, and the sinking of the ship on the other. The issuing of this medal caused great indignation in England. One large London de- partment store sold facsimilies of the medal as reminders of German cruel- ty. Much on the same order was a medal in honor of the supposed suc-I ess of the German submarine cam- paign, with yon Tirpitz's head on one side and an edifying representation of the rats leaving the allied ships on the other. The most touchln hum'm docu- ment in th( whole bdhllng' is the original of Capt. Scott's last diary. Scott, at the head ef a British expe- dition, reached the South Pole short- ly after the Norwegian exporer, Amundson. On the return trips pro- visions gave out, and Scott, with his little party, perished. Their bodies and records were later recovered. The entry before the last contains the words: "It is a great pity, but I can write no more." The last reads "For God's sake, look after our peo- ple." The writing is strong, though Scott's hand was evidently shaking. His country has good reason to be proud of such men. As I never happen to have any correspondence with a queen, I was interested in some letters of Queen Elizabeth's. At first I felt some del- icacy about reading a lady's corres- pondence. But it was all right. She wrote such a bad hand that I couldn't even tell what it was abotit. Almost all the great English author's autographs were nearby, including a letter of Charles. Dickens, written the day before his death, making an ap- :pointment which he did not live to keep. George Washington is apparently considered something of a celebrity over here, which, after all, is not surprising. He was represented by a letter declaring that America desired to live in peace and amity with all "the world, trading with all who desire her goods, but that it is contrary to her policy to become involved in European squabbles. This, of 'course, is a restatement of the policy laid down in his Farewell Address. What really took our fancy was a map of the world made about 1500, in which Africa and South America were separated by a narrow strait, and South America was filled with gay parrots the size of Brazil. It must have been interesting sailing away to the west with the prospect of seemg such creatures. Of a slightly later period are some instructions for a voyage of discovery to America, l which may prove valuable to some of m friends on their summer camping trip: "Lett Bavin carry with him good store of parchment, paper ryall, quills, and inck, black powder to make yncke, and af oll sorts of col- ours to drawe all thinges to life, gum, pensyll, a stone to grinde colours. * * * * Also lett him carry with him your sea instruments, a flare watche clock, wich dothe shewe and devide the hewers by the minutes, and such" a one as will runne 24 hewers or 40 hewers without any winding up." I am merely playing around the edges of the great store of treas- ures in the Museum. For example, it contains the finest collection of Greek and Roman sculpture in the world, including the wonderful mar- ble bas-relief frieze of the Parthenon at Athens. A large part of this 'col- lection was saved from destruction and sent to England by Lord Elgin, British ambassador to Turkey about 1800. The finest statuary in the world was being broken up for build- ing material by the people of Athens. Another interesting feature is that a copy of every book published in the British Island is brought to the Mu- seum lbirary, which corresponds in this way to the Library of Congress at .Washington. It is one of the great privileges of children educated in London that they have access, in- dividually and as 'classes, to all the splendid materials in the collection. I have seen children illustrating their ancient history from the Greek, Re- ]nan, and Assyrian sculptures, and their geography from Oriental cos- tumes and household furnishings. How fortunate would Western 'chil- dren be if they had such institutions within a" few blocks. J. H. BINNS. I'Nll $ Ulycerine Mixture . . . ' Prevents Appendicitis -----,----..m Sim]31e glycerine, bu'ckthorn bark, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka, removes all foul, accumulated poisonous mat- i ter from BOTH upper and lower bowel and prevents appendicitis. Re- lieves ANY CASE gas on stomach or constitpation. The INSTANT pleas- ant action of Adler-l-ka surprises both doctors and patients. A business man reports great benefit in a long standing case of indigestion and hour stomach. Fir Drug Store. "You Can Depend on This" ..-ys the Good Judge B:cal Tobacco for real satisfaction. The full rich taste o!' the Real Tobacco Chew iats so lonthat you don't need a fresh cbew so often. That's why it costs you less to use this class of tobacco. Any man who uses the Real Tobacco Chew will tell you that Put up in two styles RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco It's Bad Business to be riding around on cheap tires with the ever present fear of a blowout or a punc- ture wearing on your nerves. Especially is this true when you might just as well let us fit you with Firestones or Brunswicks, tires and tubes that wear like iron. Just ask those who are using them. Come in and look them over. We are agents for Hassler Shock Absorbers "For Better Service" Needham &Clothier Maxwell Building, Railroad Ave., Shelton Phone 463 II A_ %1 % 4111 el, s e % * s These Tires Are a Revelation fflie ]ffswlc is rankly a combinatioi of the best |fl t uilding. There is n read at' !mpm byoncl quesio ffd[ at is now on Brunswick,: here is one side-waR onstru-con v}dch, by ve-f3 s,  I/o.lds the summit place gor endurance. And that one wa etopted for Brunswicks " , abrlcs differ  up to.30 pe-p ,#nt - h ]ieir Strength tes] On Brunswlcka the mammum long-fiber is the standard. There are Certain additions, each one expensive, which add[ Vastly o t_ i]eage ,. he B runawick embodies all thes maker from bmldlng the best. It is simply, a question off knowledge and skiR_--cost plus care. ....... Bnmswick standards are known the world over. Tl/e ver marne certifies an extraordinary, tire, Yet Brunswicks cos o more than like-type tires, n B-uyOl: ONE Bnmswick. It will prove tha & bettr tl:a falX. Iught, rcgardicss o rice. THE BRUNSWICK.BALKEAOLINDER CO. Seattle Headquarters: 1919 Second Ave. Sold On An Unlimited.Mileage Guarantee Bas,s NEEDHA00 & CLOTHIER "For Better Service" Maxwell Building, Railroad Avenue, Shelton