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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
September 5, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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September 5, 1963
 

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SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL--Published in "Chrfstmastown. U.S.A.". Shelton. Washington PAGE 7 dOOr Lettermen ER FOOYBALL HOPEFULS THROUGH HIGH SCHOOL DRILLS Hinton t this sea- play a tougher in the Olynr- e Words of Shelton Coach Bob Sund had just run his through two Day drills. group, including througl EO RS )1! Belair engine St. Wagon lore low Cars on 0t , o Boat SOn &amp; Trailer ley Inc. I 6th & Railroad - 5th & Cota morning and afternoon turnouts Monday consisting mostly of con- ditioning, agility and fundamen- tal work THE 1963 HIGHCLIMBERS will be out to improve their' 2-5-1 sea- son and 1-4 league wfn-loss-tfe records of last year. Shelton fin- ished fifth in its first year in the six-team Olympic loop last season in front of Central Kitsap. The Climbers will get their chance soon Sund's gridders will be action tested with no bearing on their season record Sept 13 when thcv travel to Port Orchard for a three-team Olympic League jam- bores. Shelton. South Kitsap and East Bremerton will participate in the affair. There will be three 15-min- ute contests with each team play- mg twice. Shelton plays the first jamboree game against East at about 8 p.m.. then. after a 10 minute break will face South Kit- sap in the second abbreviated con- test. The W'olves and the Black Knights are pitted in the finale THE JAMBOREE should pro- vide a glompse of Climber possi- bilities for the year, but the first real test for Shelton comes Sept, 20 in a non-conference clash with the Ehna Eagles at Ehna. First home contest for the Climbers will be Sept. 27 when Port Angeles in- vades. "It sounds like we're loaded, but we're not," Sund said referring to his 22 returning monogram win- ners. "I can't say we're suffer- ing from inexperience because we do have 14 boys back that saw quite a bit of action last fall, but another seven or eight letter- men were borderline cases, just getting in enough time for their letters" the coach said. It takes eight quarters or an average of one quarter per game to earn a Highclimber football letter. SUND HAS NINE BOYS back who started at least some of the time at either an offensive or de- fensive slot last season, but lost one almost sure starter from last season. He is Floyd Barnes, a potential end starter, who broke his ankle last spring in an auto accident and has not yet received a doctor's release in order to turn out. Randy Kingsbury is also lost after he joined the Navy. "Our biggest offensive threat could be our backfield speed with Don Clary, Bob Walker and Tom EMPLOYEES: us how you can double ,ur retroactive check on one new or used cars. Jill PAULEY INC. Ph. 426-8231 Lowe." Sund said. Other back- field possibilities behind the quar- terback may be Dan Otson Not'- man Dronen Kelly Hurst or Fred LaMent. Halfback defensive spe- cialist Dave Johnson is also back. A big hole and question remains for Sund at the quarterback post-  . tion with Bill Smith gone this %. :<*: year. He is working with senior :;: Brian Brickert who confined most of his playing to the defensive :::  safety position last year, 195-pound Larry r-owell, who played mostly at an end spot. and sophomore Bill Archer. starting signal caller for Bill Brickert's freshman team last year. We have good backfield pass-re- ceivers as well as senior end ken err coming back for his third season at 182 pounds, tbe coach commented. With Barnes lost. Sund needs one more top flight end. Powell and Bob Kieburtz both return as end lettermen. RETURNING TACKLES are starters Bob Jeffery, 169, attd# Oene Toney, 181. Other tackle let- termen are Brian Snvder. 191: Bill Batstone. 186: Denny Fuller, 195. Jeffery is expected to be shif- ted to a guard position if Sund can find two reliable tackles. An- other big taclde is senior Jeff Drebik, a 200-plus pounder, who lettered as a sophomore but fail- ed to last year. Top guard prospects are Jim Riehards, Ken LeBresh and Roy Ritner. Richards was a first-strin- ger last season and will probably repeat this year while LeBrish is another likely call, especially if Jeffery remains at tackle. JUNIOR CENTER Steve Archer at 136 pounds is the smallest re- turnee besides being a regular starter. Sund describes the pivot man as "small but strong". He is backed up by Tim Sheedy. Sund said he is still looking for someone to handle the kicking chores. Ken Droscher and Joe Wa- ters. both 1962 grads, handled the job last season. Olympic League competition is pretty well matched. Sund said. "make one mistake and you may lose the game very easily". Sund hopes to whip up a sound squaa to cut down these odds and only has another week to do it before the jambqree and two weeks be- fore the Elma tilt. The varsity schedule: Sept. 20 ............ Elma .............. there Sept. 27 ........ PL Angeles*. ....... here Oct. 4 ............ Tumwater ........ there Oct. ii ........ C. Kitsap* ............ there Oct. 18 ........ S. Kitsap* ............ here Oct. 25 ........ N. Kitsap*. ............. here Nov. 1 ............ Chehalis ............ there Nov. 8 ................ East* ................ here *Denotes league games. The number of young persons-- ages 16 to 21 years out of work and looking for jobs was estimated at 800.000 in January 1963. Invest- ment to create one new job aver- ages around $15.000. Your Friends and Save Time ASSURE ACCURACY and ED DELIVERY! i CODE.. , i MRS. JOHN JONES 1218 S. 10th 8tIELTON, WASH. 98584 Us Print Your Envelopes For You! BUSINESSHAN-- The Journal Will Automatically Add ZIP COrOE NUHBER To All Your Printed Envelopes, Stationery, And Statements. WE HAVE ZiP GODE NUMBERS FOR ALL MASON COUNTY TOWNSt CO. JOURNAL JOB PRINTING DEPT. phone 426-4412 ONE OF MANY--Hood Canal Salmon Hatchery Supervisor Ru- dy Schwab hefts one of about 2,000 salmon, mostly humpbacks, which he and several hatchery assistants sorted and counted at the Hoodsport matchery last Thursday during the peek of the humpy run in the canal. The men were in the process of transferring the fish from the Finch Creek pond to another of the hatchery's dirt pondE as con- ditions became overcrowded with the record run. Tha fish were netted in the pond with a 35-foot sRne net then hand-dipped to the transfer channel. RECORD HUMPY RUN RETURNS TO HATCHERY ,ConThlu,,d from l)ag( 1 ) Institttions for canning. The time must be right for the spawning operation to be a suc- i cess. Tlm eggs in the females were J "greeu" tfirm in the skien last week. As the fish stay in fresh water longer, the eggs bec.ome. loose and single until they become "ripe" and fertile, The eggs won't fertilize until they are ripe, Schwab said. tie said it takes about 10 dabs in fresh water. After the fish are kept in fresh any good for eating so they are used for fertilizer at tbe state "h farms. Schwab continued. 'I'I|E FISH USUALLY come in on the high evening tides swim- ruing up the ladder after which they are trapped. A 35-foot seine ]tel was dropped in the creek pond where the fish were corraled and then dipped by men with hand nets and taken over to b sorted and counted after which they are drop- ped into a smari c:Nannel leading to the dirt pond water for some Lime the5, aren't An examptc of just how many .................................................. bump]es were located in the pond GOLF CLUB"(:ALERDAR" to r.Ct their first 1.(,00 fish with CLUB CHAMPIONSITII' TOI;RNEV NEARS C],I2iAX Finalists in the 1963 Shelton Golf Club championship tourna- ment wilt be determined this week after two flight winners are de- termined. Jack Stevx'rt and Sonny Lowe are paired in the championship flight while Darrell Denniston and Jack Gr'ay hold corresponding roles in the 2nd flight. Lowe has won his way to the upper bracket finals by disposing of L. L. Mclnelly, Jerry Thompson and Heinie Hilderman in preced- ing play Stewart is his opponent net-dance September 21 {it the Bayshore clubhouse. Mr. aud Mrs. Andy Tuson fire chairnlen of tile event with a com- mittee completed by Mr. and Mrs. Boh Turner. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kimbel. Mr. and Mrs. Walter El- licit, and Mr. and Mrs. Bud Paul- ey. Invitations to all 1Ttenlbcrs were mailed last week witb reserva- tions requested by September 10. In town guests are invited Tick- ets are awHlable at both Pantor- itn] Cleaners and MCComb Bus- iness Service. through Oliver Ashfoyd and Guy Beckwith. Denniston took care of Laurie Carlson, Steve Hale and Gary Nie- loy in that order while Gray up- ended Bob Wunch. Clyde Coots and Ray Rice in succession in the second flight. In the championship flight Thompson beat Bob Miller Hilder- man beat Rocky Hembroff. Beck- with beat Ivan Myers. Purl Jemi- son beat Bob Oison while Bud Knutzen and Ashford drew byes to get into the second round. There. Hilderman beat Knutzen and Beck- with beat Jemison. In he second flight, Dr. A. C. Linkletter beat Harry Cole while Nieloy, Hale, Coots. Rice and Bud Pauley drew byes to ntake the second round. There, Nieloy beat Dr. Linkletter and Rice beat Paul- ey to set up the finalists. Championship and second flight first and second round losers then made up first and third flight pair- ings, where McInelly went 20 holes before edging Miller. Hembroff beat Knutzen. Myers beat Olson and Holt byed into the second round of the first flight with My- ers then beating Holt in the only second round match played so far; while in the 3rd flight Wueneh beat Coots With Cole. Carlson. and Pauley drawing byes into the sec- ond round match played so far, .ANN CORREA FEM WINNER, In women's competU:ion last Tuesday Ann Correa emerged as the victor in a contest for fewest putts. MIXED 2-BALL EVENT DRAWS FINE TURNOUT Despite extremely short notice, the season's first mixed 2-ball four-some competition last Thurs- day drew 28 corapetitors and 32 for the potluck dinner. Enthusiasm for another ran high and tentatively Sunday afternoon. Sept. 22, has been selected for No. 2--the day after the first fall din- ner-dance on the Golf Club social alendar. leurther details will be coming later. Award dinners last week were Ruth Heuston and Bean Daniels for v,, gross (42). Anita Kimbel anti ma Faubert for low net (32/a/. Betty Olson and Bud Pauley for 2rid low gross (45). Barb Pauley and Gary Nieloy for 2nd low net (361, and Iranl Heusfon for clos- est to the pin on No. 3. DINNER-DANCE SLATED FOR SEPTESIBER 21 Social activity for the 1963-64 season Will be initiated by Shel- ton Golf Club tncntbers with a din- knocking off Joe ttolt. Live music for dancing wLll be provided from 10 until 2:00 with dinner scheduled for the 8:00 to 9:30 period. Roadster Wins, Loses Labor Day Ed Knecland B gas roadster won again over the weekend, this time at the Labor Day Championships at Puyallup. The. Shelton auto ran away from the Slo-Pok's Inc. roadster with an 11.76 elapsed time. but was beaten .by .03 of a second by a Portland roadster "which tied the listed national record on the run. RAYONIER RESEARCH W L Water Boys .............................. 4....O Maintenanee ................................ 3 1 Wood Birds ................................ 3 1 Rayoncites ................................. :3 1 Fourfowlers ................................ 1 3 Acetate Aces .............................. 1 3 is: that the men had to make only one setting of the 35-foot seine net ;, lot to spare. Be:,ides the humpies dnother now species of a rccerll cross re-i turned to the Hood Canal Hatch- ery Col the firsl time this year after being released two years ago. It is the chumpy, n cross between tbe female pink and the chum male. The State Fisheries Department decided to experiment with thks cross-breed for three nlain yea- sorts, said Dick NoMe. assistant supervisor of the state salmc, n hat- cheries. They are: to see if any of the chumpy would return at all: to see if the fish would be fertile: and to see when the fish would return The regular pink sahnon returns every two years while the chum returns anywhere from three to five years. 5IOSTLY MALE chumpy have returned to the hatchery so far. said Schwab. Noble said that this cross-breed idea first started in Japan and Russia. "It will be quite some time efore we can determine any definite data on the chumpy", he said. Many future factors go into the final decision whether this fish will remain a scientific breed or will become a regular plant. Commenting on the humpy run, Noble said exceptionally good oc- ean conditions, including factors like water temperature and the fish food chain, have been respon- sible for tbe record mm of return- ink ehumpies this 5'eat'. Schwab said the current hmnpy run re- turning to the Hood Canal Hatch- ery has "almost doubled any pre- vious record for this station." Silva Foxes ................................ 1 3 But the big ones are yet to come Pin Curlers ................................ 0 4 Schwab said the king salmon run Women's high game--Sharlyn' should start checking in late in Franklin 195. September or early October. Hum- Women's high series--Sharlyn pies average four to six pounds Franklin 445. while the four-year returning Men's high game Mary Mot- kings average 22//" pounds. kerr 207. "I hope we're rid of the humpies Men's high series --- Mary Her- by then." the hatchery supervisor kerr 531. commented. L BRING YOUR GLASS [ROUBLES TO US You can depend on our "know how" to save you trouble and money when it corpses to glass replacements. Because we know vGnat we are I doing (and why) you can be sure we'll do it RIGHTI GRIMES & McNEIL I Bowling Commences With Fu!l Fall Activity Slate At Shelton Alleys ]3owling stepped into its argus- tion of the two juvenile leagues. reined fall spotlight in the ath- And for them the junior and letie arena this week as virtually ba!/tam bowlers, both boys and all of the nearly 20 separate g'irls there will 1)e two periods leagues swung into action in Shel- of free instruction at the Timber tea's two keglina'o o centers. Men- Bowl the next t\\;v() Saturday morn- day's Labor Day holiday prevent- ings at 10:30 o'clock. League play ed the week from being a full one. will get under way September 21, i but from Tuesday on the aetmn according to proprietor L. L. Ivle- has been and will be full the rest. 1nelly. of the week with the sole excep- Here's the way the leag'lles will ' earry oll this season: ................................................. MONDAYS SKOKOMISH At Timber Bowl-Fraternal at 7:00 .... Granges at 9:00. At Shelton ..,.. ,., Ree me,00 cit,, and, o'clock /nllu HI shifts. TUESDAYS III AI k Iqlll Ii I I Im KIIII I UU Iqi rl i l=iI rl i At I'i lnber Bo,vl Housevqives Skokomisb succumbed to chain- noorG Rayonier Researci]. 7:00; women's Commercial. 9:0{) At pica Pendleton in the second iound  lint came back to stomp Nisqual-'I Sheltn Rec--wonlen's city, 7 and lv 5-2 in tlte final round as the j9 shifts. WEDNESDAYS Valley ba0ballers took third in an At Timber Bowb--men's Corn- Indian Labor Day Tournament on mereial. 7:00: men's Industrial. the SkokonrJsh diamond over the holiday weekend. 9:00. At Shelton women's Rec. reation. 7 and 9 shitts. Six Washington Indian teams THURSDAYS and one Oregon nine, Pendleton At Timber Bowl Simpm participated in the tourney Ano- women. 7:00:. Merchants. 9:00. At |her team. Taholah. was slated for Shelton Ree ..... women's 12:30 tourney action but did not show. league; Simpson men, 7 and t) PENDLETON'TIPPED Tacoma shifts. 7-5 for the title trophy and $100 FRIDAYS cash prize. Tacoma received $70 At Timber Bowl Major. 7:00. for its second place effort while SUNDAYS Skokomish won $35 and a third At Timber Bowl. Mr. and Mrs.. place trophy. 6:00; mixed foursomes, 8:00. Pendleton blanked defending The Timber Bowl handles a full champ Yakima 4-0 in the first eight Learn league in one shift round when Skokomish nipped on its eight lanes while Shelton Queers 4-3. Nisque:lly topped Tula- Recreation splits its normal size lip 12-4 and Taholah for'feited to leagues into two shifts on its four Tacoma. All- first ronnd losers lanes. were out of the .tourney. 00kokom. 0000n%"0n 5-0 Sunday for its second straight shut out in the second round and Tacoma beat Nisqually to set the stage for the fi'st, second and R01ier Arena fhird place battles on the final day. Nisqually, who ended up fourth, fl urrmRtillAIr' was awm'cled the sportsmanship " ' trophy. The tournament finished Indian baseball action for the sum- mer. Fall & Winter Season ,VOMF;N'S COMIERCIAL, v L SEPT, 6|h Kelly's Furniture .............. 4 0 Allyn Shell ........................... 3 1 Richfield Oil ...................... 3 1 Skating Hours Gott's Oileretts .................. 3 1 M:ing Tree Cafe .................. 2 2 10'rtday: Eells & Valley .................... 2 2 Bill's Shell ............................ 1 3 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m, Darigold .............................. 0 4 CL 21__ High game--Viv Davison 198 auruay: High Series---Jean Ream 556 10 a.m. to nOOll More than 4OO students from 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. 5 high schools throughout the 7:30 p.m.-10:30 p,m, 1,4 state have attended liberal-arts seminars sponsored by the Univer- .Ullrla,, ity of Washington-in variou lo- cations around the state during the I 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. past three year. ,_ . SAFECO INSURANCE SAFECO Auto Insurance provides the most complet roof of pIamed protec- tion aL the IowesL possible cost. That is just one of he reasons why you can relax when your car is protected by SAFECO. Fast, fair cIaim service is another. In fac; JgOBODY SETTLES CLAIMS FASTER AND MORE FAIRLY! And Che& M= Extra SAFECO Advantage rour SAFECO Insur- ance rate is "Accident "Proof:' This mcans that your rates will ot be alsed because :ou have an accident. All TMs and ! Savings, tool We invite you to corn- pare SAFECO rates with any other com- pany. What's morc SAFECO now an- nounces new low rates for owners of more thaa one carup to 20 , savings. i ::) For the finest Roof of Planned Protection...SEE US TODAY! Hembr0tt Agenoy 116 No. 2rid 426-3357