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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
October 24, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 24, 1963
 

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SI=IELTONM.SON COUNTY JOURNAE  Published in "Christmas(own, u.g.A.") SheKon, Washing[on tt __ i . , 0 • SHELTON MASON COUNTY JOURNAL INC, Pubhshers 00CkO// Breakfast Founded 1886 by Grant C. Angle Mailing Address: Box 446, Shelton Phone 426-44]2 Set For Tuesday Published at Shelton, MaSon County, Washington, every Thursday. Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffice, Shelton, Washington SUBSCRIPTION RATES$4.50 per year in Mgson County, in advance; Outside Mason County, $5.00 Member of National Editorial Association Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers' Association COPY DEADLINES RURAL CORRESPONDENCE AND NOTICES m Monday 10 a.m, DISPLAY ADVERTISING -- Tuesday noon SOCIETY NEWS -- Tuesday noon PICTURES AND NEWS -- Tuesday 5 p.m. WANT ADS  Wednesday 10 a.m. EDITOR AND PUBLISHER  William M. Dickie PLANT SUPERINTENDENT  Jim Shrum OFFICE MANAGER -- Lodema Johnson NEWS EDITOR -- Alan Ford SOCIETY EDITOR -- Marj Waters OFFICE ASSISTANT -- Mary Kent ADVTISING MANAGER -- Barbara Nelson PRINTERS -- Russ Stuck, Dave Thacher, Ass Pearson, Jerry Stiller, Charles Schwarz.  HARLEY SOMERS PETE BUECHEL STARTERS FOR UPS SUERS, BUEGHEL mers holds the second best rush- ing record for the Lggers this year, averaging 4.0 yards in 31 carries. Only fullback Jack Sa- t ther with a 4.2 average in 64 car- ties tops him. Two former Highclimber gri- diron aces found themselves tea- med in starting positions with the.University of Puget Sound Loggers last Saturday. Harley Seiners. 1960, and Pete Buechel, 1961, helped the Log- gers win a thrilling 27-20 victory Puget Sound meets Whitwortb over Willamette as starting halt- in the Loggers' homecoming back and guard respectively. So- game this. Saturday in Tacoma• NORTH HASON SPORlS NEWS Bulldogs Hang Up First Touchdown Of Season But give up Six To Sequim were forced to punt but got the ball back on .the next play when a Bulldog fumbled the hall away• The Wolves scored on that drive and also five plays later• after a Bulldog pass was intercepted. Nex¢. week the Wolves will clash with Port Tomsend, and the Bull- dogs will host Forks, for the NM Honecoming game. Score by Quarters NM ........................ 0 0 7 0--7 Sequim .................. 7 13 7 633 Touchdowns (Sequim) Herman, 48-yd. pass from Call(s, 3-yd. plunge, 23-yd. run; Call(s, 20-yd. run; Schade, 80-yd. run. NM)--Foster, 56-yd. pass from MHler. Conv,rsions ( Sequim)--Sehade, run; run; Gizinski, run. (NMl--Whitman, run. .Team Statistics NM First downs ................... by rushing .................. 4 by passing ................... by penalties .............. 0 Rushing olays .............. 31 Yards gained .............. 88 Yards lost .................. 25 Net yards gained ...... 63 Passes attempted .......... 11 Passes completed ......... 7 Passes intercepted ........ 1 Yards gained passing ..129 Total net yards .......... 192 Petal plays ............ : ......... 42 Fumbles .......................... 1 Ball lost .......................... I Punts .......................... 1/24 Penalties .................. 5/35 By Dmis Shelly The Sequim Wolves earned their first victory in over 2½ years of too(ball hy romping over the NM Bulldogs at Sequim Friday, 33-7• And, :yep, the Bulldogs scored for .the first time in five outings. The)temperature was near freez- ing'but the Sequim bleachers were more than over-crowded with the Woles' Homecoming ans. The Bulldogs were forced to punt. after just three plays from scrimmage, and the Wolves .coun- tered by throwing a 49-yard touch- down pass tO Homecoming, king Run Herman, Th Bulldogs turned the ball over to the Wolves two other times before Sequim could get it's second touchdown attack under way. Another three plays from scrimmage turned the ball right back to Sequim. The Wolves scored touchdown number three just before the close of the first half. The Wolves received the second half kickoff and began a very short drive---they were penalized three times and threw two incom- plete .passes before the ball was turned ovei" to the hungr Bull- dogs. Quarterback Gary Miller, on -the third play from scrimmage, i launched a 30-yard pass to senior end Larry Foster, who caught the ball amid Wolves. He thm broke loose and galloped straight for the goal line completing the 56-yard pass play for NM. This wgs the Bulldogs first touchdown in five consecutive outings. Were they ew- er happy! But meanwhile, the Wolves were still piling up the points. They Call(s, SEQ. 10 9 0 1 42 304 0 304 12 5 1 116 420 54 4 1 1/2" 10/125 Twenty-one of 25 captains had been named yesterday as final details were rapidly being clear- ed away for the dawn-to-dusk fund campaign scheduled next Tuesday by the Boy Scouts., Some 90 to 100 campaign work- ers will gather in the Shelton Ho- tel for a kickoff breakfast at 7:00 a.m Tuesday morning with a 6:45 warning blast from the fire siren at city hall signalling all to start gathering. The cmnpaign actually got un- der way yesterday when special gifts chainan Sel VanderWegen and his committee started work- ing. A progress report will be made at the kickoff breakfast. A ME.ETING OF THE cam- paign majors and their captains was held Tuesday evening in the PUD 3 building and another is scheduled for next Monday even- mg in the same place for final instructions. With four captains yet to be chosen• the lineups looked like this yesterday: Major Einar Olsoe with cap- tains Harry Ross. Joe Gatchell, John Cole. Hugh Gruver and one to be named. Major Tom Townsend with cap- tains Herb Hergert. Art Nicklaus. Lloyd Van Blaricom, Jim Pauley and Frank Maranville. Major Vince Himlie with cap- tains Clarence Anderson. Bud Knutzen, Mary Voss. Les Young, and Gene Hanson. Major Ed Cole with captains Jim Donahoe, Dick Angle, George Moore and two to be named. MAJOR BUD LYON with cap- tans Nolan Mason, Merv Wingard, Rev. Charles Wigton, Dean Palm- er, and one to be named. Each captain will recruit five workers to round out the struc- ture of the camapign forces. At the kickoff breakfast Tuesday each captain will have donor pro- spect lists for his aides to con- tact. Most of the contacts will be made sometime .Tuesday and the fund campaign completed before nightfall except for out-of-town prospects or call-backs for later wipe-up. To Lale To Glassily 275 GAL. OIL TANK. like new. 520: 21 qt. pressure cooker. 510: Tin-can sealer, $7.50; two new camp cots, $5: automatic washer, also other it- ems. Walker-Moore addition. 201 Moore Ave. (old Moore home). W 10/24 11/7 ; {D-L-- K b-i -- O6-----C-h Tl e t - - k i (- p l us biflex and close-up lens. $200 value 5100. A-1 condition. Beautiful solid walnut manual organ, $100. phone 426-4783. C 10/24 tfn lease in Shelton. Financial assistance to responsible party• Call collect Mr. Watson.FUlton 3-4411. Tacoma. T 10/24 11/14 THERMOSTAT CONTROLLED-- gas heater with fan. 75.000 BTUS; Like new. ,$7o r. W H. Tricker. phone 426- 6734• 10/24-31 NOTICE ON AND AFTER this date. October 24 1963. I will not be responsible for any_ debts contracted by anyone other than myself. --Elmer Meek. 10/24 WANTED TO RENT ---(ar--){Jr 16 ft. vacation trailer. Phone 426- 6287• ] 10/24-31 FOR RENT -- Newly-painted two bedroom home in a convenient down- town location at only $50 per me. Call Vince Himlie at Mann Real Estate. 426-6592. 10/24 NO. 3347 NOTICE OF HEARING REMOVED EXECUTOR'S FINAL ACCOUNT AD PETITION FOR DINCHARGE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR :MASON COUNTY IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of MARY LUCILLE GUISE. also known as Lu- cille M. Guise, Deceased• NOTICE is "hereby given that Fat- rick Reagan, the removed executor of the Estate ef Mary Lueille Guise. a/k/a Lucille M. Guise. Deceased. has filed in the office of the Clerk of the above-entitled Court his Fiaal Account and Petition for Discharge in accord- ance with the provisions of R.C.W. §11.28.290. asking the Court to settle aid account and to exonerate and discharge said removed executor; and that said Account and Petition will be heard on the 8th day of November, 1963. at 9:30 o'clock a,m, at the court- room of the Probate Department Of said Court, at which time and place any person interested in said Estate may appear and filo objections thereto and contest he same. DATED this 1st day of October, 1993. Date of first publication. October 10, 1963, LAURA WAGENER Clerk of the Court raham. Green. Dunn• "h-*on & Ra,enquist 625 Hnry Building Seattle 1. Washington Attorneys for said Removed Executor 10)10-17-24 3t Western Parts & Machine building at First and Cedar streets, where the heating system was converted to gas. The school was conducted by Cascade Gas personnel from Seattle. CONvERTSCascade Natural Gas servicemen from Shelton, Elms and Aberdeen, as well as gas appliance dealers of Shelton, attended a school of instruction on how to convert burners to gas fuel here laSt week, The group is shown here in the CHRlSTHAS TREE GRO00ERS TO GO r TO SCHOOl. CHRISTMAS TREE FERTILIZING -- Darrell Turner, Extension Outlying Testing Specialist, for Western Washington. is shown demonstrating mechanized Christmas tree equipment. This equip- ment is powered and allows for individual tree application of fertilizer. Field trials conducted In- dicate that six trees per minute at least can be fertilized with this mechanized equipment. This and other equipment, and results o; the Christ- mas tree fertilizing, will be demonstrated on the fertilizer tour scheduled for next Oct. 31, at 1 p.m. The tour and demonstration will be az the Walter B. Nettleton Tree Farm near Holly, but the tour will start at the Kitsap Lake Shopping Center on Highway 21, north of Bremerton on the Brem- erton-Silverdale Highway. Mason County Christ- mas Tree Growers are welcome to attend the tour, Harold VanDeReit, Mason County Extension Agent, said. The tour is sponsored by the Kitsap County Extension Service. (Kitsap County Extension Ser- vice, photo) What'00 Doing Among (h00r SERVICEMEN Phillip W. Colett, hospitalman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon L. Lamarse, Shelton. is serving aboard the attack aircraft carrier USS Shangri La. operating out of Mayport. Fla. Shangri La is currently deployed in the Mediter- ranean for seven months of train- ing exercises. Sldp A. Hash, fire control tech- nician first class, USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hash, Potlatch. Wash•, is serving aboard the guid- ed missile frigate USS Macdon- ough with the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean• The ship recently visited Taranto, Italy for four days. Upon completion of the Sixth Fleet tour she will return to Charleston, S.C. Daniel R. Curtis, seaman ap- prentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. George K. Johnson, Shelton, serving aboard the destroyer USS Ozbourn recently participated in an anti-submarine warfare exer- cise with the U.S, and Canadian Pacific Fleets. The exericse was conducted in Northern Pacific waters and off the coast of Washington and Bri- l tish Columbia, Sept. 9-20. It pro- vided training in anti-submarine warfare for ships and units in- volved. Thomas L. Burner(. USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Burnetl. Granite Falls, is serwng aboard the Mreraft carrier USS Ticon- deroga, participated in exerc,se "Black Bear" off the Coast of California Sept. 30 through Oct. 4. PREP FOOTBALL SCORES ] Donald K. Osterberg, machinery repairman third class. USN. son :of Lenhart Osterberg, Sh¢lton, serving aboard the destroyer USS Ozbourn recently participated in an anti-submarine warfare exer- cise with the U.S. and Canadian Pacific Fleets. The Osboirn operates out of Long Beach. Calif. IN COLLEGE BAND Donald VanBlaricom. Shelton. is a member of the 82-piece march- ing band this year at Oregon State University. The band provides half-time entertainment at all home foothall games and plays for other special campus events. Van Blaricom is a junior this year at OSU. PREPPERHP.g (Continued from page ) there's little he doesn't know about the munitions they shoot. Take that back--Rilc says he learns something new with almost every reloading order he fills. Be that as it may, it akes only a few minutes to gain the strong sus- picion this 20-year-old knows far beyond his tender yearn about this subject of small arms munitions• lIE HAS llEAD hungrily stud- • . - _ d, ad set,otis!y, experimentled con- stantly, and worked diligently to increase his knowledge, and fur- thermore, has invested his money in the equipment to utilize this growing hnow-how. In his attic bedroom-workshop, which he shares with his younger brother, Reid, Rile had aceumu- l:ttcd }PproximuteIy $1..509 worth OiYml)ic League of eqmpment aud sunpties, about half of it financed bs, his close PortSheltOnAngeles24' South7. EastKitsaPBrem.0 0 I friend, Merv Heilman' now ram- Cent. Kitsap 15. North Kitsap () ning" an mnbulanc,j /nit for tim Port Townsend 13. Bainbridge 6 U.S. A'my Medics in Germany. 1" " 1 He has. for example two stand- Seq mn 3,-,. North Mason 7 Vashon 18. Forks 6 ard loadinr presses ,tm'ret and Seamount Leagne Curtis 20. Fife 6 Sumner 14, Peninsula 0 Bethel 33. Laughbon 7 N. Thurston 30. White River 0 Central L(ngue Tumwater 6. Chehalis 0 Raymond 19. Montesano 13 Winlock 7, Eatonville 0 Elma 19. St. Martins 7 Southwest League Olympia 21, Kelso 0 Mark Morris 14, Camas 6 Hoquiam 19, Vancouver, 0 Centralia 15, Battleground 0 Others W. Brenlerton 33, Aberdeen 0 magnlm C type), a bullet making les caS+lB e 1 1 p' .s., " ,',. g .q tpmenl, core el if [els i'xo sh(,*o , "s, ; : , "g'un shell re-form- ers. (one by heat one by manual operation), ballistics schle, ease trimmer, numerous different dies (costing from $5 to $20 each). 22 kinds of rifle Pmvder odds and ends of other small tool's - necessary for this precision work. a large inventory of rifle jackets which he has accumulated at ranges, in the woods, an anywhere else he could beg, buy or borrow tem. and a rack of eight or ten rifles ot various calibres With which he tets tiis finished product--the A Officer During the month * iherd were 12 male, cases handled by ty Juvenile of which were dition to these rals there were pcndency referrals traffic referrals. Pea.sons for CS were: Five, cases lations with three and two female total repeaters. were made in the lary, three boys; boys; other wo3,, two boys; ness or vandalism, few violation, one one girl; and Broken down as to ferrals there were ef¢rred for auto ill, er for burglary, other' theft, one vncy, and three uor violations. The referrals were Shelton Police boys and girl eight. and County S en boys and of ten with one boy referrOd partmen who was fender. The ages of the'- seven boys and oid area for a total five repeaels; four girl in the 17- :for a total of 5 ors; one boy and total of three in a.., group with one M-year-old boy; old boys with total of 19. Dispositions wer two girls fc, r a missed with a and their these repeaters; girl for a total of on unofficial Juvenile three were repcat, one girl for a referred to the .ludge for c one a repeater; five whom was a red to another link and one committed to Institutions and new Diaostic in Tacoma_ During the month detained in the Juvenile Detention for :10 days and days. The four traffic i males, were: One ing, two boys for in.g, and one boy Three were ning to the boy and one boy's lic and held Oy the officer for 90 days. TESTERSThis would be a gun collection for many people but for Morley Preppernau the rifles on the two racks beside him are testing devices :; c: reloaded shells. They zhust be safe to his satis- faction before he will let themgo. Altogether, this constitutes one of the largest collections of re- loading equipment now existing in the Northwest. for the shell re-loading service he a hobby into a profitable business him thru college. ;:: ;3 this sounds. Riley Preppevnau can AMONG produce a bbx of 20 l•e-loaded 30.06 been the shells for $3.75 that nornlally sells Puget S(mnd in the Sporting" goods or hardwarc stores for a dollar more• I erich, bill most viduals who At the present time he has a tom-type sn( To the layman (that's me), this busine..i ,-,f reloading fired rifle Rile hope. to incre;lse this soon shell is technical Greek. But this to 50. There are over 500 calibres is how it goes, broadly and anm- listed• Riles range includes rifle, tenrishly spcaking, pistol and shotgun. %VIIEN A IIILLET is fired its jacket ( sually brass) stretches I One piece" of equipment he hopes to get as boon as practical is a lind distorts Before it can be Chronograph, a device for testing reloaded it must be re-formcd, re- bullet vel)eity. Thc nearest one tm-ncd to its proper shape and now is in Idaho. so far as Iile calibration. Then, depending upon I knowr -. what is desired of the bullet, the ! . He is new licensed by the fed- right kind and quantity of pow- eral govermnent as a munitions der must bc determined and the  ntanufaeturer and deals with eight proper nose chosen, a!ong with the I or 10 differen suppliers who pro- printing cap. All require careful Vide him with re-loading compon- precision for the least miscalcula- ents from Italy, Swed,en Germany tion could either ruin a man's France, England, Switzerland and gun, maim or kill him, or both. .other foreign countries as well Yet, a tediou and technical aB as tile U.S. range of 21 calibres he can re-I1)le much loa( from ,22 jet io 303 British.. himself, gun That's }l()lV Ida.cling his econoltlize rear(on. The real Ul though, is how ] nmuages to: t 1) sludy signnmnts ministration ms ,2) conduct business, (3) find time for the St. ketball team. One thing tinte for mi pl'lllt, tl'S li.',