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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
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November 21, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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November 21, 1963

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PAGE 16 Thursday, November 2 NORTH MASON SPORTS NEWS Bulldog Grid Assembly Delayed Due To Mistake In Ordering Letters, Certificates By Dennis Shelly To the dismay of most students of North Mason the football letter awards assembly has been post- poned for about two weeks, which was caused by a mistake in order- ing the letters and certificates. The attention, meanwhile, has been turned to the upcoming bas- .ketball season Turnouts began last Wednesday with aboiLt 35 boys trying for a position on either tle varsity or the junior varsity team. Returning varsity letter winners will be seniors Wayne Crosswhite and Dennis Shelly, and juniors Don't allCes Dplace your cracked o. windows with PITTSBURGH SAFETY GLAU Our complete stocks off DUPLATE Sar Mu. or., DUOLITE s,a..y Wdo,,, ol,,,, SOLEX Heat-Absorbing Olalm ure yo rompS, ofitehmt glal ee- placemem oba in all malea inodela od rs on e roadtschy. seoR ..e ISTUm GRIMES & McNEIL 3rd & Grove Sts. Dan Whitman Gary Miller and George Dinovi. Seniors Tom M_c- Kay, Rick Anderson ud Tim Thomas. along with sophomore Jay .Allen should comprise most of the varsity team. The game scheduled is a full one with at least 18 games and of course the jamboree at the beginning of the season. The schedule m given below: Clarence Hedstrom is again basketball coach with Richard Strain, a newcomer to NM. eoaeh- ing the junmr varsity. 196'-(H BasketbMl Schedule Dee. 3 Jamboree at North Kitsap (N. Kitsap, Vashon, Bain- bridge, NM ). Dee. 7 .... Mary M. Knight at Mary Knight. Dec. 1O .... Charles Wright at Clmrles Wright. Dec. 13 .... Chimacum a N. Ms- Dec. 17 -- Charles Wright at North Mason. Dee. 20 --- Quilcene at North Mason. Jan. 3 Port Townsend at Port Townsend. Jan. 10 -- Vashon at N. Mason. Jan. 11 ..... Mary Knight at N. Mason. Jan. 17 -- Forks at Forks. Jan. 24 --- Bainbridge at Bath- bridge. Jan. 25 -- Sequim at N. Mason. Jan. 31 --- Port Townsend at N, Mason. Feb. 1 Quilcene at Quilcene. Feb. 7 Vaslvon at Vashon Feb. 8 -- Chimacum at Chima- rum. Feb. 14 Forks at N. Mason. Feb. 21 -- Bainbridge at N. Ma- son, Feb. 22 --- Sequim at Sequim. Order now.., truly personal! _ - _ - _ _ - PHOTO GREETING CARDS NEW DESIGNS TO CHOOSE FROM Black and White Color As ,g, di. 2 As WITH ENVELOPES WITH ENVELOPES ZIEGLER'S CAMERA SHOP 124 North 2nd St. Phone 426-6163 AHrLQUIST ADDS 616 TO RECORD MAJOR LEAGUE Pts. Northwest Evergreen ............ 104 Timber Bowl .............................. 99 '/.) Dan's Nite Hawks .................. g6 Jim Pauley Inc. ....................... 78 Olson's B & B Shop .............. 76]/ LaBissoniere Agency .............. 72 !.:, .High games Star Ahlquist 246. Glen Rossel 221. High series--Stan Ahlquist 616. Stan Ahlqnist stashed another 600 series among his large ac- cumulation by putting together a 616 in Major league play Friday night. His 246 opener did the trick for he faded to 181 and 189 fol- low-ups. However his NiLe Hawk team gathered only six points, third lowest for the night, under the league's point system. Top perfor- mance went to the Timber Bowl iBill BeseA 574). followed by Northwest Evergreen II Harry Peterson 561J. Olson's Barber & Beauty Shop I0 Lee Sehuffen- bauer 592, Jim Pauley Inc. 4 Jess Daniels 521j. and LaBisson- iere Agency 3 I Ray Walke/' 565). Bricked Hames 24 Lefler Winners On Blazer Grid Squad Coach Bill Brickert named 24 players on the 1963 Shelton junior high football team as letter win- ners. all of them ninth graders, plus six student managers. The insignia earners included six ends: Rollie Duekham, Bob Eriek- son, Dick Knautz, Frank Hutson, Jon Armstrong, and Rick Mar- shall: three tackles: Dave Arm- strong, Dave Gunter and Gait Cameron; five guards: Don Arm- strong, Dan Wood, George %Vil- liams. Jay Cook, and Carter Daugherty; two centers: Jim Burst and John Rambo; two quarter- backs: Ctfief Clayton and Jim O1- son; four halfbacks: Mike Carper, Tom Marshall, Bob Masteller and Jim Biehl; and two fullbacks: Skip Purvis and Kelly Masteller. Student managers earning let- ters included Dave Byrd, Wally Hicks, John Kunkle, Dick Linn, Byron McClanahan and Ralph Young. Letters will be awarded at the annual student football assembly November 27 in Shelton gym, at which time the honorary team captain and inspir.ational award winner will be announced. MERCHANTS LEAGUE W L Bill's Shell Service .............. 25 19 Prepp's Rexall Store .......... 25 19 Olympic Plywood ....... 25 19 Miller's ...i .............................. 24 20 Old Mill Tavern .................. 21 23 Ralph's Serve-U .................. 21 23 Kimbel & Whitey's .......... 19 25 Stewart's Fo0dline'r .... 2....16 28 High game--John Rebman 215. High series-Don Josephson 582 Three teams wound up tied for first place with a fourth only one game away after last week's Met- I I I SMuting Simpson's SawmiHers Simpson Timber Company's Shelton Saw- mills and Lumber Remanufacturlrg divisions in recent months have compiled outstanding safety records. In the three sawmills, 200 employes had completed 209 days of operation without a time loss injury through November 18. Their best previous record was 40 days. Meanwhile, the 160 remanufaeturing em- ployes have a string of 118 safe days. This, too, is their best record ever. We are proud of these 360 employes for their fine achievement and hope it will con- tinue indefinitely. RELY ON SIMPSON TIMBER COMPANY Shelton - McCleary - Olympia Founded in Shelton in 1890 Douglas Fir and restern Hemlock Lmnber, Acoustical. Insulating and Hardboard products, Plywood and Duel'8. I I I II I II I HARLEH CLOWNS TO STAGE CAGE CAPERS HERE HOV. 29 Laugh--- and the wor'..d laughs with you ! This is the credo (f the famous Harlem Clowns. One which they have obseryed religiously for some 28 years as they have traveled the highway and by-ways across the country under the guiding hand of AI "Runt" Pullins. The Harlem Clowns are putting their show on the road again lhis season and one of their ports of %'all will be the Shelton gymnas- ium Friday, November 29, where "Clownball" will take the spot- light. Many believe the Harlem Clov,-ns areltbe funniest basketball team in Ameriea. Crowds the eountr'v over have been treated to what all at ()nee is a fancy-dan exhibi- tion. razzle-dazzle ball handling, precision routines and both plan- ned and imprompu comedy. The Harlem Clowns are unique in the fact that they never try to run np a huge score against opponents. It is their policy to keep tim game close, devoting mch of the playing time to comedy stuff and their many sleight-of- hand ball handling routines. Naturally, there are times when the Clowns have to extend them- selves. The home team can be ex- ceptionally strong or gets "hot" and this is when the Clowns have a ball game on their hands. Then, you see some real basketball as well as the comedy. But uppermost in the Clowns' minds throughout every game is one of the Runt's firm beliefs.: "A real pro will never make you look bad." On the floor, the Clowns are a happy-go-lucky bunch of ball players. No one individual is the star of the team and making peo- ple laugh is their business--at tlis, they have no peer. They will play an exhibition against a team sponsored by the Shelton Junior Chamber of Com- merce in which the Jaycee treas- ury for carrying out community- betterment projects will get the benefit of profits. Game time is 8:00 p.m. CAGE COMEDIAN--Joe Banks, veteran comic star of the Har- lem Clowns, will lead the famed fun-makers into town for an evening of basketball wizardry and laughs. The Court Comics will be here Friday, Nov. 29, in Shelton gym. "Jovial" Joe is in his sixth year with the barn- storming Clowns. mmtm]IIlllliftllllllllllIll|flllllIllllllllllllllllliftlllllllllllllll11uRIllllllllllllllzlllnllIlllmlllm OUTDOORS IN MASON COUNTY g]UigUllUi]uuuiUu]]JlgU]|]guuj]uuJgllugg]Uj]gUngggg]jj][mj]j]mU TRAPPING STARTS NOV. 16 Of minor import in this area, Washington's trapping season opened Satm'day with beaver, river otter, mink, marten, lynx and mus- krat becoming legal game for the trapper. Predatory animals such as fox and racoon are open to trapping the year around. The 1963 season marks the first time beaver have been open to trapping for 50 years. Previously, beaver have been trap- ped only in situations where ob- jectionable flooding was occurring and was handled by the State Game Department. This year, anyone may trap for beaver. The general trapping lic- ense costs $5 and may be secured from' many license dealers scat- tered throughout the state. In ad- dition, the beaver trapper is re- quired to tag each animal taken. License dealers also handle the tags, wl{ieh cost $i each. The tag is a metal-seal which must be attached to the beaver when trapped and stay with the pelt until it is processed. The Game Department suggest that trappers make a small hole in the lip or nose of the trapped beaver and attach the tag in this small slit. In this way the tag can easily be left on the skin as re- quired anl will not be in the way while skinning. The tag is easily secured with pliers or a tap of a hammer or rock. The beaver season is open state- wide except inside the boundaries of alI national forests in the state. Persons may not trap for beaver within the national forests. chants league matches which came out like this: Bill's Shell Service 3 (Bill Johnson 537) Ralph's 1 (Don Josephson 582); Old Mill 3 (Lynn White 5591, Prepp's 1 Bud Donaldson 546; Olympic Plywood 3 (Ken Smith 510. Stewart's 1 Bud Franklin 516); Kimbel & Whitey's 3 (Jerry Christy 495), Miller's I (keg Brown 449). For more information of the 1963 trapoing season, persons should contact their hunting and fishing license dealer or members of the State Game Department. SALMON RETURNS HIGII Chinook salmon runs to Wash- ington inland-water hatcheries of the Department of Fisheries this year racked np some new records with over-all returns well over 80,000 adults--considmed excel- lent. Helping compile this fine mark was the Hood Canal hatchery at Hoodsport, where 6,612 returnees totalled nearly twice the previous record year of 3,584 in 1961, along with a record return of 9,591 pink salmon this year. New records were also marked at the Green River hatchery on Sees Creek. the Samish hatchery near Burlington, Minter Creek hatchery in Kitsap County, and the Issaquah hatehery. The Capitol Lake-Desehutes Ri- i ver at just a shade Olympia fell short of last year's record, while coastal hatcheries were about av- erage and returns to the Columbia River hatcleries were unusually small. I These fine returns augur well for chinook fisheries three and four years from now, Fisheries Di- rector George Starlund comment- ed. CANAL STAYS OPEN While Puget Sound fishing areas north and east of Possession Point have been closed to commercial salmon fishing for the rest of the season (origiha]ly scheduled to close Nov. 30), Area 6 (Seattle and South Puget Sound and Hood Canal north of Brown Point) re- main open until the regular clos- ing date, the State Department of Fisheries announced last week. A poor showing of chmn salmon in the closed areas was given as reason for the early closure. made for days like this One ingredient Is priceless: "It the Water" Corn a.y Ol m to, Washington * , .. . Vi;ilorswdcome, Olympia Brewing p , y p" " . Ol =e. STORMO STACKS lOP 621 STICKS MII. AND 5IllS. LEA(;UE %V L Stock's Grapeview . ......... 25 15 Eacrett Lmnber .............. 25 19 Griffey Construction ...... 25 19 J & J Service ................... 24 20 I)onn Marsh Realty ........ 20U._, i9'i, I Sharer's Diggers .............. 22 22 Allyn Grocery . ................. 18 26 Allyn Shell Serwce ....... 12K=, 31, High games -June Petty 166, Del Stormo 223. High series- Shirley Engen 434, [Del Stormo 621. Del Stormo stomped his way to a 621 series in the Mr. & Mrs. League Sunday at the Timber Bowl with a strong start and a strong finish sandwiched around an in-between sag -223. 178, 220. It broug'ht a a-1 victory for Griffey Bros. Construction over ALL PURPOSE TOP QUALITY 1:; J & J Service t Frauk Marler 5131. All other verdicts went by the " 3-1 route, also: Stock's Grapeview It's your best buy. Handles all cuLLing jobs n h0m] cery(Je Engen 503t over Allyn Gro- workshops. Check and compare these rofessioal"ii (Don Pogreba 4621. Sharer's i Diggers (George Lewis 426 ovm type features: f | Allyn Shell Service (Jirn von Os- Powerful Motor wlth Super Burnout Protection delivers 0vef 442), and Eacrett Lumber | ten (Roy Petty 515) ()vet' Donn Marsh 1 h.p. to handle the toughest cuts. L" Realty (B II Staudt 455 ............ " " ..... varl-/orque smtcn--aisengages blade if it binds in " BANTAM LEAGUE Rugged helical gearing. . : Shelton Journal ........... :,IV I [::;1; cCu?i:lv:n g aCt4;oaclty with 6{" blade 2" |umber all } r Cook's Plant Farm _. 19 8 _ l Jay-Birds .......................... 18 9 Accurate Adjustments--depth and bevel controls are eas)' V.F.W. Auxiliar5 ............. 13,. 13..':., reach, quickly adjusted.  Willour Insurance ............ 12 13 ' .} Timber Bowl .................... 11/ 13/ ABBPH qPdlli liilllilgllir Wilson Mill ...................... 9 ' ":" ' Lions Club ...................... 6 21 ,,..I:LIUil ngfluflgfll: High game Betty Bloomfield 1ql 123, Chuck Thompson 172. 103 Railroad Ave. , 1 High series Betty Bloomfield ' ,CHECKTHEGREAT PERFORMANCE RECORII} OF OUR STYLISH '64 DODGE BOYSJ Now even swifter than ever, our Dodge Boys are the fastest selling salesrne in the Northwest. The Northwest watched them take off in '63 as they iJPP e their sales over 70%. And here they come again in '64 to beat their sales record! And what are they selling? The luxurious Dodge Custom 88 4.door Hardtop, one in Dodge's medium price line for Y64. Come in and see our Dodge Boys today.., and don't forget to take a peek at their product, too, DODGE CUSTOM 880 HA RpTOP PAULEY MOTORS Front & Railroad Ave.