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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
News of Mason County, WA
October 3, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
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October 3, 1963
 

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Page 2 i Among Your Merchants JERROLD LEHMAN CHOSEN I'OR INSURANCE COITRSE Jerrold C. Lohman. Star Route 1, Box 160A. Shelton local rep- resentative for Mutual of Omaha and United of Omaha. has recent- ly completed the comprehensive in- sm'ance course offered at the Na- tional Sales Training School ses- sion in San Francisce, Calif. It is the first step of  formal educational program established by Mutual of Omaha to provide its representatives with the ad- vantages of professional training methods. National Sales Training School through a selection interview anal- ysis. On the average, only one out of eight applicants is able to pass lhe rigid entrance requirements. Mr. Lehma]a is as)ciated with the R..I. Brown Agency in Olym- pia. TVO NEW (}LERKS JOIN STAFF AT MILLER's Don Brown and Chuck Krogh became members of the personnel at Miller's department store this week. the former in the men's de- Krogh and his wife are living tensen's, which operaies Miller's Shoe Department. from its Bre. morton store, where he had been employed since his graduation from East Bremerton high last sprmg. Brown replaces Hugh Wilson who retired last Saturday. Don is a 1956 graduate of Irene S. Reed high school, where he was a very successful pitcler on the basebali team. He received his bachelor of arts degree in business adminis. tration from the University of Washington in 1961 and began stucly for his master's degree at Western Washington State Col- partment, the latter in the shoe lege in 1962, continuing while Mr. Lehman wa chosen for the lepartment, working for Boeing's this past .................................................................................................................. 5"ear. With.. his wife and one-year-old daughter lYe lives now at 1903 Washington Street on Mt View. TIM Wi nte r-, TIME to on Your Fuel _ LEX-O-GLASS is the only O I],.I window material that carries a I- 2 YEAR GUARANTEE, Look for the  name FLEX-O-61ASS on the edge. Get Oonulne FLEX-O-GLASS At your Local l-ldwr, ol Lmbr, Deala= He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. :Zay Brown of 2105 King Street. Krough and Ills.wife are living at 123 Birch Street. He was pres- ident of his distributive education class at East high, a. position ,vhieh led to his employment by Christenscn's. IOIINNY' MUSIC BOX OPEN TWO EVENINGS Evening openings until 9:00 )'clock on Mondays and Fridays have been started by oJhnny's Mus- e Box with the com:ng ot the fall 'e:tson. owner John Halvorsen an- ,lollnce(t this week. The Music Box Ires just received new compact Lowrey organ known as the Starlet which is about the size of a writing desk. yet has two complete keyboards and a full 13-note pedalboard along with a full width speaker grille for fuller sound projection. STORM WINDOWS, PORCH IK Chaaper lhan Glas| WiDoW MATtn0000 TALL TOMATOR. W. Oltman, 619 Cascade. reaches for a tomato on the tallest of the vines in his garden. The tomato vine reaches about nine feet tall, Oltman had to place a stake be- side it to support the tall plant. I George Thompson Called By Death Death claimed the life of Geo. Mathue Thompson. Rt. 1 Box 31. Hoodsport, Satin-day in a local Former SJ00eJton Teacher Dies in Ellensburg Harold E. [Pete) Barto. a pop- ular Shelton high school teacher and athletic coach of the late 1,9- 20s and early 1930s, died in Ellens- burg Sept. 18. friends here learn- ed last week. He was one of the first faculty members to handle football coacl- ing duties here and was considered a top-flight grid men-_or. HE LEFT Shelton in 1932 to join the faculty at Ellensburg Nor- real, now Central Washington State College, and remained there until his retirement in 1961. He was professor emeritus of History at CWSC at .his death, During his service at Central he was assigned duties as history, assistant athletic coach, registrar, nd as chairman of the Social Sci- ence division. Outside his college duties he was a member of the Board of Cura- tors of the Washington tate His- torical Society and chairman ot the group which prepared a list ot all available materials on ivVash- ington State history for use o1 teachers of the stac. HE AUTHORED a history boor on the State of Washington ana wrote many articles for athletic and educational journals, as well as preparing a study guide ot Washington and was a member of a number of educational ana history honorary and professional groups. He is survived by his wife, Mar- tha Bollbrecht Barto; two sisters and an older brother, Roy, of Long Beach, who often spends vacations at Potlatch on Hood Canal. He was born April 19, 1896, in Hauser, Idaho, served m World War I, and earned his degrees in education at the University ot Oregon and the UnLversity of Ida- ho. 0he-Time Resident By Ted . : If I were asked, aS I,f he- am. what I consider t:/i versatile e c00,s most would, without hesi00 ifieation, name the cr spaniel. These are. I words and sill? a number of The rise of pheasant to a game bird in caused an upsurge the springer as a it is on this eh that the his spurs. Only experienced can handle feetively, as it has tendency to run ting dog. This ity for running away has corrupted manY nered pointing to break his BUT THE dog, gaining hiS fact that he says Henry P Dogs Editor of azine. his ground range and providing the gu While the specialist on highly proficient and *woodchuck, thick, heavy ficult to locate pointing dogs. capable retriever, ful in the duck Smaller than the he is. nevertheleSS, perform without undue HE IS NOT dog, for his ed range is more of the pointing he is a mig]ttY around when it quail and will The car that answers the question, It wasn't easy, topping our super- "After their '63 model, what in the successful '63. But we did it, with trim new styling - handsome new interiors - world will Pontiac do for '64?"- a " smoother, quieter ride Wide-Track stability 389-cu. in. Trophy V-8 power in every model Isn't this what other cars wish they looked and acted like and don't? '64 Pontiac Pontiac iiii 'i:ii::::::i :::::i:?:! !ii:il,;i! i:i'i:i:i:::;:* If you've been buying the same low-priced car time after time, get ready to break the habit. What's new with Tempest for '64? Prac- tically everything. New 215-cubic inch in-line 6 longer, roomier body wider Wide-Track new smooth-riding sus- pension new brakes new steering new frame If a car like this won't break that habit, nothing will. Check your dealer[ "64 Pontiac Tempest SEE THE ONLY DEALER WHO SELLS THE WIDE-TRACK CARS--YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER nursing home. Born November 12. Taken By Death his keep at heel ' triever. --M s @. . , ntiO, . 1885. Mr. Thompson was a rein- A one-time resident of Shelton, I haven t me .._ sprlJ. lEqr El tie Wyatt Shriner, 82, ing quality of tnv afftl flent of Hoodsport for the past 15 passed away at Redwoot City, disposition He is it| years. Funeral services were held at Calif., last week. " dog happy to be t0ler'] 1 p.m. Vednesday at. the Batstone She was born July 6, 1881, in ily and splendidly  . Funeral Home lev Charles Wig- Ewing Ill, came to Shelton as boisterous cbildre ' on officiated the rites. Interment a young child receiving element- companion, he is s;., was at the Shelton Memorial Park. ary school education here, and never excelled, A,n.u I 0!. Mr. Thompson is survived by at[ended Normal school in BeN of the reasons w"[t4: li / ,.I ii i paradise A Subsidiary of P. N. Hirsch & Co, s, ,,,OTO, co SHOE DEPT. For ShoeS, ........ 2311 South First St. Shelton ...............