"
Newspaper Archive of
Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
Mason County Journal
Get your news here
News of Mason County, WA
February 28, 1963     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 6     (6 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 28, 1963
 

Newspaper Archive of Shelton Mason County Journal produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2021. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Page 6 SHELTON--MASON COUNTY JOURNAL- Published in "Christmastown, U.S.A.", Shelton, Washington GETS ROTC HONOR -- Richard Lord, left, sen of Mr. and Mrs. Gibson L. Lord, Shelton, was presented with notification of com- maad and objectives after being named recently as Cadet Corn- mander of the Air Force ROTC unit at Willamette University, Sa- lem, Ore., for the spring semester. Making the presentation is Lt. Col. John P. Davis, professor of air science at the school. Lord has received a number of other ROTC honors at the school in re- cent months. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Trexler, Shelton. SHLTON-MASON COUNTY JOURNAL, INC., Publishers Founded 1886 by Grant C. Angle Mailing Address: Box 446, Shelton Phone 426-4412 Published at Shelton, Mason County, Washington, every Thursday. Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffice, Shelton, Washington SUBSCRIPTION RASper :tear in Mason County, in advance; Outside Mason County, $5.00 Member of National Editorial Association Member of Washington Newspaper Publishers&apos; Association COPY DEADLINES RURAL CORRESPONDENCE AND NOTICES -- 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 Fot<t SOCIETY EDITOR Marj Waters OFFICE ASSISTANT -- ary Kent ADVERTISING MANAGER -- Barbara Nelson PRINTERS Russ Stuck, Dave Thacher, Asa Pearson, Jerry Stiller, Bill Poole. SB 349 DESERVES YOUR SUPPORT State Seaator Gordon Sandison has taken a lead role in the introduction of a timber taxation bill in the present leg- islature which is extremely important to the continuation of sound, long-range forest management programs and to the stability of this State's forest resources. It is Senate Bill 349 and it represents a soufld and equit- able approach to timber taxation, based on recommendations of the Tax Commission in the Timber Appraisal Manual pre- pared 10 years ago and used successfully by most county assessors. The bill would stabilize taxing methods on timber. Three years ago the Clark county assessor questioned the legality of the present method of taxing timber and his action forced one forest industry firm to quick-cut all its mature timber in Clark county. If followed in other Wash- ington areas, the Clark county assessment procedures would probably bring an end to sustained-yield forest management as we know it today. Forest-dependent communities cannot afford to see tree farming set(dusty jcopardizeg Oy such actions as the ill-advied Clark county approach. It is their fundamental assurance for. the future. As a result, leg(Motive clarification became urgently needed to provide sound taxation policies which encourage sustained-yield forestry and promote continued growth of this state's natural resources, The 1961 legislature, recog- nizing the need for corrective legislation, referred the matter to the Legislative Council for a two-year study.. Senator Sand(son's bill is a development of that study. Senate Bill 349 does not change the present method of timber taxation but does provide legal clarification to the existing, well-established method of assessing timber. As a matter of fact, SB 349 enabl'es assessors to maintain and increase revenues from timber and timberlands in a respon- sible and orderly manner, taking into consideration changes in marker condition and such other factors which should be considered in appraising forest lands and timber as land value and quality, access, topography, distance from market, timber value-quality-species, cost of harvesting, period of holding required prior to harvesting, and physical and bus- iness risks. In addition. SB 349 strengthens the home.rule con- cept, permitting assessors every opportunity to review and maintain property taxes on timber, and more im- portant, the bill will result in no revenue losses to any county or taxing district. Maintenance of existing property tax revenues is a key factor in the bill since timber property taxes are the major revenue source supporting schools, roads and other local services in many western Washington counties such as our own Mason and its sister counties of the Olympic peninsula. Vital though passage of this bill is to the state, it is being dangerously delayed in committee (Senate ways and means), which could seriously jeopardize its chances in the avalanche of bills Which the legislature will be confronted with in the rush of closing days. The ;Senate should be well aware of the critical need for rapid action on the bill in order to give the House adequate time to consider ah-d act favorably on the measure. This is a bill which deserves the active support of all citizens of this state whose livelihood depends upon a heaIthy and stable forest economy. Your active support is encouraged. L:000000lal00enl I 00l00u00NeY T|TLE OJLERETTES WIN Scoring was below normal in the team division of the anmlal we.. SIMPSON WOMEN LIGHTER BALLS HELP men's city bowling association Olympia fly Repre.ntative Charles R. Savage, 24th District OLYMPIA (Special)--The flood gates to legislation in the House have been closed and with more than 500 proposed laws in the hop- pers, committees are busy sorting the wheat from the chaff. As it looks now, far fewer laws than usual will be passed, probab- ly in line with the philosophy that says the man who is governed least is governed best. Rather than get snarled up with dozens and dozens of inconsequential laws, your representatives are wrestling with such major problems as mo- ney for schools, redistricting of the legislature, Sunday closing, gambling, cross-Sound transpor- tation, the Governor's recreatiort program, public assistance, teach- ers' penmen, and so on. On the subject of money for schools. Avery Garrett, Democra- tic caucus chaitman, said: "Edu- cation isn't a political football. The problem goes beyond party lines, to the heart of every com- munity. Schools don't carry party labels, and the Republican coali- tion in the House must face up to its responsibilities and join regular Democrats in providing as ade- quately as possible for the educa- tion budget." Things look a little brighter for schools, thanks to Gov. Albert D. Resell(hi who found the state is W L I Lumber ............................ 21 11 Engineering .................... 19 13 Olympic Plywood ........ 19 13 Research .......................... 18 V_o 13 / Loggers .......................... 16 15/ Accounting ...................... 15 17 Insulating Board .......... 11 21 Purchasing ................... 8 24 RETARDED CHILDREN tom'nament which opened at the New lighter bowling bails have Timber Bowl last weekend, with been supplied members of the re- only nine series over 500 and there tarded children's bowling activity were no 200 games at all. by Shelton Rec proprietor Gale Doubles and singles competition Albrecht and the youngsters are will be rolled Friday, Saturday enjoying them highly, and Sunday the next two weekends at Shelton Recreation. In Saturday's play these scores Gott's Oilerettes of the Commer- High gar0es Phyl Ziegler 219, Jean Ream 215 High series Jean Ream 541 Split picks Marie Runnion 5- 10, Pearl Boardman 5-7, Millie Da- niels 6-7. Olympic Plywood 4 (Millie Dan- iels 501). Insulating Board 0 (Phyl Ziegler 511-219): Accounting 3 IHelen Rice 526)< Lumber 1 (Jean Ream 541): Research 3 (Katie Niles 466), Purchasing 1 {Helen Odgen 484); Logger 3 (Norene Stevens 4721, Engineering 1 (A1 Burr(end 446). BANTAM LEAGUE W L Cook Plant Farm ........ 43 20 Timber Bowl ................ 37 26 Morgan, Eacrett Lbr. _34 29 Shelton Journal ............ 28 35 Lions Club .................... 28 35 Boon's Plumbing ............ 28 35 Wilson Company ............ 28 35 Eagles Aerie 2079 ........ 25 38 High games Sonic Ahlquist 125, Bruce Pearson 151 High series -- Sonic Ahlquist 245, BruCe Pearson 295. MIXER FOURSOME W L eligible for an additional six rail- Board Busters ................ 18 10 lion dollars in federal aid to the Rusty Ducks .................. 16 12 aged and sick. This means he Timber Ducks ................ 15 13 pointed out, that six million dol- What's Next .................. 15 i3 lars can be transferred from gene- Strippers ........................ 14 14 ral funds to other uses. Pin Busters .................... 13 15 The governor suggested that five Odd Balz ........................ 13 15 million dollars be added to the ap- Knock Outs .................... 8 20 propriation for schools and that High games  Lois Pearson213, one million dollars of the "new" Jack Pearson 197 money get to public assistance. High series Lois Pearson 487, This additional money for schools, Jack Pearson 548. coupled with the governor's in- creased appropriation in his or(hi- What's Next 4 (Hank Cook 471), hal budget, means that education Rusty Ducks 0 (Col Moran 501); will receive a total increase of Odd Baiz 3 (Ron Freeman 449), $52,000,000. Knock Outs 1 (Ken O'Dell 513); were made: Bobby He(meyer 62- 101, Carl Bloomfield 32-54. John Woods 55-40. David Castle 34-46, Tommy Kunkle 125-131, Bobby Kimbe] 87-87. SIMPSON MEN'S LEAGUE W L Engineers ........................ 22 10 Mill 1 ................................ 20 12 Mill 2 ............................... 18 14 Railroad .......................... 18 14 Loggers ........................... 17 15 Shops ............................... 16 16 Loaders ............................ 10 22 Insulating Board ............ 7 25 High games -- Harry Cole 234, Val Sienko 223 High series --- Val Sienko 572. Mill 2 4 Val Sienko 572) Log- gers 0 (Bill Ridley 562}; Mill 1 3 (Ted Blair 4931, Shops 1 {Roy Petty 491); Engineers 3 (Cat Poe 525), Railroad 1 (Floyd Lord 505); Loaders 3 {Harry Cole 556i, Insu- lating Board 1 (Ted Beese 522}. WOMEN'S CITY LEAGUE W L Sunbeam Bread ................ 23 9 Shelton Hotel .................... 20 12 Millo's Diner .................... 17 15 Morgan Transfer ............ 17 15 Hoodsport Lumber ............ 15 17 MeConkey Drug Center .... 13 19 Polka Dot ............................ 12 20 Lumbermen's Mere ............ 11 21 High game--Donna Coleman 181 High serics--Millie Daniels 494. Split picks Edna Urmey 5-6-10, Chaz Reeder 5-10. Helen Spauld- ing 2-7. Shelton Hotel 4 t Dot Summers 446), Millo's Diner 0 (Carole Howard 383/; Sunbeam Bread 4 (Millie Daniels 494 }, Morgan Transfer 0 iV( McGee 469); L.M. 3 (Hazel Vincent 440), Polka Dot Educators believe that the fin- ancial needs of schools can be met only by a graduated net income tax, perhaps coupled with a re- duction in the sales tax, particu- larly on footstuffs. They argue that a tax based on income is more equal than a tax based on spend- ing. An income tax bill has been introduced into the House, but its chances for passage are slim. Short notes from the House: Daylight saving time may be ex- tended through October... Three Democratic representatives have introduced a measure calling for a second medical school. They sug- gest it be set up for Washington State University and be situated in Spokane. To give you an idea of the slow pace of legislation in the coalition-controlled House. up to now, only 152 bills have passed the third reading. In 1961 at this time, the total was 393. We'll close this week's report with comment on the Republican coalition le in the House, which an Idaho newspaper analyzed with insight that escaped many Wash- ingtonians. The Lewiston Morning Tribune said chaos arose when six dissident Democrats failed to ac- tually change parties. The news- paper declared that the Democrats who switched to the Republican side of the House should have maintained the two-party system by joining the Republican Party, "in name as well as in fact." See you next week, and in the meantime, write, or visit us, we like to know what the folks back home are thinking. MEN'S IDUSTRIA W L Pantoriuld Cleaners .... 25 7 Lumbermen's Merc .... 23 9 CIary Trucking ............ 20 11 Canteen ............................ 20 12 Shelton Motors ............ 16  15 ,/2 Cole's Mobil Service .... 11 20, 20th Sentury Thriftway 10J 21 hlorgan Transfer . ....... 1 " 31 High games  Jack Frost 245, Marl< Fredson 226 High series  Mark Fredson 592 GRANGE LEAGUE W L Matlock ............................ 21 11 Cloquallmn ...................... 191 121,.  Skokomish .................... :.17 15 Agate Southside ........................... 17 15 ....................... 16 16 POmona ............................ 16 16 Shelton Valley .............. 14  18 Patrons ........................ 7 241/ High games Ira Cook 174, Ralph Simpson 203 High series Iva Cook 470, Jim Rossmaier 511 10SP lit pic k -- Nancy Doak 2-4-7- IIOUSEWIVES LEAGUE W L Jim Pauley Inc ............ 22 10 Evergreen Florists ........ 201/ 12 Bali's Food Center ........ 20 12 Hood Canal Marina.. ..... 18 14 Angle Agency ................ 16 16 Edward's Salon ........... II 20 Shetton Union Service ..11 21 Shelton Marine Supply 9 23 High game -- Verna Johanson 1.86 High series  Verona Johanson 509 Split picks- Verna Johanson, Marie Runnion and Pearl Austin all 5-7, Marie Runnion 5-6.7 RECREATION LEAGUE W L Shelton Recreation ...... 20 12 Olsen Furniture ............ 19 13 Lemke's Service ............ 18 13 Ritner's Pink Ladies .... 18 14 Rainier Beet.. ............... 18 14 Lucky Lager ................ 17 15 Northwest Evergreen ..12 20 Olympia Beer ................ 6 , 251/,, High game -- Bobble Barnett 212 Hig]a series --- Adair Neau 542 Split picks--Alice Hilderbbrandt 4-5-7, Willa Mills 5-8-I0, Pauline Archer 5-7 Pin Busters 2 (Jack Pearson 5481, Strippers 2 (Ed ? 519); Board Busters 2 (Verna Johanson 473), Timber Ducks 2 (Jack Frost 524,. 1 Donna Coleman 429i; Hoods- port Lumber 3 (Chaz Reeder 437), McConkey Drug Center 1 (Mary Ann Besch 462}. LETTERS mz l00DITOll NON - RESIDENT TAXPAYERS ON HARSTINE BRIDGE Mr William Dick(e, Editor Mason County Journal Shelton, Washington Dear Sir: Would you consider publishing the following under "Letters to The Editor" ? To the registered voters of ]4a- son County: Though we are not Mason Coun- ty residents and cannot vote in the March 12 election, we do pay taxes in Mason County and would, therefore, like to express some opimons with regard to the pro- posed Harstine Island bridge bond issue. We would like to urge every voter to consider fully what a YES or NO vote entails. The option is not whether to vote yes or no to spending tax money. As expendi- ture must be made, and the vo- ters are asked to decide between the alternatives of spending tax money for the construction of a bridge (a "Yes" vote)and the purchase of a new ferry, which will necessitate the construction of dock facilities (a "No" vote). A "Yes" vote will mean that you 'favor spending $720,000 to con- struct a bridge to Harstiae Island, which will be a permanent solu- tion to the problem of access to the Island. If the bridge is built, it is inevitable that an increasing number of people will be attracted to the area and the resulUng con- struction of summer cabins and pernlanent homes will increase tax revenue. An increasing number of f.am!lies who presently live in ad- 3ommg counties would seriously consider changing the site of their permanent home to Mason County if a bridge were constructed, there- by making it possible to commute to employment in surrounding areas. A "No" vote will indicate that you favor spending $200,000 to purchase a new ferry. The exist- ing ferry must be replaced within a year or two due to its worn-out condition, and the County is obli- gated to maintain access to the Is- land in as much as Harstine Is- land is part of the Mason County road system. The ferry is presently operating at a loss of tpproxima- tely $20,000 per year, and the an- nual operating deficit will increase with the purchase of a new ferry because the new ferry will require a crew of three (in contrast to the present 2-man crew). Financ- ing of a new ferry, and construc- tion. of docks which will be neces- sary, will be accomplished by a bond issue, which may be issued by the County Commissioners with- out referendum. A "No" vote provides a tempo- rary, expensive, and inadequate SOhltion to the problem of access to Harstine Island. The Island is one of the largest in Puget Sound and it surely will be connected to the mainland by a bridge some- day. A bridge constructed in 1950 would have cost $300,000; in 1963 it will cost $720,000; if its con- struction is delayed ten or twenty years, it is likely to cost a million dollars. And the extremely unfor- tunate part would be that during that interval, the taxpayers of Ma- son County will be obliged to pay the annual operating deficit and retire the ferry bonds, the ferry and facilities' will be depreciating, and the .growth and development of Harstine Island will be handi- capped and delayed. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Braget 322 13th St. N. W. Puyallup, Washington Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Ottele 223 S. Lafayette Bremerton, Washington A JUSTIFICATION Editor -- The Journal: I ask a few words in justifica- tion of my comments on the Brid- ge issue printed in the Feb. 14 is- sue of the Journal. and taken ex- ception to. in the Feb. 21 issue of the Journal by Mrs. Barnett. In the first place Mrs. Barnett I am not keeping nor favoring, of either the Bridge or a ferry system. If the majority of the people in Ma- son County, after being fully in- formed, of the cost of either sys- tem. vote for either syestem, I will go with the majorities rule. In my letter I said a bridge would be "about a million dollar expenditure". You say the estima- ted cost is only $720.000. With in- terest on the Bonds. appurtenant work by the County, and upkeep, this expenditure will run well over a million dollars. In regard to the assessed value of $636,200 and the actual value of $3,181,000 quoted in your letter, and by the flyer being distributed in the County, by the Island Brid- ge Committee, and by the poen- tiai doubling of the actual value, estimated by these sources of in- formation. }he Land Holder. "and I don't mean the average home owner" on the Island, should be willing to shoulder the major part of this expenditure m view of the estimated doubling in value of their holdings. You Island Residents, have my sympathy for the conditions as they now are and I respect the sentimental reasons you so aptly ' express in your writing, on this is- sue, and I will be one of thc first with congratulation if you build a bridge or ferry. Happy Compaigning Cliff "Collin Rt. 3 Shelton TO SHELTON GENEI{AL HOSPITAL PERSONNEL We are taking this means of ex- tending our apprcciation and thanks for the outstanding care and kindness accorded our wife and mother during her extended stay with YOU because we feel you should be publicly recognized. Special thanks go tO the second floor staff We know that her last days were as happy as could be ex- pected under the circumstances and that this, was only possible because of the efforts of all con- eerned. So often too much is taken for granted and recognition of service is limited. Again, thanks to all of you. A. S. Viger and Family. TEENAGE DRINKING Editor. The Journal: After reading Mrs, McClana- han's letter to the Editor. I would like to make comment as to her statement that it is a known fact that anyone under the age of 21 cannot purchase liquor. anC is a known fact that liquor cigarettes are being sold to minors every day of the week in Shelton and it is adnlts like this 21-year-old man that start these children on this road. It is a sad thing when the penalty handed down by our Judges is so small that the so-called pleasure and thrills are worth it. I feel this is one of the first places to take steps against ju- venile delinquents. There is no penalty too great for starting a juvenile up the wrong road. Sincerely Mrs. William Marcy R. 3, Box 460 Shelton, Wash, cial league won top prize among Lhe 44 teams which competed with a 2556 aggregate, followed by the Rusy Ducks ,Mixed Foursome league 2511. Olsen Furniture (Re- creation) 2488,, Shelton Marine Supply ,Housewives, 2428 Nell's Pharmaey {12:301 2427. Richfield Oil {Commereial 2415. Olympic Plywood (Simpson} 2415 Allyn Shell Service i Commercial 2414, Edward's Salon (Housewives) 24- 09), Eells & Valley Appliance Cen- ler ,Commerciai, 2401 Bill's Shell Service (Commercial, 2388. RAYONIER iESEARCH W L Silva Foxes ........................ 26 6 Rayonettes ........................ 19 13 Main enance ...................... 18 14 Acetate Aces ...................... 18 14 Pin Curlers ........................ 15 17 Water Boys ........................ 12 20 Wood Birds ........................ 12 20 Four Fowlers ...................... 8 24 High games Mernie Jacobsen 173, Mary Lund 202. High series Marg Bacon 449, Don Lund 556. Silva Foxes 3, i Mary Morkert 512/ Maintenance 1 (Bill Barren (482); Rayonettes 2 (Math Bacon 449), Acetate Aces 2 IMarv Anstey 476); Water Boys 2 (Don Lund 556), Pin Curlers 2 (Mernie Jacob- son 447); Four Fowlers 2 (Shar- lyn Franklin 497). Wood Birds 2 (Rolla Halbert 507). WOMEN'S COMMERCIAL W L Gott Oilerettes .................. 24 8 Allyn Shell Service .......... 21 11 Timber Bowl ..................... 17 15 Darigold .............................. 17 15 Bill's Shell Servme ............ 15 17 Ming Tree Cafe .................. 14 18 Eells & Valley .................... 13 19 Richfield Oil ...................... 7 25 High game--Joe Clary 189. High series--Joe Clary 542. Ming Tree 3 (Audrey Prepper- nau 4561. Richfield 1 {Lodga Kimbel 443): Eells & Valley 3 (Andy Rodgers 446). Allyn Shell 1 {Carol Hallory 433); Darigold 3 I Neoma Frisken 521i. Bill's Shell 1 (Toni Hall 428); Oilerettes 2 I June Loving 456), Timber Bowl 2 (Jo Clary 542). MERCHANTS LEAGUE W L Bill's Shell Service ........ 18 10 Thurston S & L ............ 17 11 Kimbel Motors ............ 17 11 Olympic Plywood ........ 14 14 Prepp's RexM1 Store .... 13 15 Timber Applianee ........ 12 16 Ralph's Serve-U ............ 11 17 Old Mill Tavern ............ 10 18 High games Ron Strieldand 244. Howard Fuller 223 High series Ron Strickland 596 Bill's Shell Service 4 Bob Ful- ler 555). Ralph's Serve-U 0 (Floyd ,Iackson 520); Kimbel Motors 3 Bill Staudt 5901 Old Mill Tavern 1  Lee Schuffenhauer 505  ; Prepp's 3 (Russ Morken 545i, Timber Ap- pliance 1 (Reg Brown 489  ; Thurs- ton Savings & Loan 3 iron Strick- land 596), Olympic Plywood l (Ken Smith 513 i MEN'S CITY LEAGUE W L Beckwith Jewelry ........ 15 9 40 & 8 ............................ 14 I0 Wilson Company ............ 13 101z Simpson Timber ............ 13 ii Rishel Logging ............ 12 12 Shaub Ell(son ................ 11 13 Frisken Oil .................... 10 13. Lumbermen's Merc ...... 7 17 High game -- AI Ferrier and Cliff Howard each 214. WEATHER High Low Precip. Feb. 20 ................... 57 37 Feb. 21 .................... 60 35 -- Feb. 22 .................... 51 37 - Feb. 23 ................... 45 39 Feb. 24 .................... 45 40 -- Legal Publications EXAMINATION An examination in Washington State history and Government is to be held on Saturday, March 2 at 9 a.m. at the office of the County Superintendent of schools. J. W. Goodpaster. 2/28 it NO. 3411 NOTICE TO (;i;:)ITF::.4 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF IV" SHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY t) IvtANON In lhe Matter of A,' Estate of ERNEST G. BELEY Dece .... NOTICE IS HEREBY G,VEN: Th;d Mabel R. Belcy has been Ul)poil.d, and has qualified, as executrix 6! the last will and testament and of the estate of Ernest G. Beley, deceased: cud that the creditors of said estate and of said deceased are required to serve all clainls against the said de- ceased and the said estate on O'Leary, Mcyer& O'Leary, atorneys for said executrix, at Suite 12. National Bank o! Commerce Building, Olympia. Wash- ington, the place fo the transaction of the business of said estate, and file the same with the clerk of the above- entitled court, together with proof of such service, within six (6) months after the date of the first publication of this notice to creditors, to-wit: within six (6) months after February 28. 1963. or said clainls will bc forever barred. MABEL R. BELEY Executrix of the Last Will and Testament and of the Estate of Ernest G. Beley, Deceased O'LEARY. MEYER & O'LEARY Attorreys Ior Executrix 12 Nat. Bank of Commerce Bldg. Olympia, Washington 2/28-3/7-14-3t NO. 3387 NOTICE OF HEARING FINAL RE- PORT AND PETITION FOR DISTRI- BUTION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR MASON COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of EDWARD KRABBENHOFT. Deceased. Elizabeth Burzloff. Administrairix of said Estate. has filed with. said Court her final report and petition for distri- bution, asking the Court to settle said report, distribute the property to the persons thereto entitled and to dis- charge said Administratrix. Said re- port and petition will be heard on the 5th day of April 1963. at 10 a.m. in the Courtroom of said Court, in the County Courthouse at Shelton. Wash- ington. DATED THIS 27th day of February, 1963. LAURA M. WAGENER Clerk of the Super(el" Court by.: TECKLA VERMILLION Deputy Clerk ROBERT L. SNYDER Attorney at Law 125Va No. Fifth Shelton. Washington. 2/28-3/7-14 3t NO. 3434 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR MASON COUNTY. (IN PROBATE) tn the Matter of the Estate of BER- THA THERESA TAYLOR. Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the Executor of the Estate of Bertha Tberesa Taylor, deceased ; that all persons taving claims against said deceased are here- by required to serve the same. duly verified, on the undersigned Executor or his attorney of record at the ad- dress below stated and file the same with the Clerk of th( said court, to- gether with proof of such service within six months after the date of fh'st publication of this notice or the same will be barred. Date of first publication: February 28. 1963. EDWIN W. TAYLOR, Executor. GLENN E. CORREA. Attorney for Estate. Bell Building, Shelton. Washington. 2/28-3/7-21-28 4t NATIONAL FOREST TIMBER FOR SALE WYNOOCHEE SALVAGE NO. 2 Public notice is hereby given that pursuant to the provmmns of Section 5 of public Law 273, 781h Congress (58 Star. ]32-16. U.S.C.A. 583-583il. and the Cooperative Agreement for the Mana- gement of the Participating Forest Properties in the Shelton Cooperativc Sustained Yield Unit entered into by and between the United States of Ame- rica and the Simpson Timber Company, da(ed December 12. 1946, all merchan- tab) timber nmrked or designated for cutting on an area embracing 1,707 acres, mm'c m- less. witMn Sections 29. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. T. 21N. R. 7W un- surve.ed. Sections 35 and 36. T. 23N, R. 8W.. unsurveyed Sections 1. 2. 3. ]0. 11. 12. 13. 14 15. 23. 24, 25. 26. 27. 34. 35. 36 T. 22N. R. 8W.. surveyed, Sections 2. 3. 4 5. 6. 7, 8. 9. 10. 15, ]6. ]7. 18. ]9. 20. 21. 29. 30. 31 T. 22N. R. 7vr,. surveyed, W.M. Wynoochec High series Aub Blockbcer oek. Grays Harbor County. Shelton 568. Ccmperative Sustainad Yield Unit Beckwith Jewelry 2 (A1 Ferrier Olympic Nationa Foresl Washington, will lm sold to the Simpson Timber 546i. Simpson 1 (Bob Coots 507); Corn )auy, Seattle. Washington on April \\;Vilson 2 A1 Luhm 553, Frisken I 19(13, The estimated vohnnes are: Oil 1 (Ade Kopperman 524; 40 & 3.900 M board feet of Douglas-fir. 7.500 8 2 (Bill Besch 553). Stiaub Ell(- son ](Stan Ahlquist and Neff Sel- jesLad each 517): L. M. 2 (Aub Blockberger 568). Rishel Logging I (Earl Nason 471). FRATERNAL LEAGUE W L Moose Antlers ................ 21 11 Fuller Constmmtion ...... 19 13 Kiwanis Club : .............. 19 13 Lions Club .................... 18 14 Shelter: Hardware ........ 15 17 Bull Moose ........ 13 1(.) Eagles Aerie i:::::; ..... 12 20 Rotary Club .................. 11 21 High game --- Jess Phillips 208 High series --- Bill Johnson 577 Kiwanis 4 (Guy Beckwith 521), Lions 0 (Leo Martin and Bill Kim- bel each 489i: Fuller 4 (Bill John- son 577). Rotary 0 (Jack Swanson 476); Shelton Hardware 4 {Jess Phillips 559). Bull Moose 0 {Bill Wilson 491,: Eagles 2 (Lionel Le- man, 473}, Moose Antlers 2 (Earl Owen 499). " i oo Late io Glassify CARD OF AI'FRECIATION J : The kindness and sympa(hy or" u(figh- bors and friends in our recent sorrow w. ill always remain with us as a pre- cious Inelnory. Oul sincere thanks and gratitude for all those comforting acts. Mr. and Mrs. Ernesl Booth and family. Mr. and Mrs. Murrel Dickinson and family. 2/28 --ORS'-A- or trade --- $900 equity tWo bedroont hollse with one acre grotlnd 1202 Spring(r Road. Olyln- pia lora pickup or station wagon. Phone Olympia 352-8703 ,-7,,  .... H. 2/28 tfn ) SALE --on)(],e new $]50. Call 426-6482 T'2/28-3/14 -'O'NEAND auton]atic wod -l' - ter 15" x 25" firebox excellent con- d iti!n ,$65, 5'/. H.P. 2 wheel garden 'actor with plow 30 " blade and 24" wood saw attachment. One ton Dodge. flatbed,15', dual rears extra motor $75. Call Days 877-5202 Sunday 426- , 8901 E 2/28-3/7 ;O'-R'--SL'E-: Oil heater and c angc. Phone 426-4594. C 2/28-3/14 E': 2 bcdroom home Easy tcrms. 426-4598 C 2/28-3/7 M board feet of western hemlock and other species, 200 M board feet of western redcedar Tbe Ill ninlunl accep- table bid per M board feet is as fol- lows: Douglas-fire $9.15. western hem- lock and other species $4.85. western ledeedar $4.75. This includes the fol- lowing rates, per M board feet for stumpage (includin deposil for sale area betterment). $3.00 base rate plus an additional $5.35 h)r Douglas-fir, $2.- 00 base rate plus an additional $2.05 for western hendoek and other species. $3.95 for western redeedar and $0.80 for slasb disposal for all species. The pri- ces bid for stumpage shall be consider- ed as tenlative raLes subject lo qtlar- terly calendar adjustnlent upward or downward hy 0.5 of the'differeuee bc- tweeu tbe average of the monthly Douglas-fir region indices as calculat- ed bv tbe "Forest Service for the three previous months, and the following base indices: Douglas-fir 117.31 (El. western hemlock and other species 92. 98 (A). w(stern redcedar None, Sucb adjuslments in the price for stumpage shall be applicable to timber scah,d duriug the threo-nmnths pt 'led follow- ing lle quar(er for which the adjust- ulent is con]puted. In no event, how- evor, silall the payment rates for each qual'ter b loss than the hase rates as slated abow. Wlloa the adjusted rates by species are lower than the base rates, the difference 'hetw(,en the total dollar vahle of tim limber cut at adjus- ted rates and at base rates will he re- NOTICE OF Notice is hereby on Local InlprovI 16 el the City of numbered 39 to paid on and aftcr no interest will be given date. ALMA K. City CaHS NOTICE OF OF REAL UNDER ] IN THE STATE OF MASON COUNTY. MAON CREDIT UNION A. EMPOLEN EMPOLEN, his HEISE AND his wife. Defendant Under and by execution issued seal of the Superior of Washington, in oll tbe 1st day of a judgment the 1st day of Feh of Mason and against BLANCHE M. and EDWIN A M. HEISE. his wife, for tile sum of Hundred Fourteen ($4.914.97) Dollars ney': fees. creased costs and delivered. 2]st day of all tlie right, title judgment debtors lowing described said ' judgmcnt, Tracts ten'(10) wood Plat corded plat Auditor far said Volume 4 of Plats. NOW HEREBY GIVEN. day of March the Forenoon of the above des, nluch thereof as satisfy said attorney's creased costs, in sum of Five Fourteen and lars. Said sale will tare door of the Court Pine in said will be at I)ublle hand to the Dated at Shel day of Febrln D. S. Sheriff By Nat cored fnr esch species. T]le stunlpage l'ate for any spech.s will not bc increas- ed above the, base rate until the sub- sequent adjt sted roles above base rates for all spe'cies develop an accumulated total, dollar value in excess of the total recnrded accumulated difference for all species. If the contract period is ex- tended, the Forest Service may nlodifY the terms of this contract and shall redetm mine the rates for stunlpage and for required deposits as of and effec- tive on lhc day fallowing the 'gnal termination date, but redetermined rates for each species-product shall be no lower than the rate in effect (hi- media(ely prior to the effective date of the extension, plus the following in- creases iu stumpagc rate per M board feet for each species:product: Douglas- nr $0.90. western hemlock and other species $0.75. western redcedar $0.70. If requested hy the State )f Wasbing- ton o1 by "Gl"ays Harbor County or i)y tiny person dee|ned to have a r- So,able ntorest in the proposed sale. or in its terms, a public hea'lzg wl]l be held in the office of the Forest Supervisor Post Office Bnilding, Olym- pia. Wash'ington on the 22nd day of March 1963 at 2:00 p.m. Requests for Pub]h: hearing will not be considered unless reeeived in the office of tbe Forest Supcrvisor, Post Office Build- State of RESO1 Bert L. Cole Pu NOTICE OF NOTICE IS on Tudday, th' . 1963. conlmeuclng orenoon of said Courthouse in the county of Mason by the County the following gether with the tbereon, will be to the highest NOTE--No oue United State. elared their can purchase state Tract 26 of Shelton Tide the official the office of lic Lands at praised at Subject. however, right of way for by the State of ment of Highways State Road Plat No, of the Connnissi( at Olympia, ]947: also Tract 265. Second of Sllelton Tide official naps tbereC rice of the Lands at Olympia, praised at $400.00. Said Tract 262 haS lineal chains and an Said Tract 25 tins lineal chains and an Located on the Oakland Bay about m'ly of the caste: Shelton in Mason Purchaser must statutory fee. To be sold at on Tuesday, o'clock a.m. Any sale which and for which shall not be been readvertised, be offered within the advertised date. tinue on the folloWi hours of ten o'clock, p.m. . Said land will than the and upon the terntS lowing : Nnt less than o chase price must of sale. The, Lhe owner of the forthwith pay to |he sale the full praised value above stated chase price must thereafter with payments at the centulYi per a lln nll any purchaser nlent of [pal tory at The ! her or other llibited by law l n]l)vlng ally UC]' without first obta Conmlissioner of the full amount has I)cen paid All sales of stS subjeel to ,the gases, coal. ores. of every name. and to the add(t(. di(io:ls tcr 256 of the Said land will the term,,, rend(tie ,f ehapter 312 of 1927. relating of-w2y and slon, minerals over the ERT L. Colnm COUNTY ROAD In the :natter h! constructed No. 30 Shol'e road. cated in See. W.M. IT IS HEREBY Board of County it in their drain, ballast, an of N<wth Shore ties Being: C]earing and gru way ex. and ed gravel phalt eoncrele 530 Tons. Pipe work Is Lo he dance with the dard Specifications ge Cons|ruction Its County. BE IT the above desc jeet is estimated herewith set out Dt Engineerin Road Con The scribed is a public necessi' Road Engbleer AND AUTH proc, eed ther ADOPTED ! 963. Board of of Mason MARTIN dollu ing, Olympia, Washington, on or be- Harry EllP fm'b March 13. 1963. Dat0d February Attest: 25. ]963. Lloyd G. Gilhnm" Forest C. Nolan Iaso]l Supervisor, Olympic National Forest. Clerk of Boar 2/28-3/7-14-21 4 t ,:,,_ ..