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Shelton Mason County Journal
Shelton, Washington
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Mason County Journal
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December 2, 1971     Shelton Mason County Journal
PAGE 23     (23 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 23     (23 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 2, 1971
 

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THERE'S STILL QUITE a way to go before Gordon Monten's fifth grade class can "see" a million. Students are collecting pull tabs of pop or beer cans and hope to gather a million of them so they can better understand how large that number is. By last week they had 8,000, some of which were collected as the price of admission to the Halloween Spook House. Penny Byerly (left) and Patti Euper try to imagine how many more wil be needed to reach a million. Donations of pull tabs from anyone in the area will be greatly appreciated. For the students in the old elementary school to do the job alone, each child would have to bring in about 130 tabs a day.., that's a lot of pop for one student to drink! The children in other classes in the building are helping collect the tabs for the project. Information being gathered by State about of forestlands for The Washington State county assessors. "'1o accompnsn Department of Revenue has this, it is necessary to gather launched an effort to gather statistical information about each statistical information about valid forestland- sale," said forestland sales to assist it in Thomas A. Flemer, forest tax Jetermining the true and fair supervisor for the Department. value of each grade of forestland Flemer noted that many deed in the state, records fail to indicate the actual Under provisions of the state's sales price in a given tranaaction, new forest tax law, the making it necessary to solicit the Department of Revenue is information directly from required to determine forestland f o r e s t 1 a n d o w n e r s. A values and certify them to the questionnaire requesting such D & G TREE SERVICE TOPPED, TRIMMED OR REMOVED FULLY INSURED Wes Griffey CR 5-2117 Lou Dobbs TR 6-4783 Belfair Cleaners CR 5-6110 DECEM BER SPECIALS 2 or more Plain Dresses Plain Skirts ES 3-2785 $1.29 .69 DRAPES Mon. thru Fri. 9 - 5:30 Saturday 10 - 5 assessors data was mailed to several hundred owners about two weeks ago, he said. "Continuous studies of these sales make possible improvement in assessment conditions through the county and the state, and will promote fair assessment of all forcstland property," Flemer said. He urged owners to complete and return the questionnaire as promptly as possible. Passed by the 1971 Legialature, the new law provides ultimately for a tax on timber at the time of harvest and does away with the "ad valorem" property tax on timber. Although the land on which timber is grown will remain under the property tax system, the law includes provisions aimed at achieving more equality and uniformity in the grading and valuation of forestlands statewide. Flemer said the Department of Revenue program to implement the new law is "right on schedule," and that bare forestland values will be established by the December 15 deadline. "Itow smoothly it is accomplished will depend in good measure on the success of this effort to gather statistics," he said. By Leo & Margaret Livingston -- CR 5-6421 Judging from !he early morning fusillades, Thursday morning, some people were still hunting for their Thanksgiving dinner. Winona Hoppe, chairman of "Birthday Cakes for Mission Creek Youth Camp" is looking for volunteers to bake a needed cake now and then. At the first of each month Winona is furnished a list of the month's birthdays at the Camp. This is a PTA-sponsored project, but anyone can volunteer for at least one birthday cake for a boy away from home. Winona's phone is CR 5-6488. A birthday party for Jennifer Lincoln was held at the home of Ada Lincoln Miller Monday, November 22. Jennifer, who attends kindergarten, was six years old. Helping her celebrate were four little Barovich girls, Bobble, Bonnie, Brenda and Billie; and three Jesfield children, Shannon, Kim, and Shawn. New Neighbors: Bob and Pat Mayberry with their three children, Jim, Jada and Tony, have recently moved to the North Shore intending to make this their futur~ home. Bob is retired from the Navy. Two of the children are in the lower Elementary school. j~ -,M~I~0000000.giu~ Living with them are Mrs. Mayberry's grandmother, Naomi Connor, and her mother, Eva May, Pat's name having been May before she added the berry to it by marrying Bob. They all traveled here by car from Virginia, camping on the way, and had a wonderful time. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Jenkins are living in the Shearer house for the winter. He is a Westinghouse representative at the Navy Yard. Gertrude Armstrong is the refreshment chairman for the December 2 meeting of the Mason County Historical Society. She was appointed by Florence Heintze, also of the North Shore, to the rotating monthly position. Featured speaker is Anne Eacrett, Stretch Island. Meeting will be the last of the winter season. Program starts at 8 p.m. in Fireside Room, Belfair Baptist Community Church tonight. TREES GONE Fifty fir trees, from five to six feet tall, which had been cut and left lying by the roadside near Wheeler Lake, were gone when a worker went to pick them up the following morning according to a report filed in the local Sheriff's office on November 23. ES3-7217 SKI EQUIPMENT FOR RENT OR SALE TONI'S SKI SHOP Bremerton Navy Yard Highway / /