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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
April 25, 1963     The Issaquah Press
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April 25, 1963

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am mm The preschool roundup for all children who will be 5 or 6 by October 15, and who are not now in kindergarten or first grade in this district, will be held at Clark, May Valley, Sunset and Sunny Hills Elementary Schools, May ~/-I0. REGISTRATION for chil- dren who will attend May Valley school will be held at May Valley on May 7. Chil- dren who wilt attend Clark or Preston schools will be held at Clark Elementary School on May 8, Sunset sign-up will be on May 9, and Sunny Hills registrations will be held May 10. Children who will be at- tending the future Briarwood school should plan to attend the May Valley Roundup. These registrations will be taken in the morning from 9:30 to 10:45 and in the after- noon from 1:15 to 2:30. At the time of registration a blank covering the family history and health record of the child will be filled out and explained to the parents. The child will be weighed GE'P8 SCHOLARSHIP Robert Kresge, a senior at Issaquah High School, was awarded the $200 Vocational Agriculture Union Pacific Railroad scholarship for 1962- 63 for King County. Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kresge of 14410 187th Pl. S.E., P.enton. He will at- tend Washington State Uni- versity where he will study agricultural science. Robert has been active in the local Future Farmers of America club and ranks in the top one- fourthof his graduating class. and measured and the results recorded on the Wetzel Grid. This is the beginning of the child's heaMh record in which his growth and development will be tabulated through- out his school years. TWO PUBLIC health nurs- es assisted by dietetics stu- dents trom the University of Washington will answer ques- tions about children's dental, nutritional and other health problems. Preschool health literature will be available. The public health nurse in the district will also be pres- ent to discuss with parents the importance of the pre- school physical examination. Forms will be given at this time to be completed by the private physician and re- turned to the school which the child will attend. His in- formation regarding the child's health will be avail- able to school personnel in evaluating the health prob- lems of that particular child. This information also will be- come a part of the child's permanent record. Early enrollment of chil- dren will help the school ad- ministration plan for next school year and wit] help eliminate much of the dis- traction and confusion for the child on the first day of school. Parents should bring a birth certificate for each pre-schooler. Duplicate cer- tiff cares for children bern in King County may be obtained for $2 from the Department of Vital Statistics, Public Safety Building, Seattle. P-TA volunteers will do clerical work and supervise a nursery at each roundup. GRANGE HEARS IFYE IN LIGHT CREW Stardey J. Bibby, engine- man second class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Bibby of Issaquah, is sta- tioned at the Cape Flattery Light Station, Noah Bay. He recently completed a United States Armed Forces Insti- tute course in general mathe- matics. Bibby attended Gem zaga University, Spokane, Wash. Dave Larson, nenton, in- ternational farm youth ex- change, told Issaquah Grange about his six months in Af- rica at the Monday night Grange meeting. He lived with several British farm and plantation families in Rhode- sia. Squak Valley Hot Shots provided music. Lela Brack- en presented the program. Bill Bergsma gave a short history of the Grange. INVITATION - - Local donors to the UGN Fund are invited to attend a series of thank you tours next week to Good Neighbors agencies. Shown extending the invitation are Jennifer, 4-year old On April II, the Ta-Wa- Si Can~pfire Girls went on a guided tour of the Weyer- hauser Mill and Nature Trail. They had a cook-out at Tokul Creek Park. On Tuesday, April 23, they were to be guests of an Issaquah Camp- fire group. On March 23, Mr. and Mrs. John Catching began a va- cation trip which took them 400 miles into Mexico. The Catchings had their camper and traveling with them were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hessel- man of Seattle, former neigh- hers, who had their own car and trailer. They experienc- ed a desert sand storm in Death Valley. They camped at the beach at Guaymas, Mex- ico, for a week. They made stop-overs at Las Vegas on the way and at RenD, Nev. coming home. The Catchings returned on April 15, leaving the Hesselmans who planned a longer stay. Fishermen went in all dir- ections on openingday. Arthur Pendell and son, James, went to Canada, John Bowman was at Quincy, Bud Ambrose lira- ENGAGED - - Betrothal of Jeannie HelleneBia- lied at Lake Moran on Orcas lek to Vern A. Lindquist0 Redmond, is announced Island, Marshall Moore and by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bialek, Issa- son, Duncan, caught limits at uah. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lind- nearby lakes. Visiting Mrs. August Lind- quist. Both are 1960 graduates of Issaquah High strom on Sunday afternoon School and are juniors at the University of were Mr. andMrs. ThorLind- strom of Seattle. Nh-s. Lind- Washington. Miss Bialek is majoring in home strom's granddaughter, Diane economics education. Mr. Lindquist is studying Brown of Issaquah spent the business education. He is organist and choir dir-weekend with her. Mrs. Philip Tolley and Mrs. actor of Our Savior Lutheran Church, Issaquah. Ben Tromas drove to Everett on Sunday and attended an ISSAQUAH antique auction. They drove to Mukilteo and had dinner as the Sea Horse restaurant. Mr. and Mrs. James Edwins [ were dinner guests at the home of his brother-ln-law a n d sis- ter, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Rhode of Lake Sammamlsh. They celebrated the birthday of an uncle, B. C. Garner. - At the 8 p.m. May 1 meet- Carol Virginia is the name Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Craw- lng of the Preston Community chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Rot- ford Sr. recently made a Club, speakers will discuss er Kinnune for their first guided tour deep in the heart the proposed school levy. Re- child. She weighed 7 pounds of Carlsbad Caverns Nation- freshments will be served by 4 ounces April 7 in a Seattle al Park in New Mexico. the executive committee of Hospital. Grandparents are Mrs. John Hireko emd Mrs.the Preston P-TA. Everyone Mr. and Mrs. Laurance Bolks Maude Westlake were initi- is urgedto attend this meeting. of Spokane and Mrs. Charles ated into the VTWV Auxiliary The membersofthePreston Kinnune. Fred Heric of Ari- April 29. P-TA will have a plant sale zona and Mrs. Johnson of Ned Quistorff has returned at the Community hall on Sat- Spokane are great-grandpar- from a six month tour of the urday, April 27, beginning at ents. Mr. Kinnune is teach- United States and Mexico.10 a.m. ~ng at Lynwood Junior High He will continue his educa- The Reverend and Mrs. School. tion at Whitman College in George Johnson of Puyallup Major William Sell sur- the fall. and Assam, India, were guest speakers at a Misslonary prised two families last week,- '|imeeting sponsored by the his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed I Preston Mission S ociety , ' ~ll Jr. arid his ~e's pa~ What's Thursday night. Hostesses for ents, Mr. and Mrs. Rem Cas- the social h~r following the tagno. He flew the plane meeting were the Mesdames from Honolulu that brought Here! o Arthur BlombergofNorch Col. Emmett O'Donnal to Bend, Paul Benson of lee- the 3immy Doolittle reunien aquah, Thomas Ambrose and in Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Cas- Oontinued from Page One) , Henry Ford. The Johnsons tagno had a family party ceptthatwe all have tohur- were dinner guests of the Thursday evening and the ry just that muchmore to Charles Elvens that evening. Sells one Saturday hight. Ma- find time to enjoy the al- The Victor Andersonsenter- jor Sell is with the 6486th leged extra time..... talned the John Skoglunds, the A.B. Wing in Hawaii. " Charles Elvens andtheA~hur John Medley and son Mike ~ ~r ~r Holmeses on Sunday night. won the 50-mile marathon Their Future - Your Heart - The JohnLindquistsofUpper water ski race held on Lake Hundreds of King County Preston spent the weekend Sammamish Sunday. John women will be making calls of April 13 with the Ole Bur- maas of Sea:tie. They were was pilot for Mike in the 14- next week, going from door- guests of the Burmans for boat race. Each received a to-door, in the interestofa breakfast at the new Swedish trophy for the win in one cause dear to their hearts. Club on Easter Sunday. hour four minutes. Mrs. Doug Obert had a The women are members ofThe three Marcel brothers, birthday last Saturday. To guilds and auxiliaries Emmett of Issaquah, Robert celebrate the Oberts were whose reason for being cen- of Tacoma and David, drove joined by Mr. and Mrs. Jack ters in one organization - to Spokane for the weekend. Faulkenhagen of Lynwoodthe Children's Orthopedic Dinner guests of the Lloyd Petersons on Sunday were the for dinner at the Golden Lion Hospital and Medical Can- Robert Neimeyers of Renton in Seagle. tar in Seattle. The occasion and the Noble Dixons and son Gerrine Bentley, Llnette of their calls will be the an- John. Mathes and Valerie Varney, nual Penny Drive May 1-14. Mr. and Mrs. Gundor Carl- seniors at Issaquah High With the slogan "Their son of Seattle spent Saturday School, are planning to at- Future Is In Your Heart," afternoon and evening here tend Washington State Uni- the drive promises to he in- with his in:her, Diet Carlson. versity this fall. tensive and purposeful. Mrs. Marshall Moore enter- Denny Tampourlos, 10, had talned the Craft Club at her an emergency appendicitis Drive leaders are askinghome on Friday night. Mere- operation Thursday night at the question, "How much'hers at the party were the Providence Hospital. is a minute worth to you?" Mesdames Nels Risen, Charl- Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peter-And they are answering es Elven, Everett Risen, Rob- son and their three children the question that to a sick err Hoialmen, Harold Davis, attended the Boeing Super- child in the Children's Algot Berg, Lawrence Fred- visors' All Star Revue at the Orthopedic Hospital dnd Opera House Saturday eve- Medical Center, a minute ning. may mean the difference patient at Hearing end Speech Center pre- Mr. andMrs. Floyd Nikko between life and death, school; Roger, 10, a Cub Scout, and Kim, 4, re- will celebrate their 13th wed- or between recovery and ding anniversary spending mere survival. To this child, cipient of day-care at a Seattle Day Nursery. the weekend on Hoods Canal. a minute is measured out The tours, each two hours, will take visitors to Peter Simonson. son of Dr. see two U G N - supported agencies. Arrange- and Mrs. Barrie Simonson, in terms of medical care... was 6 Sunday. Seven friends care that cost the hospital meats can be made through UGH hadquarfers, from the neighborhood and $2.84 each minute last year; MU 2-Blbl. school enjoyed an afternoon minutes that-added up to party at the Simonson home. $1,494,000 spent for free ~ ~aq,a~ ~r~ RonsldL. Jones, AEN, son and part-pay care. Seven of Mrs. Tony Rich, is in San days a week, 'round the Diego for three weeks of clock, skilled hands, train- Published Every Thursday at schooling in electrical aria- ed minds and dedicated ISSAGUAH, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON tion. hearts at the hospital com- Telephone EXbmDk 2-6434 bine to give the vital care that ensures a happy future JOHN L. FOURNIER, Publisher DR. LLOYD A. WHITE for youngsters suffering JACK YEAROUT, MonaglnE Editor the tragic consequences of CHARLES C. KERR, News Editor OPTOMETRIST illness, accident or trip- Member Waahington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc. Contact Lens piing disease. Member National Editorial Association The Orthopedic Penny Drive is traditional; it is In King County ......................................................................... $3.50 2341/2 We[[s Street vital; it is an opportunity Outside King County ............................................................ $4.00 Renton, Washington for the public to share in Entered as second-class matter on January 1, 1900, !the great humanitarian At the Post Office at Issaquah, King County, Wash., Under Act og March 3, 1879 work of an amazing hospit- HOURS: al. Drive workers hope this OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THi[ CiTY OF ISr~,QUAH Men., Tues., Thurs., FrL, community will respond OFFICIAL PAPER OF KING COUNTY 9:00 to 5:30 generously May 1 - 14. .... by Mrs. William Parsons Phone JO 6-4323 een and Ted Burnham. A special guest was Mrs. Gun- nar Watson (Carolyn Hoial- men) of Renton, who was pre- sented with a play pen by club members. Her COdSin, Miss Francine Risen, was also a guest. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Davis and Reed visited the Stuart Dillons of Silverdale and were their guests for dinner on Sunday. On Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Holmes were dinner guests of their son Norman Holmes of Renton. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Moore were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hartwig of Seattle for dinner, Saturday evening. Ed Nyberg, who recently had surgery, was taken back to the Virginia Mason hospit- al in Seattle Sunday night. Mrs. HenryMelvllle and her sister, Mrs. Marvin Dalman of Roseburg, Oregon, went to Alaska, April 7, because of the sudden serious illnessoftheir mother, Mrs. Ole Pearson of Thnrne Bay, Mrs. Pearson is hospitalized in Ketchikan. They returned home on April 19. On Easter Sunday Mr. Pearson, Mrs. Dalman and Mrs. Melville were dinner guests of the Gene Hogbacks of Thorne Bay. Jack Bergstrom spent Easter week here with his parents, the Manne Bergstrom~. Jack is living at Rapid City, South Dakota. having been trans- ferred to that city by Boeings. On Thursday the Bergstroms entertained with a family din- ner for their son, his grand- mother, Mrs Eric Frykman, Carl Frykman, another son and family, the Dean Berg- stroms and friends, the Pete BJorklands and datighter, Ann- ette. Callers at the Manne Berg- strom home Sunday afternoon were Mrs. Robert Cleveland and Miss Serol Weiss, of Sea- t~le. Miss Valborg Holmgren of Sweden and her hosts Mr. and Mrs. Philip Nelson have had a busy week. On Tuesday, they were entertained by Mrs. Ivar Larson. On Wednesday they went to Vancouver, B.C., by train. Mrs. Arthur Holmes had a luncheon for Miss Holm- gren, the Nelsons and.Mxm~, Randal Nelson on Friday. On Saturday they went to Brem- erton where they visited the U.S.S. Missouri, then droveto Olympia to see the Capitol building and grounds and also visited Fort Nisqually. They visited relatives in Seattle on Sunday and called on Mrs. August Erickson at the Olym- pic Nursing home. On Mon- day Miss Holmgren, who has taught the primary grades of school in Lapland, for many years, visited the PrestonEl- ementary school and brought with her many objects from that country to show the child- ren here. Easter Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Burnham were their mothers, Mrs. Edward Hogback and Mrs. John Carr of North Bend, the E. E. Adcox family of Snoqualmie, Mrs. Eric Strom- berg of Bellevue, Mr. and Mrs. Fay Burnham, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Burnham andber uncle and aunt, the Martin Tortsons, all of North Bend, and the Dick Burnhams and their four children of Kenny- dale. The Carl Heaths of Lake Hills lunched with the J. R. McFarlanes on Sunday. On Monday Mrs. McFarlane's guest was her sister, Mrs. Glen Bristo of Renton. On Sunday the Jack Shunk family visited the Frank Ful- lers of Seattle. A recent guest of Miss Fran- cine Risen was Miss Shirley Davis of Renton. On Friday Mrs.Manne Elven and Mrs. Edward Hogback were guests at the Issaquah Villa Nursing Home to see pictures of Scandinavia which were being shown to :he pat- ients. On Sunday Mrs. Elven and Mrs. Hogback attended services at thelssaqushCom- munlty church and la:er were Joined by Mrs. Leonard Klns- ley and daughter for a drive to Bellevue where they had dinner at the Country Kitchen. They later drove to Edmonds to visit Mr. and Mrs. George Zerol and on the way home, stopped in Kirkland to call on the James Cathcarts. The Carl Keldermans were guests for dinner at the home of their daughter and family, the Jack Barkers of lssaquah, on April 20. Dinner was pre- pared bytheir danghters, Mrs. Barker and Mrs. Floyd Akin to honor their mother on her birthday. Mrs. Kelderman's brother and wife, the John (Co.tinned on Page 3) Carol Olding, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James P. Olding, East Lake Sammamish Road, returned home M3nday from the Music Educator's National Association conference at Casper, Wyo. Carol, who plays the French horn in the high school band, was chosen to play in the honor orchestra at the conference. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Daverso and grand~aughters, Cathy and Connie Evans, wbo spent two weeks in the Hawaiian Islands, returned home Friday, April 19. In spite of rainy weather on the Islands they all got nice tans. Ed Millidge, Harney, B. C., spent Sunday with his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith, East Lake Sammamlsh Road. Mrs. Ruth Carter, Shelley, Idaho, is visiting her son- tn-law and daughter) Mr. and Mrs. Roland Newman. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Tre- harne attended the banquet held at the 13th annual bon- spell given by the Granite Curling Club in the Granite Rink clubrooms April 19. P-TA MEETS Sunny Hills P-TA met Tues- day, April 16, to elect and install officers. Mrs. Jack Evans is pres- ident for next year. Other officers are Norris Barber, vice president; Mrs. Kenneth Schmelzer, secretary, and Kenneth Springer, treasurer. eeoc by Louise Treharne Phone EX 2-6754 Mrs. Ray Shearer was install- ing officer. " A past president pin was given Mrs. John S. Miller. eve Kilgren, superintendent of the Luther Burbank School gave a talk on Juvenile del- inquency. The summer leadership pro- gram will be at Mercerlsland. Senior High School on June 25, 26 and 27. Hours will be from 9 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. Reservations must be made by May 24. Mrs. Evans at EX 2-5531 will take reservations. m Pupils to Show Work to P-TA at May Meeting Issaquah High School P-TA's last meeting of the school year, at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, May 8, will include election of officers and displayofwork from the arts department and from the cabinet shop and technical drawing classes. The music department will present a short vocal and' instrumental recital. In the business meeting the P-TA will plan for support of the school district's May 21 election measures. Coffee and cookies will be served after the program and meet- ing. The meeting will be in the High School little theater. #- NATIONAL[ EDITORIAL j! MBER Wed. and Sat. 9:00 to I~0 Telephone ALpine 5-3788 Modern Convenience- FORETASTE OF SUMMER - - It was sunny, but scarcely swimming Drive-in banks were ere-. weather, when these four models displayed beachwear and other ated so the real owners of garments Saturday at Issquah Shopping Cnter. From left, Michelle the cars could see them Boyce, Iva Calhoun, Peg LaDoux and Toni Overby. June Widen was once in a while. -EIReno(Okla.) commentator for the travel fashions parade by the girls. Issaquah American. Press Photo. LEGAL NOTICE IESAGUAN PRIII NO. ~6"J - Ring Cot~ty Issaquah B( Sealed bids will be received by the Board of County Commissioners of King County at 402 County Courthouse, Seat- tie, Washin un tll,: ..... , ay Do Well at', 13, 1963, and will then and there be opened and pabllely read aloud, for the furnishing of all necessary labor and materials and performing all work re- quired for applying a bituminous s~al coat on 25.0 miles of reads in King County Road District No. 3. 1~$ ~ cmtang Program King County Road District No. $ Bids received after the time fixed for opening will not be considered. Plans, specifications and form of contract documents may be examined at King County Road Engineer's Of- fice, 905 County ~se, Seattle, or may be obtained upon deposit of $10.00 check payable to the King Omn- ty Treasurer. The full amount of deposit for one set of documeots will be re4urned to each actual bidder within a reasonable time attar receipt of bids. All other deposits will be refunded with deduction not ex. ceeding the actual cost of reproduction of the drawings, upon the return of all documents in good condition within 10 days after the date of opening bids, af- ter which time said deposit will be for- faired. Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified check, cashier's check, or bid bend made payable to King CoUnty Treasurer in amount not less than 5"/- of the amount of bid. King County reserves the right to re- ject any or all bids and to waive in- formalities. WALTER F. WINTERS, King County Road Engineer Published in the Issaquah Press, April 25, May 2, 1963. LEGAL NOTICE No. 7~ King County JOB COMPLETION NOTICE Notice : Office of King County Eagtueer, ~ttle, Washington Description and final cost of work performed by the King County Com. missioner's District No. 3. Date: March 29, 1963. Job No. : CRP 1 63N Contingency. Description of Job: 372nd P1. S.E, (Coal Mine Road) 376th PI. S.E. & S.E. 8oth to Gravel Pit. Surface exist. ing roadway with crushed stone bas( and top course. (Average 24 ft. Wide) 0A Mile. Total Cost: $4,857.74. Published in the Issaquah Press April 25, 1963. Ken Nikko grand champion hog! Emriek the reserve, to lead the Farmer entries west Junior laat week. Keith Worrell, blue ribbon in showing and a red! type, saw his 31.5 cents a cents above Other swine earned blue those of Gene Petzo]dt, David man Wrasse], beck, Raymond Jim McNally, Stuart Paterson Arena. Bill May-field, lamb in his first white ribbon in showing. The Issaquah judging team took nant in a field member, Wayne fourth out of 80 With Brokaw on quah team were son, John Ulrich, Sorerson. Roadside Speaker Family Lif0 LEGAL NOTICE No. "/M - King Cmmty RING coUNTY COMMI~IONER'S DESCEIPrlON AND ESTIMATE NOTICE Office of County Road Engineer, Seattle, April 1% 19&~ Description: CEW&E $0-gs-8 Resolution No.~ Name of Project: Ambanm Boule- vard S.W. tS.W. 144th St. to S.W. 153rd St.) Sac. 19 Twp. 23 N.R. 4 EWM. Description of Work: Preliminary em gineering and right-of-way acquisitiun (to replace CRW&E 27-62-S). Approximate Length: 0.75 mile Esti- mate of Cost: $4,000.00. Published in the Issaquah Press, April 25, 1963. LEGAL NOTICE ROBERT R. WAITT Attorney at Law 41D 8eeurales Bunding Seattle 1, Washington No. 1687"14 NOTICE OF HEARING FINAL REPORT AND PETITION Fort DISTRIBUTION In the Superior Court of the State of Washington for King County. IN pROBATE Notice is hereby given that ELM JAMES, Administrator of the Estate o, Marl E. James has filed in the office of the Clerk of said Court his final Report and petition for distribution, asking the Court to settle said Report, distribute the property to the persons thereto en- titled and to discharge said administra- tor; and that said Report and petition will be heard on the 14th day of May, 1.963, at 10:00 a.m. at the Court Room of the Probate Department of said Court, at which time and place any person in- terested in said Estate may appear and file objections thereto and contest the same. Dated this 16th day of April, 1963. NORMAN R. RIDDELL, Clerk of the Superior Court By R. S. HOFEDITZ, Deputy Published in the Issaquah Press, April 18, 25, May 2, 1963. LEGAL NOTICE No. "~I - King County F~nehlse ApplleltUon No. $~7 In the Matter of the Application of the Independent Water Company, a cor- FItEDDY A family life mon series, w~ll Thursday at Roadside Hobart Road sout~ quah, and through May 2. The speaker will dy Lindblad, radio, form personality to his work a voice, talent as a song leader, giving dramatic informal talks ~he American The announced opening No Problems?" is mistakes. There is tot the program will offering will ed. The public is INTHE OF THE FOE KING IN No. 18~1~ lgOTICE OF HAL TION FOR In the matter of Geral~ Jansen, Notice is hereby poration, for a franchise to construct, Robert K. Waitt, operate and maintain a six inch water main and five crossings upon a portion of Secondary State Highway No. 2-M, in King County, Washington. NOTICE OF HEARING WHEREAS, the Independent Water Company, a corporation, has filed with the Washington State Highway Commis- sion, under the provisions of Chapter 21, 1st extraordinary session, Laws of 1961, and Chapter 13, Laws of 1961, an application for a franchise to construct, operate and maintain a six (6) inch water main and five {5} crossings upon a portion of Secondary State Highway No. 2-M, in King County, Washington, for a period of twenty-five 125) years, at the following locations : Beginning at a point on the East side of Secondary State Highway No. 2-M, Junction Secondary, State Highway No. 5-A to Duwamish Junction, as now lo- cated and on record in the office of the Director of Highways in Olympia, Wash- ington; said point being opposite ap- proximate Highway Engineer's Station 151+15 in the SW% of the SW% of Sec- tion 24, thence Northerly along the East- erly side of Secondary State Highway No. 2-M'to a point Opposite approximate Highway Engineer's Station 140+00, in the NW% of the SW% of Section 24; thence Northeasterly crossing the cen- terline of Primary State Highway No. 1-RE at approx/mate Highway Engin- eer's Station 116+65 and leaving the Right of Way, all in Township 23 N., Rng. 4 E. W.M. Together with the following crossings of Secondary State Highway No. 2-M: 1" cast iron water service line en- cased in 6" conduit at H.E.S. 14T -~75 1%" cast iron water service line en- cased in 6" conduit at H.E.S. 14"/ +40 1" cast iron water service line en- cased in 6" conduit at H.E.S. 148 +60 6" cast iron water service line en- cased in 12" conduit at H.E.S. 151 ~15 6" cast iron water service line en- cased in 18" conduit at H.E.S. 116+65 NOW THEREKORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN trator of the Estate ALD E. JENSEN the office of Court his final ~or Court to settle distribute the persons thereto to discharge said tor; and that .and petition will be the 21st day of 10:00 a.m. at the of the Probate said Court, place any in said Estate and file end contest the Dated this 18~ April, 1963, Norman Clerk. By H. W. Deputy. Robert K. Waitt, ~ ~.ttorney at Law 419 Seattle 1, Published in the Press April 25, MaY application by the Highway Commissioh at Highways-Licenses Washington, on the ~0th 1963, at 1:30 o'clock p.rO., thereafter as hearing ml~Y DATED at Olympia, 20th day of March, /s/W. A. Published in the That a hearing will be held on said[,' A~'Lt_I 13., 18 25, 1963, '~_--"