Douglas Fir Plywood Association
. . . here are 18 new leisure-time homes,
built with fir plywood
for comfort and economy
Inside and out, fir
plywood builds a better
Western plywood producers have always led the way in
helping leisure-loving Americans find new and pleasant ways
to occupy their ever-increasing leisure hours.
And now, the labor-saving advantages of plywood are
fully realized in the construction of the outstanding 2nd
homes on the following pages which were developed by these
manufacturers through the agency of the Douglas Fir Ply-
Big 32-square foot panels of fir plywood enable you to
''Hurry up and rest" if you do the building yourself. ..save
untold hours of costly on-site construction labor if you hire
the building done.
"DFPA Tested- Quality" trademarks on each plywood
panel mean your cabin will stay good-looking longer because
DFPA trademarked plywood is durable and weatherwise
on exteriors; smart and practical for inside partitions, panel-
ing or cabinet work.
So, why settle for ordinary construction and minimum
comfort when it costs no more — and very often less— to
build the vacation cabin you've dreamed of with plywood?
Plywood roof sheathing is a superior base for all types of
finish roofing. Holds nails welt, adds strength and performance.
Fir plywood ceili?ig paneling is easy to install and finish.
Apply panels full size or in interesting patterns with variety
of surface textures available.
Exterior plywood is perfect for covering undersides of eaves...
eliminating distracting joints and visible rafters. Always
Exterior plywood does yeoman service outside the cabin, too,
in striking fences and windbreaks to provide privacy or shelter
from sun and wind.
Fir plywood cabinets are easily customized to meet your exact
needs... show the rich beauty of real wood or provide a perfect
base for any painted finish.
Clean-lined Exterior plywood siding is easy to install. May
be applied as wide-lapped siding, board-and-batten or flat
Fir plywood provides firm, solid crack-proof backing for bath-
room tile or other special interior wall surfaces.
Rich-looking but economical plywood wall paneling glows
with the soft warmth of real wood.
Plywood subfloors arid underla.ym.ent add
strength and rigidity.
Leisure living is
twice the fun
in a second home!
One million American cabin-owning families
can't be wrong ... getting away from it all in a
family hideaway is more fun.
That's how many American families now own
or are buying their leisure time residences.
With everyone enjoying longer vacations...
more free time . . . better highways making remote
retreat areas more accessible.. .plus the need for
family recreation . . . this mass exodus to the
mountains, desert or seashore is easy to under-
stand and — even better — fun to participate in.
One word of caution before you start your
second home project, however. Keep it simple!
Your local lumber dealer can help you here by
advising you on the best cabin plan for your
family as well as guiding you on your choice of
building materials. For help in arranging financ-
ing and selecting a site, consult with your lum-
ber dealer, bank, savings and loan association
There's one sure precaution you can take
yourself to assure a cabin that's simple to build,
easy to live with. Be sure to specify Douglas
Fir Plywood Association Tested-Quality ply-
wood as your basic building material. Quality
plywood construction is flexible — its perfor-
mance is reliable and predictable.
// you wish plans for any cabin shown on the
following pages, contact your local lumber dealer.
Or, order direct from the Douglas Fir Plywood
Association, Tacoma 2, Wash., enclosing 25$ per
plan. Be sure to specify plan by name. (Sorry-
no plans can be mailed outside the U.S.A.).
DESIGN NO. 1 DFPA SECOND HOME
' / c
Reminiscent of a South Seas Maori
(New Zealand) rain forest lodge,
this novel vacation retreat adapts
to either a flat site or a high bank.
Modular system design enables
easy application of building panels.
Intriguing roof shape is formed of
Exterior fir plywood panels, with
rustic Texture One-Eleven
"grooved" Exterior plywood pro-
viding a delightful contrast as
handsome, durable siding. Here's
another time and labor saver, too
...one and one -eighth inch thick
plywood panels called 2.4.1 com-
bine the functions of underlayment
and subfloor in one. Because archi-
tect Alan Liddle planned with ply-
wood as his basic material, this is a
cabin you can put up yourself —
even if you're an amateur carpen-
ter — in about eight weekends.
Parts can be pre-assembled in
town and brought to the cabin site
in the Woods
ready for assembly.
The skylighted interior of some
952 square feet includes a compact
kitchen; two small and one large
bedroom; bath; screened sleeping
porch and living-dining room with
a central circular fireplace.
Outdoor deck areas can be add-
ed in any of four directions to suit
the particular needs of your family
or adapt to your lot.
*Cross" shape of cabin permits proper- orientation
of cabin to sun and breezes.
DESIGN NO. 2 DFPA SECOND HOME
Turning to more conventional con-
struction — but with a flair — archi-
tect Walter D. Widmeyer has done
a masterful job of designing a max-
imum amount of living space into
a minimum floor area. Economy
keyed throughout — this vacation
cabin features Exterior-type fir
plywood for single-wall construc-
tion. The peaked roof encloses an
open half-attic above the kitchen-
bath-bedroom side which can be
used for an extra sleeping area or
storage. Expansion in front and
rear can include possible dining
room space and yet another bed-
room. This simple yet ample de-
sign is pointed toward easy owner
construction from the durable
plywood roof to the siding which
is nailed directly to studs with
battens over joints, sealed with
non-hardening mastic for weather
tightness. Siding may be stained
A unique hooded fireplace is the focal point of the spacious living room.
Also serves as "central heating plant" on chilly evenings.
or left to weather, relating exte-
rior texture and simple construc-
tion more closely to a natural
woodsy or shoreside environment.
No plumbing, heating or electrical
work is included in the basic plan
— but all can easily be added. This
is another cabin that can be largely
pre-built at home in sections and
assembled quickly on-site on a
foundation of pre-positioned, pre-
cast concrete piers.
— 12x12 —
16' X 12'
I i i_
Plenty of outdoor deck space — completely separate living and
utility areas are outstanding features of this floor plan.
DESIGN NO. 3 DFPA SECOND HOME
You'll find yourself graduating
from spending weekends only, to
weeks-on-end when you move into
this designed-for-fun cabin by
architect Frederick Liebhardt.
Planned for a family of five — it will
sleep eight persons easily without
ever resorting to sleeping bags.
A cheery central fireplace takes
the chill off cool summer mornings
and evenings and helps to stretch
the cabin season at both ends. It
also serves as an accessory cooking
facility when overflow crowds
Tidy compact built-in kitchen
divider and the corner bath and
shower stall leave more room for
living yet provide all the necessi-
ties you'll need.
The sloping rafters over the
commodious sundeck can be left
open to the breezes or covered for
Designed for economy, a single
thickness of Exterior fir plywood
Bright, airy interior provides maximum room for relaxing — keeps utility areas
to a minimum without sacrificing convenience.
serves for siding, sheathing and in-
terior facing, which simplifies con-
struction and saves on materials.
Use regular Exterior fir plywood
or Exterior plywood with a
smooth, fused-resin overlay for
better paint-ability. In years to
come you'll praise the durability
of modern, all-fir plywood con-
struction while enjoying the com-
fort, beauty and easy maintenance
of this modern weekend cottage of
sturdy, durable plywood.
Note convenient, space-saving location of bath
and shower in this plan view.
DESIGN NO. 4 DFPA SECOND HOME
If you lean toward something dif-
ferent in your second home try this
double-deck A-Frame style which
was designed and is owned by Dr.
David T. Hellyer, Tacoma, Wash-
ington. Although the A-Frame has
been used for many types of stor-
age and shelters (its origins are in
antiquity), this design represents
one of its latter day applications
to a dwelling. The structure rests
on king-sized base beams support-
ed by nine concrete pilings. The
roof of full-size Exterior fir ply-
wood panels acts as both roof and
walls. Properly edge-butted and
nailed, the strong durable DFPA
Tested-quality plywood panels
provide the lateral rigidity that's
needed with this type of frame.
Typical of the building econo-
mies made possible by use of large,
light, easy-to-handle fir plywood
panels is this construction short-
cut: the Texture One-Eleven
"grooved" Exterior type plywood
There's room for lots of leisure living in comfort in this spacious
downstairs living room. Bedrooms are upstairs with private entrance.
panels used in side sections can be
nailed up at the owner's town
house during the winter months
for assembly during warm weather
on the building site, saving both
time and labor.
The A- Frame cabin has two top-
deck bedrooms which are reached
from an outside stairway; the low-
er floor is left free for living with a
spacious porch, built-in kitchen
and bathroom and large living
7 x 10
16 x 10
16 x 7
Kitchen, bath, living and outdoor lounge areas are
exceptionally well oriented in the A-Frame design.
DESIGN NO. 5 DFPA SECOND HOME
Architect Philip Thiel has put two
completely conventional buildings
together here in a way that departs
from the conventional in an unu-
sually charming and practical way.
Two small cabins— one for living
and one for sleeping — face each
each other across a partly roofed,
screened court. Carport, bath-
room, and storage-utility space
opposite the viewing porch com-
plete enclosure of the court. The
court can serve as a private gar-
den, barbecue center, sunbathing
area, off-the-beach playground —
or all four at once.
This "compound" grouping lets
you enjoy a longer season of lei-
sure-time home enjoyment. De-
signed for a family of four, yet
there's plenty of room and privacy
in the sleeping wing for guests.
Doors slide open onto the court-
yard from both living and sleeping
areas for spacious informality and
easy traffic flow. Outside windows
Properly located on your lot, the Seaside Summer House provides
a sweeping panoramic view from the many windows of its spacious living wing.
12 x 20
have hinged fir plywood panels —
sunshades in summer and shutters
in winter. Here again, big, light-
weight panels of fir plywood used
for sheathing and subflooring
speed and simplify construction —
keep costs down.
The interior can be left unfin-
ished for maximum ease of upkeep,
the warm natural tones of the ply-
wood creating an atmosphere of
Plan view shows "Compound" arrangement of Seaside's basic units.
Note the huge centrally located multi-purpose deck.
DESIGN NO. 6 DFPA SECOND HOME
"Give us a vacation house that's
low in cost — yet one with charm
Faced with this challenge by
Douglas Fir Plywood Association
and the editors of Woman's Day,
Architect George Matsumoto
achieved the almost ideal solution.
Starting with a simple structure —
and making full use of fir ply-
wood's unique advantages — he
created a holiday home which the
experienced amateur carpenter
will have no difficulty building. Best
of all, the cost of minimum con-
struction materials and basic fix-
tures for the main house will
average only $1,500; more elabo-
rate fixtures, higher quality mate-
rials, or greater attention to
finished appearance will raise that
figure a bit. But even so — and even
if you hire out all or part of the
work— you'll have an excitingly
The built-in settee is an invitation to relax. Fir
plywood makes this kind of feature easy to build.
Fireplace location provides a point of interest —
plus "central" heating for chilly mornings.
different summer place at a truly
One big feature of the total plan
is the completely separate living
and sleeping areas — especially im-
portant for the younger set. An-
other feature you'll like is the fact
that the structure is planned to
adapt to almost any site
requirement. Here again, fir ply-
wood's versatility helps to create
a lot of cabin for little money.
An elegant oriental touch — the raised living
platform off the big central activity room.
DESIGN NO. 7 DFPA SECOND HOME
Do you have basic woodworking
skills— plus about $900 for mate-
rials? If so, you're in! For that's
all you need to get started on this
luxury camp that grows into a
This first stage is simply a deck,
roof, and a more-than-adequate
storage space for camping gear.
This is actually only a campsite —
but with a difference. And it's
planned to be "at home" on lake,
ocean, bay or stream. In any set-
ting, it will serve you long and
well with minimum upkeep.
Stage two takes this basic easy-
to -build shelter a bit further to-
ward ultimate vacationing com-
fort. You add a cooking unit, hot
water heater, shower and toilet.
You provide for better sleeping
Stage three— when and if you
want it — gives you everything you
could possibly desire for a week-
end or a season. You can even in-
You can put your family in this picture far easier than
you'd ever imagine possible — thanks to the building
shortcuts made possible by fir plywood construction.
1. Here's stage one: a simple shelter, with lots of deck and stor-
age galore. A luxury campsite that can be opened up or
closed in 10 minutes.
fOO f — I
2. Stage two: storage area is converted to kitchen, bath, and
bunk room. Deck may be partially screened, if you wish.
sulate and make it suitable for any
time of the year.
At every stage, you'll find this
cabin a delight — and you'll find it
easy to build, too. Big, light,
strong fir plywood panels make
the work simple if you do-it-your-
self, help keep down costs if you
have it built professionally. So, if
you want to get started now, yet
plan for the future as well, this
three-stager is your best bet for a
cabin with a future.
3. Stage three: budget-wise luxury! You enclose the living area,
add fireplace and other touches for comfort.
DESIGN NO. 8 DFPA SECOND HOME
Another enjoy-as-you-build cabin,
designed by Architect Walter D.
Widmeyer with a shoreside loca-
tion in mind. Here, stage one is
more than just a glorified camp; it
has a 16 x 20 foot sleeping-living
area complete with kitchenette,
toilet and shower, dressing space,
fireplace, and a spacious sun deck.
If yours is a family which wants
more than basic comforts, even at
the beginning, this plan should fit
your budget today with room for
In the second stage, a 12 x 20
addition at the rear provides two
bedrooms with sleeping facilities
for up to six people.
Because Architect Widmeyer
specifies fir plywood for walls, roof,
and floors, materials for the first
stage should only run you around
$1,000. Plywood makes it easy for
you to build yourself; and even if
Bath adjoins kitchenette to keep plumbing costs at a
minimum. The pre-fab fireplace provides a cheery centerpiece.
you contract the work, easy-to-
handle plywood will cut building
time and costs. Materials for the
second stage should be about $500;
plumbing and fixtures, $600. The
complete job, for materials only,
should not run much over $2,100.
The "Expandable" offers a won-
derful opportunity to get started
right now at getting away from it
all — on a scale that provides real
holiday comforts on a budget.
Deck area is planned for eating, for loafing, for sunning.
It's open to the sky — and to cooling breezes.
Prefabricated fir plywood wardrobe — a convenience
that's included in the basic plan of this expandable cabin.
DESIGN NO. 9 DFPA SECOND HOME
A touch of Old Japan, added to
the occidental comforts and con-
venience you've come to expect —
that's the charming Teahouse de-
sign by architect Laurence S. Hig-
gins. Into a compact 20 x 24 foot
shelter, he's planned a lot of vaca-
tion living with more than the
usual luxury. Yet — because fir ply-
wood is used to its fullest economy
and most practical application —
the Summer Teahouse is meant for
those who want to keep costs at a
Siding and sheathing is one
material — Texture One-Eleven,
the grooved fir plywood that pro-
vides a pleasing pattern of vertical
highlight and shadow. Flooring,
roof decking, and built-ins are of
fir plywood, too. And because
Architect Higgins has planned for
Designer-' s eye-view shows how maximum livability can be
planned into minimum space. Bath features handy outside entrance.
Area behind low couch is for storage, accessible from outside.
- 8x8 '
construction simplicity, the wall
sections and roof trusses can be
pre- assembled and hauled to the
site for easier, faster erection.
Designed with plenty of window
area to take advantage of a marine
view, the Teahouse can be built on
concrete piers, right at the water's
edge. Yet it would be as suitable
for a mountain or view location, if
that's your favored site.
View of living area shows subtle blend of
eastern and western decor.
DESIGN NO. 10 DFPA SECOND HOME
— » •>
Architect Milton Schwartz de-
signed this cabin for Johnson
Motors Family Boating Bureau
and it is completely oriented to
marine pursuits. Planned for a
waterfront lot with a steep slope,
it provides for boat moorage under
the living area, reached by ramp
from the side porch.
Ideal for a couple or a small
family, Beach-Head has limited
living space — about 275 sq. ft. Yet
it's designed for comfort and max-
imum use. Bunk beds fold down;
kitchen and bath are compactly
arranged at the rear of the struc-
ture. Entry is by ramp from the
side. The deck area is 50 square
feet; it could be enclosed to pro-
vide a sleeping porch if desired.
Fir plywood flooring, roof decking,
and combined siding-sheathing
speed construction and keep costs
down. The Beach-Head's basic
Steps lead down to floating dock, where your boat
is safely moored, under cover.
Kitchen is compact, convenient, complete. Snug
as a galley — and twice as handy.
materials can be purchased for
around $1,400 — not including wir-
ing, plumbing, or kitchen fixtures.
If your need is for a minimum
shelter, with comfort, on a suit-
able waterfront lot, Beach-Head
may be the best possible answer.
And remember ... the design is so
arranged that it can be enlarged,
either at the sides or in front de-
pending on the type of lot.
Sofas by day — bunk beds by night. Just like a
family yacht, and out over the water, too!
DESIGN NO. 11 DFPA SECOND HOME
This cabin is perfect for the family
to whom a second home is a place
for boats as well as people. It has
a seafaring air about it from stem
to stern — yet it's snugly anchored
to shore. The Homarina, designed
by architect Milton Schwartz pro-
vides secure boat storage plus over
400 square feet of comfortable,
practical leisure living space, plus
a large deck right at water's edge.
The living area is arranged into
compact sleeping, cooking, social
and bath areas. Step from this on-
to the big deck out front (room to
grow here) — then down a short
ladder to the floating dock where
your boat is moored. Could any-
thing be finer?
In the Homarina, fir plywood
again helps keep costs way down.
If the recommended medium-
density overlaid fir plywood is
used, materials should run you be-
Overlaid plywood serves as combined siding and sheathing on walls.
Plywood assures lateral rigidity which this type of structure requires.
tween $2,500 and $3,000. Overlaid
plywood is specified because it pro-
vides an extra measure of dura-
bility. Less expensive grades of
plywood would reduce the esti-
mated figures, of course.
Architect Schwartz designed
this right-on-the-water shelter for
Johnson Motors Family Boating
Bureau. It rests firmly on con-
crete piers or preservative treated
\\ I «UNK
' ' \.S * =±
Floor plan shows well-designed use of space,
both inside and out.
DESIGN NO. 12 DFPA SECOND HOME
Here are most of the comforts of
your city home in a 960 sq. ft.
economy cabin by architect
Designed for two-stage develop-
ment, it can be built for around
$3,200 in the first unpainted rusti-
cally furnished stage. This includes
wiring, plumbing and carpenter's
labor but does not include the lot
or septic tank installation. Archi-
tect Bull achieves the construction
economies and livability of con-
ventional box-like structures but
eliminates the boxy appearance
with two rectangular units — one
for living and one for sleeping-
connected by a 16 x 20 foot sun
deck sheltered with a "converti-
ble" canvas covered gable.
The "convertible" topped sundeck separating
the two cabin wings provides a barbecue center,
patio space or extra play area. Canvas cover
can be easily rolled up or down for shade on hot days.
Simply but comfortably furnished, the spacious living
room accommodates the big weekend crowds... and with
sleeping bags provides plenty of spare emergency bedroom space.
The bedroom wing sleeps a
family of five comfortably and a
large weekend crowd can be ac-
commodated by using sleeping
bags and turning the deck and liv-
ing area into emergency bedrooms.
When you decide to turn this
into a full time home, it's a simple
matter to add insulation, wall
paneling and central heating.
Here's room for genuine relaxation without the
"rough edges'" of usual vacation cabin living. Note the
compact kitchen which provides all the necessities
in a minimum amount of space.
DESIGN NO. 14 DFPA SECOND HOME
Neat and trim as the Cape Cod
style it was patterned after, this
vacation home by architect Lau-
rence Higgins is without unneces-
sary frills — yet it incorporates a
surprising amount of space for just
The living room is 15'- 4" by
10'- 4" with room on the first floor
for a 7' by 10" bedroom, a compact
kitchenette and a complete bath
In the second floor sleeping loft,
which is reached by an out-of-the-
way ladder, almost any number of
children can be accommodated.
The loft may be divided into more
bedrooms, or left as an open
The Cape Cottage is made com-
fortable for year around living
with an economical out-of-the-way
central floor furnace.
Storage poses no problem in the
The large, uncluttered
living room provides nearly as
much usable room as the
average town house for
dining, cooking and relaxing.
Cape Cottage either. In addition to
the large guest closet inside the
front door, there's a wardrobe size
bedroom closet and a big 5 -foot-
wide fully-enclosed outdoor stor-
age shelter conveniently located
just outside the back door.
The Cape Cottage, as is usual
with most of the cabins illustrated
in this booklet, can be completed
in gradual stages as the budget
permits and as space is needed.
Everything you need for comfortable leisure living
is here — and what's more — it's handy.
DESIGN NO. 15 DFPA SECOND HOME
The Ranger A-Frame
Here's another basic but striking
A-frame cabin by Nagle and
Associates, that's designed for the
"blue snow" country.
Built-up 2" x 12" beams rest on
big concrete piers which are sunk
into the ground 3 feet below grade.
Of course, the steep pitched roof
of Exterior fir plywood will not
only shed the snow readily, but
will resist mountain blizzards.
To relieve the spartan A-frame
lines, an extra pair of A-frames
have been extended onto the spaci-
ous sun deck to form a shelter from
the sun in both summer and
Inside, there's a wealth of wide-
open wonderful space for taking
Your eating pleasure is amply
provided for in the compact 6' by
8' kitchen. A complete bath in-
cluding shower fits into a few
The Ranger's living
room is oriented to take full
advantage of the view
with lots of windows facing
onto the spacious deck area.
1 — r
UP 10 BAICONY
square feet. The living room con-
tains 240 square feet with a cozy
corner fireplace that's perfect for
warming up next to after a hard
day on the ski slopes.
A 144 square-foot sleeping bal-
cony overlooks the living room and
is made readily accessible with a
ship-type stairway. Fir plywood
construction throughout the
Ranger makes a tighter, stronger,
longer-lasting vacation cabin.
The sleeping balcony and the open livuig room ceiling
combine to add a sense of spaciousness throughout the Ranger.
DESIGN NO. 16 DFPA SECOND HOME
The Versatile Shorehill
David George, Dallas architect,
designed this wide open cabin for
the wide-open vistas of Texas, but
it's just as adaptable and attrac-
tive on a New England seaside lot
or in the mountains of the West.
Tailored into its small (448 sq.
ft.) floor plan, you'll find a com-
plete galley type kitchen; complete
bath with a full-size shower; a 32
square foot closet and wardrobe;
plus smart -looking built-in sofa
beds that will sleep four in real
There's space provided in a snug
corner for a prefabricated fireplace
that will furnish all the "central
heating" you'll ever need.
And, there's also a covered sun
deck with 128 square feet of area
solely for sunning and lounging . . .
mighty pleasant on warm summer
Here again, fir plywood con-
succeeded in achieving a
spacious interior yet
divided cabin into its three
distinct a/-eas for living,
O'NING. LIVING AREA
KITCHEN AREA 24x9
struction helps to keep costs down
—style high. Exterior fir plywood
serves as both inner and outer wall
— presenting a durable paintable
surface to the elements on one side;
a warm friendly atmosphere inside.
Plywood's large consistent panel
size makes it possible to take full
advantage of the economies of mod-
ular construction . . . also presents
possibilities for expansion into a
full-time home later.
The out-of-the-way fireplace serves as a
living room focal point.
DESIGN NO. 17 DFPA SECOND HOME
The Luxurious Loch
The Loch Haven is the l 'ranch
rambler" of the DFPA cabin
series. Designed by Architects
Rogers, Taliaferro and Lamb, it
has a luxurious Arabian Nights
touch in its sunken living room and
screened sleeping wing. On the
other hand, its construction is
strictly the down to earth Ameri-
can variety... featuring versatile,
durable, practical panels of fir ply-
The Loch Haven is perfect for a
sheltered lakeside or riverbank set-
ting, with every room facing the
view and screen windows admit-
ting cooling breezes.
The sunken 12-foot by 12-foot
living room is completely separa-
ted from the rest of the cabin by
a huge sun deck. Three separate
small bunk-rooms provide sleeping
quarters for up to 6 people if bunks
are stacked two deep.
At the end of the line is a com-
plete compact bathroom featur-
Three attractive screened
bedrooms are completely
separated from living
area — provide absolute
privacy and solitude for
even the light sleepers.
ing a striking ceramic tile finished
The entire complex is tied to-
gether with a four foot walkway
that also provides extra sunning
deck plus a private outdoor lanai
for each bunk room.
This is another cabin design that
makes it easy for you to develop
your vacation paradise on a bud-
get. Start with the living room
only, and add bedrooms and in-
door plumbing as you can afford.
Salient features of the sunken living room are the low
luxurious built-in sofas and cheery prefabricated fireplace.
for indoor or
| I NTERIOR DFPA|
Interior-type is made with highly moisture-
resistant (but NOT waterproof) glue. It will
withstand occasional wetting during construc-
tion, but should never be permanently exposed
to the elements.
Exterior-type fir plywood glue is completely
waterproof. The bond is stronger, more dura-
ble than the wood itself. It cannot be weakened
by time, weather, or even boiling water.
Douglas Fir Plywood Association •
1119 A St., Tacoma 2, Washington
THE DEERS PRESS « SEATTLE FORM 60-540 E