Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
February 8, 1962     The Issaquah Press
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February 8, 1962

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200eaquafl OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE TOWN OF ISSAQUAH Published Every Thursday at ISSAQUAH, KIN COUNTY, WASHINGTON Telephone EXbrook 2-6434 - JOHN L. FOURNIER, Publisher JACK YEAROUT, Managing Editor Member Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, Inc. Member National Editorial Association In icing Count4, .... ................ $3.00 Outside King Count), $3.50 Entered as second-clmm matter on January 1, 1900, At the Post Office at lasaquah, King County, Wash., Under Act of March 3, 1879 Look Ahead ... And Be Sure You YOTE ON THE SCHOOL ISSUES While it would appear that all the local reaction to the school issues is favorable, these four propo- sitions could still fail Tuesday if the vote is light. Therefore it is most important that every eligible voter in the district turn out and exercise his right to say yes or no to these Ibroposals. There is little questioh as to the need for passage of the four propositions. Only because of excellent cooperation between the school board, school ad- ministrators and an understanding public has the Issaquah district been able to keep abreast of the rapid growth of student population. A negative vote Tuesday would be disasterous for the dis- trict ... a setback that would throw the school building schedule so far behind that double-shifting would be the only possible answer in 1963. Voters have always expressed confidence in the administrative work of Superintendent Tom Deering, and rightly so. He is without doubt one of the out- standing administrators in the state. He has manag- ed to keep the board of directors posted well ahead as to the needs of the district, and with their help has mapped a schedule of construction that has given local youngsters an outstanding educa- tional program with adequate facilities, at the low- est possible cost to the local taxpayers. The Issaquah school system is big business, turn- ing out the most important product in the district. To do the job right, the admin;strafors must have adequate facilities. With a 400 pupil increase in- evitable next year, this construction must be author- ized Tuesday. Wha'rever you do, get out and vote Tuesday. Engaged Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Maggard of Lake Sammamish announce the engagement of their daughter, Bar- bara Kay, +o Mr. R. Nell Blake, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Blake of Kelso. Miss Maggard, a 1958 graduate of Issaquah High School will graduate from the University of Washington School of Nur- sing this spring. She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta. Mr. Blake is a senior at the Univers; and a member of Alpha Delta Phl, Kappa Psi and the American Pharmaceutical Assocation. A June I 0 wedding is planned. -- Rhodes Photo. Golden Wedding Reception Sunday Chapel Sets Missionary Talk Series The Roadside Chapel's an- nual Missionary. Conference begins Sunday, February 11, in the 11 a.m. service. There will be slides and curios along with a missionary mes- sage in each of the evening services which begin at 7:30 p.m. This Sunday, Rev. Walter Olsen, missionary on fur- lough from the Ivory Coast of West Africa, will speak at morning and evening ser- vices. On Monday, Miss An- na Rempel, a missionary nurse on furlough from the Republic of Congo, will speak at 7:30 p.m. On. Tuesday, Miss Dorothy Brant, mis- sionary on furlough from In- dOnesia, will be the evening speaker. On Wednesday night, the Rev. Roy Boettcher, mission- ary to the Philippines under the Far East Broadcasting Company, will speak. And on Sunday, February. 18, morning and evening, Rev. Ray Chandler, missionary on furlough from Japan, will preach. There will be no sel-Jices on Thursday, Friday, or Sa- turday. The Roadside Cha- pel in four miles south of Is- saquah on the Hobart Road. For information, call E 2- 316R VALENTINE DAY LUNCHEON SET for AAUW MEETING A Valentine Day luncheon will precede the regular Feb- ruary 14 meeting of the Lake Washington Branch, American Association of University Women, Mrs. E. C. Valentine and Mrs. Robert O. Ringeon, luncheon coordi- nators said today. Assisting with luncheon arrangements are Mrs. Stanley Dittmar and Mrs. Harold Wenzel. Mrs. John J. Forster, SH 6-2606, will accept reserva- tions. The afternoon program will be on the federal legis. lative program of the AAUW. Moderating the dis- cussion will be Mrs. R. S. Leighton, and Mrs. John B. Firmin. Leaders are Mrs. Donald Thomas in the field of elementary and secondary education; Mrs. E. J Doe- little, higher education; Mrs. Karl Kerlu and Mrs. Daie L. Martin. international rela- tions and Mrs. K. K. Sher- wood, economic and social issues. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR SALE -- Juke box. 50 selections 45 rpm. Good con- dition. See at Shoe Shop. $75. Orville Knudtson, EX 2-6462. 2-8-1 -- USE THE WANT ADS -- Rite Unites Miss Woolley, Robert Cloud COAl.FIELD -- Miss Shir- ley Woolley a n d Robert Cloud were married by the Rev Robert D. Mathers Fri- day evening at the Roadside Chapel. She is the daughter of Fire Chief and Mrs. Carl A. Wool- ley, 17412 Sunset Highway Diane Marenakos wag at the organ. Beverley Woolley. sister of the bride, was maid- of-honor. [)avid Reynohis was best man A reception was held at the home of the bride's par. enta Mr. and Mrs. Cloud now live in the cottage where the Woolley family formerly lived. DAUGHTER BORN Mr. and Mrs. Pat E. caster have a first child and daughter, Melody Ann, horn at Nelems Hospital February 3 and weighed seven pounds six ounces. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Howell and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lan- caster Laura Kress of Ren- ton is the baby's great- grandmother. Mr. Lncaster is a ]956 graduate of Ta- homa High School and Mrs Lancaster graduated from Issaquah High School with the class of 1960. MISS PAULA ALBRIHT ON SPC HONOR ROLL Paula Albright. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. At- bright, P. O. Box 474. re- ceived academic honors for the autumn quartev at Scat- tle Pacific Colle:P, Regixlrar E. Walter tteIsel has an- nounced. Miss Albright, a freshmnn, is a 1961 graduate of Isa- quah High School wherf, she was active in Thespians, l,a- tin club, girls club and was a member of llrmor Society. HAVE THIRD SON Mr and Mrs. James R I)arst welt'Greed lheir third son. l)aryl Jay, Febrtlar T 4. tie was I)orn at Renh)n Hos- pital and weighed N pounds 9 ounces. Fie joins i)rothers Timmy and Randy. Grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mitchell and Mike Do- bray of St. Peersbu,'R. Fla. CLARKS HAVE DAUGHTER Mr a n (I 'Irs. George Stewart Clark Jr welcomed a new daughter. Laura Kay, Janua,T 25 at Nelems Hos- l,ifal. She weighed 5 pounds : ounces. She joins sisters Virginia Ann and I,inda Ma- rie a n d brother Steven James. Grandparents are Joseph John Dickson of San Diego, Cal., and Mr. and Mrs. George S. Clark, Sr. Mrs. Lulu Clark is the great randmother. ISSAQUAH PRESS Thursday, Februar Lawyer Set on F, Sunday Francis Cushman, torney, will I)e the sp,mkcr at the session on "The Lt,)ks at I)('}th" Sunday at the Bal)tist Church Cushman will legal aspects of pecially in the area and the disposal tale, There will be questions from the DR. W. J. McKI Member of Washington Optometric SERVICES Eye Examinati( Prescription Glasses Contact Prescription of Lenses Modern Eye Repairs And Adjustments FRIDAY EVI GL BELLEVUE Next to The YOU DRAW DIVIDE frem every Im$/ne$e enter#r/00e in the emm#nit y where you Mr. and Mr Andrew Wakkuri !: in 1912 Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wakkuri, both 68, of Rt. 2, Box 00, Issaquah. will be honored on their golden wed- ding anniversary Sunday, February 11, with an open house at their home frn 1:30 to 5 p.m. by  Mrs. Andrew Wakkuri in 1%2 their daughter MrS. Larry making their first home at Nikko and granddaughte/s, Newcastle. 'For many years Mrs. Floyd Hefferline and Mr. Wakkuri worked in the Miss Katherine Nikko. - coal mines of Washington The Wakkuris were mar- and then for several years in tied in Finland February 11, Alaska;-abs (foreman of the 1912. The following year came to country In 1934 moved to their present farm near Is- saquah and began a poultry business from which they re- tired in 1958. The Wakkuris have one daughter, two granddaugh- ters and one great grandson. If some So0d nelshbor with a popcorn stand was giving you part of h|s profits every day... Alpha's Beauty Shops Andy's I Hour Cleaners Bill Lawrence, Realtor Blue Streak Electric Chuck's Mobil Service Chuck Powers Agency Coast to Coast Store Cochran's Jewelers Det's Toyland Dormax Dept. Store E & F Market Fiesta Cafe .. you would ly give him ALL of your popcorn business.., you might fry fo influence 0flier neighbors to take up popcorn.., and to buy if af home. Actually, you DO share in the profits of EVERY business in your home community, because a PART of the gross margin on every local business transaction goes toward the support of this that benefit YOU and everyone else who lives here. Such as schools, churches, roads and streets, fire and police protection, jobs for more people that we can keep among us MORE good teachers and preachers and doctors and other skill folks. And so we can have more stores that are better stocked for our convenience and for EMERGENCY needs. Because we don't get these benefits in cash, we sometimes forget that ALL home business really OUR BUSINESS, And some of us even forget . . . and trade somewhere else . . . OUR OWN PAYCHECK depends on keeping this community prosperous. Fischer's Meats Grange Serv-U Grange Supply Inc. H. K. Electrocraff Issaquah Press Issaquah Reel Estate Issaquah Valley Dairy Jerry Malone Ford Johnny's Food Center Lewis Hardware Log Tavern May's'-Issaquah Upholstery Mom's Laundermat Peter's Agency Rowley Agency Seattle First National Issaquah Branch Stonebridge Chevrol( Thomas Furniture Union Tavern Valley Pharmacy Hi Lo Foods Henderson's Drugs Western Auto Field's Shoes