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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
April 25, 1963     The Issaquah Press
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April 25, 1963
 

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NOTICE OF BOND SALE CITy OF ISSAQUAH, WASHINGTON ;ERAL OBLIGATION BONDS, 1963 $25,000.00 PROPOSALS will L 'received at the ofhce of e City Clerk of the City of Washington, until 8 p.m., on May 20th, at which time said bids publicly opened and by the City Coun- at a meeting to be held SUch time in the Council in the City Hall, Washington, for the of $25,000.00 par val- of "General Obligation Bonds, 1963," of City of Issaquah, author- to be issued by Ordi- No. 811, for strictly -~ipal purposes, to-wit, purpose of purchas- a new street roller, a used Sweeper, a new dump and new equipment City's new fire truck, provided in Ordinance including the cost of of such general bonds. bonds will be dated 1, 1963; will be num- 1 to 25, inclusive; coupons attached and made a part payable semian- June 1 and Decem- of each year, repre- interest to maturity; payable, both princi- at the office Treasurer of Issaquah, ngton; will bear inter- .a rate not to exceed annum; and will ma- accordance with the schedule, to-wit : NUmbers Amts. Maturities 2 $2,000.00 June 1, 1965 4 $2,000.00 June 1, 1966 6 $2,000.00 June l, 1967 9 $3,000.00 June 1, 1968 12 $~,00000 June 1, 1969 )15 $3,000.00 June 1, 1970 )18 $3,000.00 June l, 1971 21 ~3.000 00 June 1, 1972 25 ~,000.00 June 1, 1973 bonds shall be issued the right or option of to call the same for to their sta- dates. interest ra!e or rates bOnds shall be fixed after the bonds sold. of Issaquah has, No. 811, irre- itself to levy within the and statutory provided by all property in the to taxation in an sufficient to pay the of and interest upon as the same shall and has pledged the credit and resourc- ?e City for the pay- the principal of and on the bonds. are invited to name or rates of interest the bonds are to bear per annum. shall submit a bid The lowest rate or of interest and pre- L if any, above par, rich such bidder will the bonds ; or The lowest rate or of interest at which will purchase at par. Preparations for the Camp Fire-Blue Bird dad-daughter dinner this Thursday night has kept the nine groups in the May Valley area busy preparing place mats and other decorations to represent a country or region. The Chinese table will be deco- rated with chopsticks. Tho~e who eat at the Hawaiian table will wear leis made by the girls. Two hot dishes native to the country will be served at that country's table. Also, cookies made from recipes of that country will be served. The groups and the country they will represent are: Mrs. R~ Diemer~'s group - France, Mrs. Don Meeks' group - Greece, Mrs. Bruce Phillips' group - Hawaii, Mrs, Jack Berggreen's group-Mex- ico, Mrs. Gerald Graves' group-Germany, Mrs. Gayus Buxton's group-China, Mrs. Robert Cramblet's group- Scandinavian countries, Mrs. Bernard Bayses group-Hun- gary, and Mrs. jesse Hen- derson's group-Italy. The dinner will be in the May Valley S c h o o 1 multi- purpose room starting at 6:30 p.m. Nearly 200 fathers and daughters from the May Valley area are expected to attend. .The arrival of the Easter bunny by parachute from an airplane was the highlight of the May Valley Lions Club Easter Egg Hunt April 13. The Easter bunny in the per- son of Dick Dantels, of lssa- quab, guided his parachute so that he made a perfect landing in the middle of the field where the egg hunt was taking place. Nearly 2000 eggs were hidden. A very large crowd took advantage of clear blue skies and sun- shine to attend the hunt. Find- ers of prize eggs were award- od money according to the markings on the eggs. In a low sweep over the area the plane dropped a bag of ping pong balls, someofwhich were marked for prizes. These lucky winners were a- warded solid chocolate bun- vies in various sizes accord- ing to numbers marked on the balls. Bags of candy eggs O by Mrs. Harold Reynolds tPhono AL 5-5849 were given out by the Easter Bunny to all youngsters I0 c rpwded conditions which will years of age and under. As exist in all the Issaquah last year the hunt this year was held in the fields of Louis Marenskos 12216 164th Ave. S.E. to whom the Lions and rainy night, m ay save a child' s life." Colored slides of fuschia and begonia family plants in the garden of guest speakers, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Emrick was the program of the April 4 meeting of the Maple Hills Garden Club in the Maple Hills Sales Office. In their talk, the Emrlcks endeavored to acquaint the club members with the love and careofthese plants. A plant auction will be held by the Maple Hills Garden Club at the Maple Hills Park Saturday, May 4 at l p.m. The auctioneer will be Mrs. Oscar Seeger. On sale among other items will be plants started from seeds including marigolds, zinnias and asters. Fourty-five Maple Hills youngsters gathered at Maple Hills Park Easter Sunday afternoon for the annual Easter egg hunt under the chairmanship of Mrs. Ed Bentley, who was assisted by many willing parents. Prizes were awarded in the age l to 3 years group to TerryGreen, Mike Woerner and Bryan Jones.' Winners in the 4 and 5 year age group were Steph- en Bentley, Larry Cheney, and Lonvie Peterson. Tom Malleck, Lisa Bird, and Mich- ael Gendro won prizes in the age 6 to 7 year group and Stefen Gendro, Ricky Peter- son, and Steven Weiting were winners in the 8 to 12 year age group. At theApri116 organization- al meeting of the Briarwood Pre-School P-TA held at the May Valley School officers for the ensuing year were elected, Mrs. William Moss was elected president; Mrs. Edwin Bentley, vice president; Mrs. Elwood H_unt, secretary, and Mrs. Eugene C o o p e r treasurer. Mrs. Joe Heft, lssaquah P-TA District Gonn- cll president, explained the duties and responsibilities of office to the new officers. Stanley Volwiler, May Valley principal, who will be the principal at Briarwood Sch- ool when It is o~med in the fall told of the cut-backs and all who participated in the egg hunt express their th~ks. Members of the Seattle Sky Sportsmen's Parachute Jump- ing Club," of which Mr. Dan- iels is a member, also, helped arrange for the arrival by parachute of the Easter Bun- ny. Jerry Dow, 33, is the new Superintendent of the Maple Hills District. He was born and raised in Renton. He is married to the formerDon- na Clark of Manderson, Wy- oming. They have five young children, Duane, 6, Ray, 5, Deanna, 4, Lynda, I-I/2 and Gloria, 4 months old. The family home is in Maple Hills at 15636 203rd Ave. S. E. May Valley youngsters were schools, and elimination of kindergartens, if the two levies to be voted upon by Issaquab School District resi- dents in an election May 21 fail to pass. The levies be- ing submitted to voters will be actually an extension of existing levies, not any new taxes, to operate the schools, and for further construction. At the April 30 meeting of May Valley Pre-school P- TA a member of the lasaquah School Board will explain the necessity for these proposi- tions on the ballot, and will answer any questions asked in regard to the levies. This meeting will be held at 8 p.m. in the May Valley School LIb- ram/. Anyone is welcome, whether or not parents of pre-school or kindergarten youngsters. Little Gerald Rose, son of given an opportunity Saturday, George Rose. 18629 S. E. 128th, A~l 20 to have their bi- Ave., was more than surprlsed c y c I e s "Safety-Taped" for and shocked, yet thoroughly greater vight-tlme safety, delighted, when neighborhood The Albert Larson Post of youngsters gathered at the the Veterans of ForelgnWars, home of Mrs. Earl Gallagher in co-operation with the Minn- to honor him on his 7th birth- Orr is Insailed As Presldenf of Clark P-TA Mrs. joe Heft, president of Issaquah District Council of P-TA installed the new officers of Clark Elementary P-TA at the April 16 meet- ing. Robert Orr is president; Mrs. Gloria Jarvela, vice- president; Mrs. Esther Pear- son, secretary, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Harstam, treas- urer. Dick Williamspresent- ed Louis Orth, this year's president, with the past pres- ident's pin. Mrs. Carl SOd- erstrom, Mrs. Carl Harstam, and Mrs. Esther Pearson were elected delegates to the State Convention to be held in Bell- ingham on May 7-9. "Alphabet Conspiracy", a film on linguistics was shown. Divine Help Lecure Theme This Sunday The present availability of divine help and healing will be brought out in a free public lecture on Christian Science to be delivered in Redmond on Sunday afternoon, April 28, by Otto G. Ziegenhagen of Chicago. Ziegenhagen, who is ontour as a member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship, will speak in the ~Redmond Junior High School Auditorium under the auspices of the Christian Science Society of Redmond at 3 p.m. His sub- Ject will be "Christian Science Reveals God As A Very Pres- ent Help". A Christian Scienceteacher and practitioner, Zlegenhagen is a native of Chicago. He was an actor on the stage and radio at one time, and also taught platform art and literary interpretation. |n 1942 he withdrew from these activities to enter the full- time practice of Christian Science. He becameateacher of Christian Science in 1955. He served from 1944 to 194b as a Christian Science War- time Manister. FIRST AID CONTEST FOR SCOUTS Boy Scouts from the 34 Troops in the Cascade Dis- trict will compete Monday. April 29, at 7:30 p.m. at the Ashwood Elementary Sch- ool, 1111 ll0th N. E., Bellevue, in the District annual First Aid-O-Ree. The best Patrols in these Troops will vie to determine the best in the District. This patrol will in turn represent the Cascade District, withvine other district winners in the Chief Seattle Council First Aid-O-Ree, to be held in June. The competition will be based on a series of problems, taken from the first aid require- ments for Second Class and First Class Scouts. Each Patrol will be competing ag- alnat a standard oneachprob- lem, and the Patrol amassing the highest total number of points will be declared the winner. TWO GET DEGREES Two Issaquah students at the esota MiningCompany, andthe day. Mrs. Leslie Brokaw,University of Washington got Issaquah School District do- and Mrs. JackGreenfielddec- : bachelor degrees at the end nated this free service with orated the Gallagher home of the winter quarter, the the hope that "a reflected while Mrs. Gallagher and her gleam of light, on some dark youngsters attended the Lions City, and in that event the City Council may accept the bid of the one making the next best bid, if such bidder agrees to purchase the bonds under the terms provided in his bid, or if all bids are re- jected, the City Council if it bid will be considered decides to reoffer such bonds bonds for less thanfor sale, Shall readvertise the accrued interest orbonds for sale in the same than the entire issue, manner as provided by- law rchaser must pay ac- for the original advertise- to date of de- ment. If there are two or of the bonds, more equal bids and such bids bid shall state theare the best bids received, cost over the and not less than par and ac- the bonds and the net crued interest are bid, the rate of such City Council shall determine bonds maturing on by lot which bid will be ac- date must bear in- cepted. the same single The bonds will be deliv- bonds will be sold ered to the successful bidder offering to pur- at the office of the City same at the lowest Treasurer, or at such other cost to the City place as the purchaser and life thereof, subject said Treasurer shall mutually right of the City to re- or all bids submit- agree upon. City further re- The bonds will be furnished right to waive any. by the City Council and will or irregularity, in be sold with the legal opinion if it is in the best of Roberts, Shefelman, Lawr- of the City so to do. ence, Gay & Moch, bond shall be sealed and, counsel of Seattle, Washing- the bid of the State of ton. approving the legality of if one is re- the same, all at the expense Shall be accompanied of the City Counccil. A no- good faith deposit of litigation certificate in the us- cent, either in cash ual form will be included in certified or cashier's the closing papers. payable to the of the amount DATED at Issaquah, Wash- Which shall be re-ington, this 18th day of April, the bid is not ac-1963. and if the successful DORIS McGINN fails or neglects to City Clerk of the City" the purchase of the of Issaquah, Washington thirty days fol- acceptance of his Published in the Issaquah amount of his de- Press April 18, 25, May 2, 9, be forfeited to the and 16, 1963... Easter Egg Hunt, with Gerald too. When they returned home, Nancy and Billy Greenfield, Devise and Gall Remillard, Kraig Sandberg, Jdanie Bro- kaw, Kathy, Mary and Patty Gallagher, and Kenny Hawley jumped out to shout surprise. A combination theme of Easter and sailboats was carried out in decorations, and refreshments. Among other games, a favorite the young- sters played was to pin the cotton-ball tail on the Easter Rabbit. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haw- ley if Index, welcomed their fourth child on Easter Sun- day, April 14. The baby, an !8-pound, 13-ounce boy prob- ably named David John, Joined two brothers, Bobby, 6, Kenny, S, and one sister, Dawn Marie, 2. Mrs. Hawley is theformer Lela Holmes, who attended IssatlUab District schools. A program of group exer- cises, tumbling, and folkdanc- ing was presented by May Valley School fourth and fifth grade youngsters under the direction of Martin Budzuis, 4th gradq teacher, at the April 18 meeting of the May Valley Elementary P-TA. The tum- blers demonstrated forward rolls, backward rolls, head stands, elbow stands, side rolls, and pyramid balancing, which they had learned during the months of after-school turnouts. The group dancers went through, round dances, Virginia reels, folk dances and mixers. Mrs. Harold Reynolds, was elected president, Mrs. Gor- don Morris, vice president; Mrs. Frank Yourkowski, sec- retary, and Larry Griffith, treasurer. When the Seattle Times-Park Board Automatic Umpire Con- test visited May Valley School University reports. Raymond Arlo Rikansrud received the bachelor of science degree in atmospheric science studies. Kathryn Jean Wilfong secured a b~.helor of arts degree and a provisional teaching certificate. m Wednesday, April 17, David Nickel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nickel, 17228 S.E. 128th St., topped 89 other boys by throwing two strike-outs to win a new baseball glove. David is 12 years old and in the fifth grade. Second place was won by Gary Stewart and third place went to Tim Scott. When the Old Woodycontest was held at Issaquab Junior High School, anotherMayVal- Icy youngster beat all other entrants. Jimmy Kyes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Monty Kyes of 13804 190th Place, S.E. threw five strike-outs winning him- self an award pin and a new baseball glove. The contest at the Junior High School was also held April 17. Emmle Rathbun celebrated her 12th birthday April 19 by taking some of her school friends roller skating. Irene Kyllo, Mike Warner, Ronnie Lowatchle, Keith Larson, Judy Colasurdo, David Reynolds, Nancy MacPherson and Terri Mutschler Joined her for the evening of skating. Emmie is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Judd Rathbun, 12205176th Ave. S. E. May Valley mothers are reminded again to plan to attend the Mothers' Tea Fri- day, April 26. Room mothers who are giving the annual tea promise an enjoyable after- noon. Arrival and departure of those who attend may he anytime between 3 and 4:30 p.m. No one needs to stay the entire time, if she must leave sooner. :RIBE For Only We will give you this "Smoke Tempo" card set for only Exactly As Pictured th IBE TWO YEARS For 0nly S7.00 And receive this attractive kitchen clock ...... for only 990 Serving the Community Since 1900 EXbrook 2-6434 or EX 2.6436 ISSAQUAH, WASHINGTON