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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
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July 12, 1962     The Issaquah Press
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July 12, 1962
 

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ll'hot's Goin@ . . Continued from Page 1 dy of the War between the States will never be fully recognized until one stands on the battlefield at Gettys- burg and turns .back the clock to watch the catas- trophic events that marked' the South's last big bid to win the war and to view Pickett's menL15,000 strong marching side by side across a hot, open wheat field into the holocaust that left 7,500 casualties in 45 minutes..."Four score and seven years ago, our fathers brought forth a new nation, conceived in liberty..." Pennsylvania is indeed the place to refresh your memories and to re - dedi- cate yourself to the prin- ciples of freedom, just as our forefathers did in 1776, In Philadelphia we revisit- ed Independence Hall and the national historical park that encompasses our most important historical land- marks. Shades of William Penn, Benjamin Franklin, George Washington, Thom- as Jefferson and the Con- tinental Congress flit by in memory as the Liberty Bell rings again the tocsin that liberties are being threatened as never before, both at home and abroad A quick run into New York from Philadelphia ............................ by train brought a 24-hour ISSAQUAH adventure in the concrete of Manhattan. jungles Beaver Lake Hews by VI Jehnn Phone EX 2-3572 ceeding tile 8 mile speed lim- it can be fined. It's time the laws were enforced, be- Guests at tile Gordon Ad- fore someoue is really hurt. Herndons Honored Mr. and Mrs. Frank Herndon of Fall City will celebrate their golden weddin 9 anniversary at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Grange Hall in Issaquah. Friends and relatives have been invited to the reception. Mr. Herndon, 73, was born on the homestead settled by his father and still lives there. Mrs. Herndon, 66, was born in Maine. The couple was married in Seat- tle. Herndon worked in mills and logging camps until his retirement in 1943. They have two sons, Edward and Raymond, both of Fall City; one daughter, Mrs. Dan Kramer of Issaquah, and six grandchildren and five 9rear-grandchildren. -- Ken Studio Photo. E 'Music Man' Opening Sef ants home on the Fotlrth of July included Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Headley, Mr. and Mrs. John Cremny, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Loran, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Trumble, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Murry and daughter Shelley, Mrs. Ferne Van De- vanter, Mr. and Mrs. Russ Lindenbaum and son Gary, all of Seattle, Mrs. Jack Headley and daughters Jan and Debbie of Long Beach, Calif., and Bill Trunkenboltz of Lincoln, Nebraska. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Fraker and Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Bailey enjoyed dinner Satur- day night at Margo's in West Seattle. Dining at the Lake Union Elks Club, before attending the Johnny Mathis show on Friday, were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Warford, Mr. and Mrs. James Roberge, Mr. and Mrs. Walt Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Boughton, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Howisey and Mrs. William Howisey. Mr. and Mrs. David Brack- en and JoAnn, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bracken of Los Angeles, and Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Bailey went to Hood Canal and Port Gamble on the 4th of July. ON FRIDAY, Mr. and Mrs. David Bracken and JoAnn and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brack- en enjoyed breakfast atop the Space Needle. Enjoying tlm Bob Hope show Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. James Roberge, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Howisey, M. and Mrs. Dick Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. "Bo!' Morgan and five children sl)ent the week at their sumnter cabin. MR. AND MRS. Fred Her- man and Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Bailey and Darlene, accom- panied by George Lauddeck journeyed to Lake Cushman to see Dan Adams to the Youth Conservation Develop- ment Camp, where he will work for six weeks. The buys will build h'ails and camp- sites in the Lake Cushman area Mr. and Mrs. George Me- Cleave opened their home to the 30 memt)ers of the Mag- nolia Presbyterian Choir and their families for a picnic on Sunday. The Gordon Adams kit- chen was damaged by fire on Saturday when hot grease exploded. Mrs. Adams' quick thought and the use of a small extinguisher were all that saved" the house. The Beaver Lake Comnmn- ity Club summer picnic has been canceled due to the lack of interest. Mystery of the week. Who was the lady who went aboard the train to bid her 1 ISSAQUAH PRESS Issaquah, Washln Thursday, Jul MR. AND MRS. DAVID ANDERSON .. Continued eal education $199, boys haskets and carts Stagecraf Company of bidder for lighting and Punting to $5,838, Guy Sweet Seattle was low $1724 for in the nmsic the band and Rod Muzzy Seattle will and storage cafeteria on the $3,319. FRANK man, and other bers, were number of compelition shoW projects. Fourt eet I)11 tile bus Bids varied from of $19.400 to a 394 for the All im athletic field tot the new hig h! be paid for fro ffl levy approved by at the February election. -wasMr_ Russell of Juneau. The Kenneth Hansen gensen. Ring bearer Anderson, uf the bride Rot( was flower Here, again, anyone ex- cept the most blase, must be impressed by American enterprise, but more es- pecially by the New York- er's willingness to live in an area and aura of com- pression, of trauma and the sometime pleasures of met- ropolitan living. But New York goes on and on, build- ing new skycrapers, creat- ing more congestion, living in its own little world of fantasy, secure in the be- lief that this is the Ameri- can way of life .... Back on the "open road" we drove on tollways all the way from Philadelphia to Rockford, Illinois. There is no such a thing as a "free- way" back East, but traffic just could not move without the tollways. And to the credit of the speed-bent drivers of the tollways, we saw not one accident in 1350 miles of 70 mph driv- ing. They have learned that there are only two types of drivers--the quick and the dead. We can't recommend some of the tourists who were travelling across coun- try to the World's Fair. How some of them lived to get here is difficult to un- derstand when you see them cutting in and out of two lane traffic at 70 mph and passing on blind curves. They make you want to cover your eyes. Being a farmer at heart, I could only revel at the tremendous crop prospects of the heart of the nation as we travelled. From Penn- sylvania to Washington, the corn, the grain, the pastures, all were in their prime. Ample and above normal rainfall in the Middle West and the North- west has transformed the land into verdant green that is unsurpassed in my reco- llection. And everywhere, the granaries bursting now with surpluses, are con- stant reminders of our al- most unlimited productive capacities. And just what are we going to do with all our wheat, and corn and cattle, and dairy surpluses? Find some new govern- ment panacea, or shall we again put a bonus on non- production? We took a couple of side trips to+- revisit the Black Hills nd Yellowstone Park via the Cooke City route over the Sawtooth Mountains at 11,000 feel elevation Magnificent is the only description. Everywhere we saw signs pointing to the World's Fair in Seattle, and every. where we were given help. ful adviee as to how to get there and almost every- where the word was good about the fair and Seattle. We confused some of the advisers by telling them that we were fugitives from Century 21. Best quote of the trip was from a little blonde wait- ress at Moses Lake from whom I had orddred a Jj00, .... by Chatie Cathie Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Pet- lerson are the parents of a second son, John Thomas, born June 24 at Overlake Hospital. He joins a broth- er Paul. Mrs. Agnes Collins of Miami, Oklahoma and Mr. and Mrs. P. tt. Petterson of Bellevue are the grand- parents. Mrs. Oil Collins of Oklahoma and Mrs. C. E. Brock of Joplin, Missouri are the bo" , great-grandmoth- ers. First Lt. William P. Wolfe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl G. Wolfe, recently was assigned to the First Region, U. S. Army Air Defense Command at Forl Tolten, N. Y. Lt. Wolfe, an Army aviator in the conmand's Aviation Sec- tion, entered the Army in July 1960. Mrs. James Fricke hosted a coffee klatch last Tuesday for friends and neighbors o[ Mrs. George Goff. Mr. and Mrs. Goff and their children, Susan, Patty and David, moved to Huntsville, Ala- bama. Besides the hostess and guest of honor, guests were Mrs. Ton1 Deering, Mrs. Robert Alexander, Mrs. Ray Shearer, Mrs. Clyde Mailers, ]Mrs. Herbert Her- ling,on, Mrs. Roberl Waitl, Mrs. Eugene Cottrill, Mrs. Leroy Hess and Mrs. John Middlelon. Miss Linda Goben and Miss Debbie Nickelson of Se- attle recently returned home from a two-week stay at Bar 41 Ranch in Cle Elum. Deb- bie has been spending the past week with the Gobens. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peter- son spend a quiet wedding anniversary Sunday wit h neighbors. On Saturday 'they attended tile Rainier base- ball game. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lyle Sr. of Helena, Mont.., are visiting the Harry Lyle fam- ily on Lake Sammamish. Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Cas- tagno of Renton were Sun- day dinner guests at the home of Mr and Mrs. Jim Lewis. Visiting at the home of Mrs. John Fink the past week was her niece and fam- ily from Cleveland, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kuhel and son, Chuck. On July fourth, together with Mr. and Mrs. Ken Goben, Bill and Linda, and Mrs. Emily Johnson, they attended a family reunion and picnic at the home of Mrs. Jesse Clu- low of Renton. The week's activities included a day at the fair and a weekend trip around the penninsula. Mr. and Mrs. Kuhel will spend a week with Mrs. Clulow be- fore returning home. Major W. E. Sell and fam- ily" have left for Hawaii by way of San Francisco for a two-year stay. New students planning to attend Washington S t at e University this fall are Vigo Anderson, Cheryl Brown and the summer Carla is working at the reservation desk for the one-day Victoria cruises. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mc- Donald hosted a lawn picnic party last Saturday follow- ing a Lake Washington cruise in their boat. Seattle guests were Mr. and Mrs. Mark Y. S. Poon. sons Ricky and Terry, daughters Nancy and Mary and Fon Hoy Luke and his mother, Mrs. DonE Yoke Chue. Issaquah guests were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bovee. Mrs. Sidney Miller and son, Jimmy, are expected to arrive this evening from New York to spend three weeks with the John S. Mil- ler family They plan to at- tend the Bob Hope show Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Drazic and sons, Tom and Tony, and their friend Bill Mascorella had a picnic at Graylands Sunday and dug for clams. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bohn drove to Everett with Ken- neth Bovee last Sunday to attend a seminar on inter-ra- cial problems. The seminar was held at the Monte Cristo liotel and sponsored by the local Spiritual Assembly of the Baha'is of Everett. Mr. and Mrs. William Wilks spent the weekend at- tending a Baha'i summer school in Astoria, Ore. Mrs. Wilks whose daily job is finding homes and jobs for leenagers who come to the King County Juvenile Court for assistance, took a week's vacation from her work to teach at the summer school instructing adults in the art of teaching a n d guiding young people. Accompanying the Wilks w a s their granddaughter, Marzieh Gall Kiehn of Bel- lingham and Sherrie Sybil, home on vacation from a girls' academy in Spokane. ] GRANGE WOMEN RECEIVE AWARDS Three local Grange women placed high in the home eco- nomics contest held at the recent state Grange conven- tion in Bellingham. They were Mrs. Esther Bergsma who won a blue ribbon in Class A sewing and Mrs. Loretta Lewis who took a blue in baking. Mrs. Jo- Ann 'Bracken took second prize and a blue ribbon in Class B Sewing. for Tuesday Dynamic Bert Parks in person ()pens at the beauti- ful outdoor Aqua Theatre in Seattle on July 17 in "The Music Mat]." The run is through July 22. Gustave Stern directs this Greater Seattle production. Parks will recreate the role of Harold Hill which he made famous in the Broad- way presentation of the musical comedy hit. Barbara Williams is anoth- er Broadway luminary who will play the Aqua Theatre in "The Music Man." She has the delightful role of the small town librarian who is aghast -- later in love -- with the lovable rogue play- ed by Parks. Meredith Willson wrote the book, lyrics and music for "The Music Man," pro- riding plenty of rousing oom- pah delight plus barbershop quartets and dreamy ballads. Tickets are available at Sherman Clay & Co., 1624 Fourth avenue, downtown Seattle, and at the Aqua Theatre box office, now open daily noon to 8 p. m. Gimmaka (Continued from Page 1) Physicians told the par- ents (hal Melvin probably back-in-Washington rare Fishing at Ross Dam dur- ing the week, were Mr. and Mrs. Dick Anderson, Roger Anderson and Kathy Marry. Attending the Barbershop Quartet Concert on Sunday at the Opera House were Mr. and Mrs. James Roberge, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Warlord, Mrs. Howisey and Mr. and Mrs. Walt Williams. Happy Birthday Monday to David Roberge with a new dog as the most important present and to Taryn Mac- Kenzie, who blew out three candles on Tuesday. WATERSKIING and speed- ing on our small lake have again begun. Saturday was a bad day and Sunday was almost unbearable, with five big boats and motors com- peting with each other. One boat even went so far as to pull two skiiers at once. The first offenders were summer residents, followed in quick succession by permanent residents. Two close calls were "reported. Swimmers from the Howisey property, swimming across the lake narrowly missed being hit, and visitors from the George McCleave home had the same unfortunate experience. A call to the sheriff's depart- ment confirmed what we al- ready know--only two small lakes in King County are al- lowed to have skiing--neith- er of them Beaver. A call to them will bring a patrol car immediately. A boater ex- will make a complete recov .... ery. Meanwhile it may be three months or more before he can walk. The waiting period, although not pleas- ant, will not be lonely. More than 100 of Melvin's school- mates visited him at the hos- pithl and now that he is at home he has lots of eom- l)any. The injuries have cost the youth his chance to attend Seattle Pacific College this fall on an athletic scholar- ship. If his recovery alh)ws this he may era'oil anyway, however, and hope to be able to play basketball again by the 1963-64 season. VETERANS TO MEET PRESTON -- A report on lhe June 21-23 slate conven- lion at Longview will be given to Snoqualmie Valley Barracks, Veterans of World War I, at their meeting at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Preston Community Hall. A lunch will be served after the meeting. Members are ask- ed by Commander C. J. Hal- berson to bring friends. Ten million Americans still do not have a telephone. OFFICIAL PAPER FOR THE CiTY OF ISSAQUAH OFFICIAL PAPER OF KING COUNTY Published Every Thursday at , ISSAQUAH, KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON Telephone EXbrk 2-6434 JOHN L. FOURNIER, Publisher JACK YEAROUT, Managing Editor Shain (Continued from Page I) eration was one long night- mare, Shain recalls. "I didn't even know how to mix the Coke," he says ruefully. "I never will for- get that Labor Day weekend. Were we swamped!" GRADUALLY the Shains got things under control. Reno's homemade pies began to bring fame to the estab- lishment and it occurred to Mike it might be a good stul h) carry a running to- tal *uf the number she had baed. The trouble was in keeping the scoreboard up to date. The total ]leeds re- vising to about 30,000 now. In one not especially busy day last week the Shamrock served 22 pies. The cafe business is a full- time job. Mike opens up at about 7 a. m. for a 14-hour Sue Harper. CHARLES C. KERR, News Editor Carla Sendrick,n is am- Member W-ashingt-nJewspa-ler-Pub---hs-faers--TXssoeiation,-In'. ong recipients of scholar- Member National Editorial Association ships at Linfield College at McMinnville, Oregon. For In King County ................................ $3.00 ............................. Outside King County .................................................. $350 it was good to see the lush Entered as second-class matter on January 1, 1900, guests goodbye and the train pulled out so quietly she didn't realize it and wound up at Aubm'n before they'd let her off. Rambling (Continued from Page 1) thing from wiener pigs to old newspapers . . . Have you tried the Foothills Drive In? You can call them and your food will be ready when you arrive . . . Speaking of cal- ories, have you tasted the hot doughtnuts that are be- ing made at Howard's Bak- ery this summer? Take two . . one will never do . . . This last week had an occa- sion to try and nurse a fledg- ling till he could fend for himself . . .as usual he didn't make it . . . but found out that many birds are being killed each year due to the sprays that are being used . . a nicotine spray will do the job just as well but will save the birds . . . after feed- ing this little big mouthed fellow for a couple of days . . you can hardly imagine the number of insects that one bird will eat . . .Seems like we may be upsetting Mother Nature's balance of things . . . Why is it that the sun waits til 4 o'clock to show its face??? Alexan(h,r }'{l()t,) Issaquah Man Wed in Juneau, Alaska Miss Sonja M. Krieswski 1)e('ame the bride ()f Mr. I)a- vid Lee Anderson in a candh' light, double-ring ceremony on May 26 at the Bethel As- sembly ,)f God Church in Juneau. Ahlska. The cerenlony was atten(I- ed by relatives and friends in a sanctuary decorated with whi! e gladioli and hvo shades of t)ink carnations. The service was perf,)rmcd by the Rev. E. L. Schone- man. Music was provided by organist, Miss Sharon An- derson. Mr. Ivar Fager- str(m, instrumentalist, play- ed "I Love You Truly" pre- ceding the ceremony, and Mrs. Kenneth Hanson sang "Because" and *'The Lord's Prayer". THE BRIDE was given in marriage by her stepfather, Mr. Glen M. Cheirrett. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen M. Cheirrett of Bothell, Wash. David An- derson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold O. Anderson of Issaquah. For her wedding. Miss Krieswski chose a white fio(n'-l(,nglh gown of chan- lilly ta('e, st'alh q)ed edge with a sligill brush train, delicale puffs ith a stand- Ul) lace al)l)liques, centered with sequins and l)earls. ()n each side of tim skirl, a('- tenting the waist. The gown's f,u'm fitting bodice with dainty sequins and pearls was designed with lily-p,)int sleev(,s and scal- loped ne('ldine. She wore a finger-tip veil ot illusion fall- ing from a s(:alhqmd edge 1)and of lace appliques cen- tered wilh tiny pearls. The bride carried a cos- ca(ling bouquet of crinlson roses with stephanolis and white streamers ,m a white Bible. ACTING as malron of h(mor for Miss Krieswski was Mrs. Rober! Bashor of Ketchikan, Alaska. Mrs. Ba- shor wore a street length dress of pale pink satin and carried a houquet of deep pink rosehuds and carna- lions. On her head was a band of small, pale l)ink roses. Besl man for the wedding wore a deep t rimmed 9it h a crown of roses. She pink basket of For her dine Mrs. silk jacketed deep blue with and white wore a corsage roses. The bride chose a pink deeper pink a( a corsage of A RECEPTI4 couple was church. Mrs. strnm cut and cake. Miss son, younger groom, book, while Schonernan Glen Parker at ble. Punch Miss Barbara coffee was Carol Widman. The couple honeymoon horse, Y. T. Cal of Haines and are now at Kendler A PaLl. David ph)yed at the in Juneau, and son will nlent at the Bur ]ic Roads in iiii!iii!i!iiiiiiiiiii! shift and after closing time has clean-up work. Besides his efforts and those of his wife, the business takes the services of five employes, Mrs. Ann Johnson, Mrs. June Bergman, Miss Vickey Ha- gen, Miss Cheryl Brown and Miss Pam Cromer. NOW what about that RCAF service? Was Mike ever in any dogfights, ever. pot a Zeppelin or crack up? Well, no. The armament of those planes was merely whatever the pilot had strap- ped onto him. Does he still fly? Yes, as a passenger, but he hasn't had a pilot's license for years. The last time he took the stick himself was in 1927. Besides attending to his business Mike finds time to be a workhorse of the Issa- quah Kiwanis Club. He be- longs to the Chamber of Commerce, American Legion and Bellevue-Kirkland Elks. Corvair Monza Club Coupe (above). Sports car spice without a sports car's price. With front bucket seats yet! Impala Convertible (left). All the righness, roomi- ness and Jet-smooth riding comfort that make Chevrolet America's favorite buy by far. Chevy II Nova Wagon (below). Low-cost luxury in a very parkable package. One of eleven Chevy II models. BETTER (summertime is BETTER pick and choose I bumper.to-bumper BETTER (to your Chevrolet dealer'S, t - -reenness of the Cascade At the Post Office at Issaquah, King County, Wash., ......... _ . _ . . beef sandwich au jus. nd fn ===1 th .... ! t, nnl Under Act of March 3, 1879 . ,ne :nams. navetwo chil- Get a Julu buu on a new Chevrolet, Chevy II or Corvar at your local auttun'zea Chevrolet ,,,,.__, --o.+;,,.oa the fact " .......... ..,...v., vv. aren a son tmi, a tme{ng en- -- -- ' .................................................................... WIIII li|;i=avu+.6 '-'ozes of --o+ o,,n " ' ' .... " ............................................................. .... _._ .i. .... a u,,+ + =6,- ,-, = ,. , ,., . grocer living In Overdale that the oeez m me u,,u- But with it the dee- im: . ",:V+ which saS an31o gi;Cll; pressions that this and, NATIONAL EOITORIAL "' ;avkn' 2rdleaedygh;,r'wMo? e rare, P g stateu ............  m or, y, but it ...... ourland, is a great and won- _ IA'ocrlm , husband s' an Everett elec- ----.. ,,------, ,,m im ll lightS--All  t as rare as t sounds' aertui country, a nauon f;27s- f,:.;j-)  [ ' .) .. -oo trical contractor. There are L/ s no in which we should justly -r- , -..- **,, +, five grandchildren. ,TONUKIDI= .;HI=YKU ,, d" ' 9 nBheekere in Washington be proud. M E M B E R VelP%nPe'you ask7 EX 2-b410 OR EX 2-]]:]] ISSAQUAH, ' ,..._ ,,, mm