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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
August 24, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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August 24, 1983
 

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hotels were the hub of the town Police & fire the enjoyments in stay at a hotel, When you're away it's a good place real hotel in built in Wash- C., in 1793, and the Union Public the mid-1880s the hotels opened. great stone built to last lnd SOme of them The building Stadium High Tacoma, was one old hotels. however, have their usefulness. hotels that they lid hotels like indoor plumb- :he railroad began from Chicago, a hotel anywhere They were Walk from the because train the only way came to town. trains, if they're nor the hotels, standing, have great deal. They plaster-of-Paris imitations of a more genteel day they were today "early before the was a great building. hotel and it was prob- These were Which "high bands broad- Saturday night and it was room to which kr girl if you about her. Was the hub of 'n It was located you turned and went two SOmewhere else. hotel ballroom tuating high their Senior hery Oho yearlings this entered the of Fisheries ladder at the and has on the In Cathlamet at River hatchery River. River facility lssaquah, as muddy water" to deal with CH rapeutic Oliva herapist t0 HOUR ,ug. 31. ncrease 00 hour )10 185 ST. N. Fred Marler Prom; the hotel dining room where the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs ate rubber chicken and "buck-shot" peas. It was here that the Ladies' Aid held its teas and visiting politicians presided over receptions. The lobbies were huge, cavernous rooms, usually two stories high with a mez- zanine running around two sides and jewelry displays along one wall. The fellows that' used to sit on porches, tipped back their chairs, all moved inside to these hotel lobbies. You could stand around and talk in them, or sit in one of the leather couches and read the paper and nobody paid any atten- tion to you. It was where you met out of town guests who didn't know their way to your house, or where the family met when they'd split up to do their Christmas shopping. The folks that used to sit around hotel lobbies are all gone now. 1 guess they're up in their rooms watching tele- vision. Lobbies in modern hotels are just wide spots around the registration desks. There's no income from the lobby, so they really don't want you sitti, ng around in it anyway. They'd rather you were in the bar, drinking. When the Depression hit, there was no investment capital to build new hotels, and nobody to stay in them if they had build them. Nobody could afford train fare, and couldn't afford a hotel if they did travel. Everybody stayed with relatives or they stayed home! The existing hotels began to sag on their crumbling foundations. When World War II began, with its recruits await- ing transportation, the hotels got a much-needed shot in the arm. Things were looking up again. It was about this time that most of us had our first experiences staying at a hotel. The heavy velvet drapes were dusty and faded, the or- nate moulding chipped and cracked, the carpet thread- bare and the silver finish was wearing off the dining room silver. But the indulgent ser- vice hinted at a gracious style of living that was intriguing. It always made you feel kind of special, perhaps a little pompous, to have the maitre d' rush around to make sure that you were seated. I think I was at my arrogant best when the desk clerk dinged his little bell and barked at the bellhop to take my bags to room 732. I always got a kick out of calling room service in the morning, to order coffee. It came in one of those heavy, silver-plated pitchers that made you feel sort of elegant just to pour it. 'Course the coffee was black as the ace of spades and bitter enough to cure a calf of the scours, but the service sent you out into a strange city feeling sort of cocky and confident. When the war ended, so did the hotel's heyday. The auto-oriented public was already deserting them, favoring the convenience of the motel. They're gone now, most of them, bulldozed out to make room for super- markets, but there was some- thing genteel and elegant about those shabby old hotels, and I shall always miss them. manager Contlnued from Page I sometimes extreme flood plicatethejob." conditions. The Hoodsport "Hatcheries are produc- station was similar in that it tion oriented. That's what had an upstream dump the legislature wants to know similar to the Cedar Hills about. Working with the landfill, which affects Issa- public doesn't go down on quah Creek. the books" when the budgets Henderson, who was pro- are made out, he says. meted to be eligible for the "Here you can't hardly position here, believes his separate one part of the job "willing attitude" to work from theother. I expect more with the public, was a factor than 50 percent of my job in his selection. But he ad- will be public relations and mits "it does really corn- education. LAST WEEK TO ORDER AT THESE PRICES i00SO D 12.,,  DELIVERED TO YOUR ey HOME PRICES ,,.'',,.\\; .. 5000sq. ft. ormore 12*  3000.5000 sq. ft. 121/2 * ' :";' - 2000-3000 sq. ft. 13' 1000-2000 sq. ft. 14' PRE-ORDER 5 DAYS BEFORE DELIVERY Pay cash in advance - Minimum order 1000 sq. ft. ................ -0 U R-LE-A-s-E-is-Li PiN D E-C-: .......... MOVING SALE CLEARANCE Exceptional Low Prices Evergreen Azaleas Ii [ English Laurel  lr/,, Thujas - a.'. " 00,ooe Wax Leaf Privet Photlnia : Davldli 'd Sklmmia F "" " ' a all IS ;abr;; :uPe 'e Planting Time FIRS; ,,.,oo,,, ISSAQUAH 392-7857 NURSERY ,o,..SA,., SUNDAY I0r5 i i i i i Squak Mountain station damaged Vandals broke into the Bonneville Power Admini- stration's station on Squak Mountain sometime last weekend and did approxi- mately $1500 damage to fen- cing and an alarm system there, according to King County Sheriff's deputies. A 20-foot section of securi- ty wire was destroyed and an electric alarm system control box was smashed with a large rock. Foothills Baptist speakers stolen Four microphones and a pair of speakers valued at $400 were stolen over the r Falling parachutist false alarm Police officers who raced about August 17 trying to find the parachutist who reportedly fell to his death were pleased to find that numerous telephone callers were wrong. Practice jumps done over the Clark Elementary play- field had included a near miss, they discovered. A 'chute that failed to open had been cut away and plum- mented to the ground, eliciting numerous phone calls to the police. All jumpers were reported safe. Negligent driver still at large Ronald States Hersch Jr., whose last known address was in Issaquah, is still being sought by police authorities in the negligent homicide August 13-15 weekend from Foothills Baptist Church, 10120 Issaquah-Hobart Road. Sheriff's deputies say there was no sign of forced entry into the church sanctuary, but suspicious persons were seen on the grounds. Camper shell stolen from lot An eight-foot cab over camper shell valued at $4,000 was reported stolen August 18 from Bob's Campers, 1402 NW Maple Street. Police say the shell had been stored outside the facili- ty on blocks. Thieves ap- parently pulled up and load- ed it right on a pickup truck. tl death of a 12-year-old Auburn girl last month. Hersch was charged with the crime in King County Superior Court August 17 and is still at large, according to Deputy Prosecutor Stephen Moore. Moore reported in court documents that Hersch, who has a long history of traffic violations, was driving his 1968 Firebird at speeds up to 90 miles per hour coming down from Snoqualmie Pass July 6, when he rearended a van, knocking it off the west- bound lanes of 1-90. Kristen E. Cluzen, 12, was thrown from the van and killed, Moore charged. Shortly following the incident Hersch failed a blood alcohol test. Bail is set at $10,000, once Hersch is apprehended. The Issaquah Press, Wednesday, August 24, 1983 - Page 3 OPEN 9 AM to 9 PM DALLY Wrong-way driver crashes on 1-90 Harold J. Abney, 51, of lssaquah, was treated for head injuries and released from Overlake Hospital Sun- day, after being involved in a head-on collision on Inter- state 90, five miles west of North Bend early Saturday morning. According to the Washing- ton State Patrol, Abney had been driving his 1979 Mazda sports car on the wrong side of the divided highway for an unknown distance before striking a 1977 Porsche driven by Clarence W. Tubbs, 73, of Spokane. According to witnesses, both vehicles were traveling about the legal limit when they struck. Charges against Abney, 23881 SE 162nd, are pen- ding, according to the State Patrol. II I 80 FRONT STREET SO. - ISSAQUAH Planned Parenthood volunteers Planned Parenthood Belle- vue will train new volunteers Tuesday evening, September 20, at its clinic, 1420 156th Ave. N.E. Clinic volunteers serve as receptionists, data specialists and nurse's aides. Physicians also volunteer time providing medical exams. Volunteers work one after- noon or evening per week for a minimum of six months. A one-year commitment is pre- ferred. Eastsiders interested in volunteering at Planned Parenthood Bellevue should contact Wendy Wyman, 747- 1050. II I ,i i u l i GROUND WHOLE PORK SIRLOIN TIP BEEF PINK SALMON SPARERIBS ROAST .97' .001.39 9 .001.7900 WASHINGTON FRYER DRUMSTICKS ....... .99 BALLPARK FRANKL,o.,,, ..................... .'1.48 HYGRADE LUNCHMMTS.o 'o" ................... .o,98  WEST VIRGINIA BACON ......................... ,,o,.'2.98 CHIPPED LUNCH MEATS o:o .................... ,o45  LOUIS DUPRE TABLE WINES !!!",'. o'o' *3.49 TAYLOR CALIFORNIA CELLARS ii.!'!'!:', f3.99 SIRLOIN TIP STEAK ..................................... .I2.68 HORMEL LnTLE SIZZLERS/oz '1.49 TYSON'S CHICKEN PATrlES ,,'"sw"s'"'c"'" BREADED, 120Z. ..... 00799 ( = BEER & WINE  RAINIER BEER * SE,V,CE OEL, ) ALMADEN VINEYARDS c,.,,,,,o,, ,,,,, 16 29 ROSE, BURGUNDY. 3 LITER .......... @ , BUDWEISER 6-PACK CANSA,s0.U,L,,E,20, ..... *2.69 FAMILY SC0Tr (ERT- BLUE BATH TISSUE MOUNTAIN '"'N, "' COKE, PET FOOD n.t DIET FOR DOG & CAT, 14.5 OZ. y? COKE, 21OO00 TAB, J/' scurf I'UqDLI  S STsEQD. .L F S P LAS2T dT;oRTT L E RON EEDOP GS 69' 9 79* m-c FRUrr DRmKSL.VORS,.OZ ............. 6 BETTY CROCKER CAKE MrX ;,s,o n' POCK I BEANSEETTERN FAMLY 15.5OZ ........... 3S' KES CHOCOLATE-FIAVOR CHIPS,2 OZ 99' MUSHROOMS,EcEs,srs,oz .......... 63  C&H BROWN SUGAR 0s0g. ...... :57' MASHED POTATO 0""" BETTY it.09 YUBAN GROUND COFFEE R,GULAR ,,u CROC.ER. B oz ....... . 7.59 OR DRIP, 3 LB ..... FROZEN FOODS ) OLD FASHION LOAF ............................... ,.'3.$9 ( DAIRY ( ..... S/LAG PISTACHIO LIVERWURST ........ ,..'2.99 PARIY ) OARIGOLD EL PASO NACHO CHEESE ...................... 00*1.79 MARGARINE ICe CREAM FARMER'S CHEESE ..... , ............................... ,:'3.19 COME IN AND JOIN THE 1". 2Fo, tl , .................. 99* O00NGE'JUICE,.oz .................. '1.29 "WINNER'S CIRCLE" pAEI00 CHEESES E .............. .*3.99 AE# JUICE ,oz .... ............ '1.09 AT KQ FOODSI 49* *199 YOPLAIT YOGURT ASSORTED CHICKEN NUGGETS ALS0,A,,,ES FLAVORS, G OZ. ........... ANOSTICKS, 12OZ.. DARIGOLD  BIRDSEYE 69  Ad prices effective Aug. 24"30, 1983. We reserve the right t0 limit. FRUIT DRINKS ORANGE, GRAPE, FRUIT, PUNCH, 1 GALLON ........ COOL WHIP .OL,',ROR EXTRA CREAMY ......... I I I I I I I I I I . IIIII I I I I I I I II II I I NALLEY IMffATION MAYONNAISEoz ..... q.13 NALLEY SALAD ss0RrE0 DRESSINGS FLAVORS,,OZ,. 11.59 NALLEY MUSTARD oz REGULAR OR HORSERADISH ....... 59  BLUE HTN. DRY DOG FOOD40LB .......... ql.ll9 CHEDDARWURST ..................................... ...'2.99 CRESCENT GROUND BLACK PEPPER4 oz ..... tl9  JOY LIQUID DETERGENLoz ............... II.49 CASCADE DISH DETERGENTDoz ......... $.$9 LUCKY CHARMS CEREALB,B . ,, oz ......... q.19 .J i