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Issaquah, Washington
September 23, 2009     The Issaquah Press
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THE ISSAQUAH PRESS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009 B3 0BITUARIES Joan Elizabeth Mudd Joan Eliza- beth Mudd, of Kirkland, died Tuesday, Sept. 15, 2009. She was 66. A funeral Mass was Sept. 21 at St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Is- Joan Mudd saquah. Joan was born Oct. 2, 1942, in Great Falls, Mont., daughter of Terence and Kathleen Cos- grove. She is survived by daughters Jill (Peter) Lewis-Belouskas, of Issaquah, and Jodi Lagge, of Bellevue; and son Jack (Angel) Lagge, of Chicago. Also surviv- ing are three beautiful grand- daughters. She was the beloved sister to Pat Luckman, of Bellevue, Terry (Jan) Cosgrove, of Helena, Mont, Kathv (Gordy) Cox, of Issaquah, ann ]un (Peggy) Cosgrove, of Renton. Her little dog Jazzy was always by her side. Joan's greatest loves (other than her family and children) were jewelry. She was in the jew- el y business for 25 years. he also had a great love of horseracing, bridge, the Seattle Seahawks and shopping with her sisters. Because of Joan's love of ani- mals, donations would be appre- ciated at The Humane Society for Seattle/King County. Go to www.seattlehumane.org. Arrangements were by Flintoft's Issaquah Funeral Home and Crematory. Friends are invited to share memories: view photos and sign the family s online guest book at www.flintofts, com. Donald Underwood Donald (Don) Clarence Un- derwood, a retired Mer- chant Marine, of Mesa, Ariz., and formerly of Issaquah, died Tuesday, Sept. 1, 2009, at Hospice of [}0mlW Ud0 the Valley in Mesa, Ariz. He was 75. A celebration of life will be held at the Fountain of the Sun Recreation Hall in Mesa, Ariz., at 1 p.m. Monday, Nov. 23. Friends are invited to join the family in celebrating his life by sharing memories. A private burial will be held in Issaquah on Oct. 9. The son of the late Clarence and Lorene Underwood, and stepmother Grace Underwood, he was born May 7, 1934 in Fort Smith, Ark. He lived in Issaquah for two years, 1973-1975, and also lived in various surrounding areas: Pine Lake, Maple Valley and Bellevue for 17 years after that. His wife Doris lived in Issaquah for more than 26 years before 1975. He is survived by his loving wife, Doris Underwood, of Mesa, Ariz.; his children Donna Pinter and Steve Sthay, of Illinois, and Robin Underwood-Doty, of Cali- fornia; his stepchildren Bobby Mahoney, Lori Kulander, Dan Mahoney and Don Mahoney, of Washington; sister Doris Peele, of Arkansas; nine grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his daughter Cheryl Underwood and hrother-in-law.Jim Peele. Don had a passion for travel, learning, anything electronic and golf (sometimes). He spent much of his life traveling around the world. He served his country in the United States Navy for more than 10 years and retired in 1999 af- ter 40 years as a chief engineer in the United States Merchant Marines. He married Doris on June 20, 1975, and they lived most of their lives between Washington and Arizona. He was a longtime mem- ber of the Elks Lodge, Moose Lodge and Shriners where he was a Mason; and 10th Hole golf group at Fountain of the Sun in Arizona, where he served as president in 2007. He was a consummate repair- man and had the phenomenal talent to fix anything. He loved to make people laugh with his dry sense of humor and enjoyed be- ing in the spotlight. Friends who wish may make memorial contributions to Hos- pice of the Valley in Mesa or the American Cancer Society. VOLUNTEER CALL Issaquah History Museums: Docents greet the public at the re- stored Train Depot and/or at the old Town Hall and adjacent jail, or help with mailings and scanning of photos. Volunteers with carpen- try and mechanical skills needed to assist in the maintenance and upkeep of the Train Depot and Gilman Town Hall. E-mail Karen at volunteer@issaquahhistory.org or call 392-3500. Providence Marianwood: As- sist residents in groups, such as crafts, gardening, cooking, exer- cise, pampered hands, religious services and as nurturing one on one visitors. Volunteers are also needed to assist the foundation with mailings and in its gift shop. Daytime, after-school and evening opportunities are avail- able. Call Diane Bixler at 391- 2827. lssaquah Food and Clothing Bank: A driver is needed to pick up food Wednesdays from Safe- way, Fred Meyer and Starbucks. Call 392-4123. Highline Medical Center's Hospice program: Support ter- minally ill patients and their fami- lies by providing patient support and companionship, caregiver respite, bereavement support or office help. Comprehensive train- ing provided. Contact Michele Fawcett-Long at 206-439-9095 or mfawcett- long@highlinemedical.org. Mary, Queen of Peace Help is needed during the church s bi- monthly meetings for two hours to watch the staff's children (ages birth to six years). Meetings are typically from 9:10-11:30 a.m. Thursdays through May. E-mail blankwendy@comcast.com. ynhealthcare.c()m Dr. Ken Dr. B00n Dr. Steve DECKING BEAMS SIDING FENCING PANELING TRELLIS/ARBORS CUSTOM MILLING Ceinmmed Ou00mndlng Real Es00te Services Connected to the Pulse of Sammamish & lssaquah for 30 Years ISSAQUAH CEDAR & LUMBER Fine Ceclor & Mfllwotk it?c(" 1950 www.ceda rexperts.com 5728 E. Lake Sammanlish Pkwy. SE * 425-392-3631 Open Monday Friday 7 to 5; Saturday 9 to 2 i Susan H. Gerend, CRS, GRI, ASP  Certified Residential Specialist I 206-709-4663 li  1 www.susangerend.com ] sgerend@windermere.com CLUBS "A Deeper Well" Discus- sion Group: 8 p.m., last Tues- day, Issaquah Brew House, 35 W. Sunset Way, 392-4169, ext. 105 Issaquah Eagles Aerie and Auxiliary: 7:30 p.m. fourth Wednesday, 175 Front St. N., 392-6751 Issaquall Ham Radio Sup- port Group: 7 p.m. fourth Monday at the police station, talk in at 146.56 MHz at 7 p.m., meeting at 7:30 p.m. Issaquah Valley Grange: 7:30 p.m. fourth Monday, Is- saquah Myrtle Mason Lodge Hall, 57 W. Sunset Way, 392- 3013 lssaquah Valley Rock Club: last Friday, Issaquah Valley Senior Center, 75 N.E. Creek Way, 868-7229 BY GIEG FARRAR Museum of Right docent Alex 'Sandy' Morton talks to visitors in the Personal Courage exhibit next to his radio-controlled model of a Republic P-47 Thunderbolt. Morton: Recounts WWII stories FROM PAGE B1 Instead, he earned his bache- lor's degree in electrical engineer- ing from San Jose State University in California. After graduation, he worked for Lockheed's missile and space program, and then worked for the government in intelligence for 35 years before retiring to Washington to be closer to the couple's two daughters and their grandchildren and great-grand- children. Into the wild blue, but on the ground Wings or no wings, he has found ways to pursue his passion. Every Monday, you'll find Mor- ton recounting tales of heroism and tragedy in the Personal Courage Wing of Seattle's Museum of Flight. "I try to relive it," he said. "I try to tell stories that, even ff I didn't see active duty, I knew the tenor of the men and women who did serve, because I was alive and watched it." He tells stories like the one about Edward "Butch" O'Hare, who shot down five enemy craft in five minutes, but was later lost at sea. "His hometown loved him so much, they named the city's air- port after him, Chicago's O'Hare Airport," he said. "It's not as much about how big or fast the craft is, it's about the stories and history behind them." But Morton wasn't always a docent. He became involved in the museum through his model work. "I belong to the Marymoor Ra- dio Control Club and one of the members said the museum was looking for someone to build a model of the Wright flyer," he said. After an interview, and showing the curator his model of the Jenny biplane, the job was his. While he was mounting the piece, another museum head asked him to be a docent. After 13 weeks of museum training and tours, which he passed with flying colors in 2003, he now gives tours from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. on Mondays. "I meet new people all the time from throughout the world," from school children to Japanese execu- tives, he said. A dream tokes flight from a hobby When he's not at the museum, Morton is among more planes in his workshop, hunched over his latest project. During the past two years, that project has been a 5-by-7-foot model of Joseph and Etienne Mon- gollier's hot air balloon for the museum. After logging in 900 hours, a replica of the first manned aircraft was installed at the museum Sept. 5. "It is a wonderful addition to our collection of flying artifacts prior to the Wright brothers," said Director of Exhibits Chris Mailan- der. "Sandy has done several pieces for us, which are located throughout the museum. He is a great friend of the museum and a wonderful man, and we couldn't show all the things we do to the public without the great help and support of people like him." The project took so much time that Morton had to stop being a docent at the museum for about a year. The Monday after the bal- loon had been completed, June 4, 200 years to the day of its first flight -- he was right back giving guided tours of the Personal Courage Exhibit. But in the workshop is his next project. The shell ofa Neuport 28-C1 plane sits unpainted and without its wings on the workbench, but next to it sits pictures of the life- sized plane he is imitating and his goals are clear. The model will be an important feature in the museum, because visitors will be able to hit a button on the outside of it and learn how propeller technology works. "Not many people rea "lize that not just the propeller rotates, that it's the engine, too," Morton said. The meticulous attention to de- tail -- the paint, the size of the let- tering, a workingengine, the screws -- make his work shine. "I would like this," he said, ges- turing around the shop, "the art of using your hands and your imagi- nation, that is what I would like to impart to somebody and it's why I do this." Chantelle Lusebrink: 392-6434, ext. 241, or clusebrink@isspress.com. Comment at www.issaquahpress.com. Local news, updated daily! :,ISSAQUAH %PRESS.00 ng .... ...... me n ...................... L ..... ....... ........ klahanie chiropractic lssaquah 425,391-5050 Open to the Public! When quality counts Let our cedar experts assist you in the design and construction process. Delivery and pre-finishing available. Web site FROM PAGE B1 At any given time, The Youth Voice had about 200 users, he said, including clients from as far as Europe and Japan. "I smile every time I think about that," Sidialicherif said about knowing people around the world use his Web sites. He said his mother, Mary, an electrical engineer, played an im- portant part in encouraging him to learn all he can and stick with it. His father also spends time brainstorming with him, he said. Mary Sidialicherif said Adam is so Web- and media-savvy that he's figured out ways to rapidly poll peers via Twitter and, in a matter of an hour, have legiti- mate data to apply to developing his sites, which include a tech- nology blog, www.sidthekid.org. To be able to access them with a question and get a re- sponse back almost in real time ... it was really stunning. He just understands that whole space, Mary Sidialicherif said. "Learn- ing technology has been really good for him,,I think, in terms of future career. Writing code comes naturally to Adam, but he never thought he'd be doing it at every waking moment. "It's actually what I least ex- pected," he said. "It just comes to me." The tech-whiz kid also natu- rally excels at soccer -- before becoming a software developer, he wants to play pro soccer in Europe, he said. Between his custom Web site- building business and a couple of technology blogs, Sidialicherif and business partner, Eastlake Running Start student Abdu Elkugia, have made some money at it, too. Outside school, the two spend a lot of time together brainstorming ideas for new on- line teen services -- Elkugia fo- cuses mainly on marketing and design features. Elkugia, who started working with Sidiallcherif in June, said thus far, their peers at Skyline and Eastlake have liked the tools the pair has created. And through Google, Microsoft and Yahoo ads, they make up to $45 a day from their sites. The two phenom Internet de- velopers hope their relaunch of The Youth Voice, which they said should come in a week or two, will add new youth to the mix. "Mainly for us, it's just creating the product and the feature and ... seeing how they like it," Elku- gia said. Sidialicherif said he faces a challenge of creating more dy- namic, interactive content, but he's still full of ideas and passion for the task. "My favorite part is realizing that people appreciate what you do and take the time to look at it," Sidialicherif said. "It makes me feel so good that I'm provid- ing something out there that peo- ple use on a regular basis." Christopher Huber: 392-6434. ext. 242. or chuber@isspress.com. Comment at www.issaquahpress.com. Church FROM PAGE B1 want kids to know they matter to us just as much as their parents do, and I think they feel that right away when they visit us for the first time." For the past four months, 1-90 Community Church has been holding monthly "preview" serv- ices and is about to have its pub- lic launch Sept. 27. The church's mission is to "help people along the 1-90 corridor and beyond to know and become like Jesus Christ." "We have no desire to make people religious," Urban said. "We just want others to know Jesus and become like him. That means living lives of grace, love, humility, service and for- giveness. We don't care who you voted for, how you dress or where you come from. Jesus wants to be in a relationship with everyone." Urban also likes to emphasize the church's passion for commu- nicating to our culture through its two most influential mediums -- music and movies. And both make their way into every serv- ice. And what takes place in 1-90 Kids, the church's Sunday morn- ing program for infants through fifth-graders? "Well, there is definitely a lot of bouncing going on, that's for sure. But that s just the begin- ning," Urban said. "The kids participate in everything from singing to games to skits to sto- ries. And most importantly, they receive love and inspira- tion in a safe, healthy environ- ment." 1-90 Community Church meets at 10 a.m. Sundays at KidzBounce, 8178 304th Ave. S.E., in the Preston Industrial Park. Call 222-5439. For more information, go to www. igOchurch, com. THOMAS R. QUICKSTAD, DDS FAMILY DENTISTRY ON THE PLATEAU SINCE 1989 SERVICES AVAILABLE: Preventive Cleanings Digital X-ray (75% less radiation) Cosmetic Veneers Sealants Crowns Dentures Teeth Bleaching Bridges Extractions Fillings Implants 425-391-1331 NEW PATIENTS WELCOME 3707 Providence Point. Dr. SE Issaquah, WA 98029 YOU'RE NOT JUST ANOTHER ACCOUNT NUMBER. AND WE'RE NOT JUST ANOTHER INVESTMENT FIRM. 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