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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
October 23, 1941     The Issaquah Press
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October 23, 1941

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OCTOBER 23, 1941 FOLDING RULE Yellow finish with black nu- Saerals. H a r d wood with clip joints. SAUCE PAN modern glass cooking Start your Pyrex t today. Pad and Cover pad. Fits all boards. f;d All Steel KITCHEN STOOL For restful kitchen work. Has convLni- ent foot rest. S1,39 With Back $1.69 HANDLED TUB  A general &apos; utility _ . scrub tub. 49c 25 x 36 STOVE BOARD Enameled steel,without wood liner value  I BoY, r/00l New Ddp Coffee Maker ,l00m, " 9s. $1.25 for others of similar quality. L. WOLD l your share to preserve the way of life. Invest l in Defense Savings and Stamps. ELLIOTT & KELLS Dexter Horton Building Seattle, Washington the Superior Court of the of Washington in and for County of King. !the matter of the Guardianship Cornelia H. Brooks. In Pro- No. 79334. Notice of Pri- Sale of Real Estate. is hereby given that in with the order of the entered in the above-an- cause, t h e undersigned will, on the 31st day of 1941, sell: 130 feet of the South 30 of the East 330 feet of Lot and the West 143 feet of North 70 feet of the East feet of Lot 21, Spring Hill Tracts, King County, with easement across 34.95 feet of the East feet of the North 16 of the South 30 feet of 20, Spring Hill Villa King County, Wash. bids for said property must be and addressed to the guardian and dellv- to him or his attorneys at address or filed with the of the above court at or be- noon of the 31st day of 0c- 1941; the bids shall speci- the terms of the offer, ana will be considered where offer is less than $2500.00. at Seattle, Washington, her 15, 1941. O. BROOKS, Guardian. & KELLS, Attorneys Guardianship. 690 Dexter Building, Seattle, Wash- i0-16-23 Permanents.. / DORIS' Nook I l.Hi.Timelys By Ume Kobukata enior Pictures Arrive Monday of this week the seni- ors received the proofs of their pictures, taken recently. Fun'Feat Tickets On Sale Tickets for the P.-T.A. Fun- Fest are on sale now by members if the Boys' and Girls' clubs. The proceeds are for buying towels for the towel system at school. Hallowe'en Party Planned The F.F.A. and the Home Econ- omics clubs are having a get-to- gether at Preston Hail, Wednes- day, October 29. Refreshments and games will be held from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. P. E. Classes Organized Starting Tuesday the upper classmen boys in sixth period study hall organized a daily P.E. class under the direction of Coach Morgan, to practice basker ball. Date for Smoker Set The Smoker, an annual affmr of the Boys' club, will be held on Wednesday, November 19. The main bout has not been definitely arrange as yet. Delegates to Conference Delegates to the Leaders and Journal conference held at the U. of W. are Clayton Holsten, A.S.B. president; Jack Chapman, Boys' Club vice-president; Ferne Sanberg, Girls' Club president; Val Foubert, Annual editor; Char- lotte Erickson, as an unofficial delegate. Frosh Elect Oim In the freshmen election held Monday, Alec MacLurg was elec- ted president, with Alec Bakamus as vice president. Select Calling Cards Douglas Slade was present at the senior class meeting Tuesday to inform the class about an- nouncement and calling cards for graduation. President Powell se- lected Ann Helen Eriekson and Jack Chapman to meet with the executive committee and Mr. Slade to decide the matter. Volleyball Captains Chosen Last Wednesday the volleyball teams and captains for the girls' after-school sports were chosen. Captain of the seniors is Betty Lou Fritzberg, June Johnson for the juniors, Ilene Malmassari for the sophomores and Betty Jo Iso- talo for the freshmen. RECEPTION APPRECIATED BY MR. AND MRS. KARL KOKK(: We wish to express our thanks and appreciation for the lovely re- ception given in our honor and for the wonderful gifts received. We especially want to thank the fol- lowing committee for their help and assistance: Mr. and Mrs. A. Jarvinen, Mrs. Mary Koski, Mrs. Hilja Saliminen, Mr. and Mrs. J. Klinga, Mr. and Mrs. E. Aikari, Mrs. Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. H. Pelto, Mrs. Man- dy Nelson and Mrs. L. Koski.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Kokko. That's Telling Him For months he had been her de- voted admirer. Now, at long last, he had collected up sufficient cour- age to a;k her the most momentous of all questions. 'here are quite a lot of advantages in being a bache- lor," he began, "but there comes a time when one longs for the com- panionship of another being--a being who will regard one as perfect, as an idol; whom one can tress as one's absolute property; who will be kind faithful when times are hard; who will share one's joys and sor- rows--" To his delight he saw a sympathetic gleam in her eyes. Then she nodded in agreement. 'o you're thinking of buying a dog?" she said. "I think it's a fine idea. Do let me help you choose onel" iiiiiii Hours 9 to 12 a.m., 1 to 5 p.m. Phone Renton 285-J-2 Open Evenings Closed Tuesdays Doctor HARRY E. L. LIBBEE Spinal Adjustments ElectrlcM Treatments Eight Miles from Issaquah On Maple Valley Highway i SOUND DEFENSE WHERRIE UNION THE ISSAQUAH PRESS, ISSAQUAH, IINC CO., WASHINGTON !, i I B, I [I Special Correspondent The Mothers Club met at the home of Mrs. Olof Carlson las Thursday afternoon. Mr. and.Mr.-:. William Weberg of Seattle entertained with din- ner at their h:)me Sunday for Mr. and Mr:< Evert Risen and Everet Jr., Mrs. B. Risen, Mr. and Mrs. P.obe:'t tloialmen and Duane, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Risen and daugh- ters and James Svien of Seattle. I Members of the Craft Club en- tertained at the Harold Davis hom: wih linen showers for Mrs Laurence Fredeen and Mrs. Nets Ri:en, honoring their birthdays. A number of friends surprised Carl Johnson with a stag party at the Lloyd Bennett home Friday nilht. Carl left Monday for Camp Murray. tie was presented a gift and a very pleasant evening of cards was enjoyed by Messrs. AI Berg, Laurence Fredeen, Algot Berg, Manne Bergstrom, Gibbs Zingmark, Nels Risen, G. Eriekson C. Etlstrom, Cahrles Elven, Hugo Berg, the honor guest and host. Luch was served at midnight. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Johnson and Janet Mae of Forks visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. John- son, over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stephenson spent Sunday visiting at the Dut- fy home at Bellevue. : A group of friends met at the Nels Risen home in Upper Pres- ton Monday" evening to honor the 70th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Breta Risen, bringing gifts and a birthday cake. Brian and Gerald Lundquist, small sons of Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Lundquist of Seattle, are spend- ing the week with their grandpar- ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Lundquist. Mrs. E. Lovegren and Mrs. P. Benson were hostesses to the Mis- sion Circle at the church Wednes- day afternoon. Mrs. Erick Frykman and Carl Frykman motored to Port Angel- es Monday, returning Tuesday. Mrs. O. Pearson of Fall City entertained with a one o'clock luncheon Tuesday announcing the engagement o f her daughter Grace. Attending from here were Mrs. Eriek Frykman and Mrs. Manne Bergstrom. Sunday dinner guests at the Eels Bergstrom home were Mr. ant Mrs. Carl Pearson and Mrs. Magda Erickson of Issaquah an Mr. and Mrs. P. Barman of Enum- claw. Mrs. Manne Elven entertain with a luncheon and quilting be Tuesday for her daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Cedergeen of Wenat,. chee, who is visiting here for a few days. Luncheon guests of Mrs. Manna Bergstrom Tuesday were Mes- dames Brats Risen, Robert HoiaI- men, Evert Risen, Nels Risen, Ar- nold Frykman, Erick Frykman. Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Birehard and family of Lake Forest Park dined at the Phil Nelson homd SGnday. Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lud Fritzberg were Mr. gnu Mrs. Oscar Forslund and Mary of Aberdeen. Mrs. Harold Davis and Gene at- tended a birthday party at the Clyde Davis home in Fall City m honor of the second anniversary of Lynn Davis. Mrs. J. C. Roti and Mrs. Nelsen of Tacoma visited Mi Hazel Roti at the J. Ford homq Sunday, later motoring to Sno- qualmie Fails. America's answer to the dicta- tors is a declaration of national emergenay. Buy Defense Savings Bonds and Stamps to build our defedse. PAUL S. DUBUAR IS01 Smith Tower Seattle, Washington In the Superior Court of the State of Washington for King County. In the matter of the Estate of Isabella M. Johnston, Deceased. No. 75870. Notice of Hearing Final Account and Petition for Distribution. Notice is hereby given that Ed- win A. Johnston, executor of the Estate of Isabella M. Johnston, deceased, has filed in the office of the Clerk of said court his final account and petition for distribu- tion, asking the court to settle said account, distribute the prop- arty to the person entitled there- to and to discharge said executor; and that said final account and etition will be heard on Friday, 14th day of November, 1941, t 9:30 o'clock a.m., at the Coprt Room of the Probate Department of said court. Dated this 14th day of Octo- ber, 1941. CARROLL CARTER, Clerk of said Court. By ARTHUR STEWART, Deputy. 10-16-30 Why We Fight PAGE FIVR The countries of the world, throughout Europe, Asia and "down under," fight side by side for a free world where their women and children will not suffer the agony of losing all they have lived for and in which they have believed through the centuries. The fighting men o! the Allles--Australia, Belgium, British Commonwealth, Czechoslovakia, Free France, Greece, Luxemburg, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland and Yugoslavia--will not allow such conditions to endure. World's Most Exclusive Cemetery in Recoleto What is said to be the most exclu- sive cemetery in the world--Recole- to, the City of the Dead in Buenos Aires--has now become so "exclu- sive" that it has a waiting list. The dead literally have to wait their turn to be buried in Recoleto, which looks just like a miniature walled city in the heart of the Ar- gentine capital. Being hemmed in by the rest of the city, the cemetery, which is about an acre in size, cannot expand beyond its original walls, and, as it is the most fashionable place to be buried, there are more candi- dates than space. Laid out on the plan of most Span- ish cities, the City of the Dead has a main avenue, known as '% ave- nida," mosaic-paved and tree-lined, leading to a central plaza, green with lawn and shrubs. The little streets, with alleys bisecting each square block, are lighted by tall elec- trolliers Just as in a big city, and on each corner there is a hydrant, not for fire, but for watering the flow. ers and greenery. And instead of oce buIM_inp, markets and shops, the streets are fronted with elaborate vaults, one and two stories high, made of expert. sire imported stone and alabaster. Many of them are built like minia- ture cathedrals, bearing altars with I ever-burning candles and steeples 1 with leaded Gothic windows of col- I ] ored glass, i I Watch The Press for news of]l he shops and markets. II WASHINGTON - STANFORD GAME SATURDAY FEATURE Highlight football of this com- ing week-end in the Coast Con- ference will be the clash at Se- attle between the Univrsity oz Washington and Stanford Um- versity. The outcome of this con- test may go a long way toward determining the conference cham- pionship. Associated Sportscast- er Ted Bell will describe the gamu in a broadcast overe K JR, start- ing at 1:45 p.m. A second game of interest wm be the Washington State vs. Ore- gon State at Pullman. This game will be "miked" by Lou Gillette and will be broadcast over KOL starting at 1:45 p.m. --- V .... SATURDAY DINNER Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Wick of Lake Sammamish entertained at dinner Saturday evening for: Mr. and Mrs. Teedor Bjorne of Chica- go, Mr. and Mrs. Ludvig VadseL Mr. and Mrs. Levi Holmquist, Mr. and Mrs. Lars Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. John Hughes of Seattle also Mr. and Mrs. Karl Johnson of Monohon. ISSAQUAH AT BOTHELL Issaquah will play at Bothell tomorrow in what promises to be an exciting game packed full of the "old fight/ Both teams have won three and lost one and you may expect a terrific battle be- tween the two teams. I UPPER PRESTON [ I By ! Special Correspondent Mrs. Susie Green suffered a slight stroke Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Sund of Enumclaw spent Sunday with the Carl Johnsons. Mrs. Gust Sander, Mrs. Albert. Olson and Mrs. Harry Lindquist were Seattle visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lindquist attended a show in Seattle Sun- day. Dinner guests at the Ambrose home Sunday were Mrs. W. T. Ryan, Mrs. Towne, Earl Towne of Seattle and Floyd Green of Lake City. Other visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Green, W. T. Ryan and Mr. Fields. v Mrs. Harvey Yager and son were Seattle visitors Saturday. i Paul's Barber Shop "It Pays to Look Well" Special attention giver Ladies' and Children's haircutting ---o-- Sunset Highway, Issaquah To Users of Printing.. Certain things are happening that are of vital concern to all users of printing. Within the last two weeks, two types of paper, commonly stock- ed by The Issaquah Press, were not available in the Northwest. Paper merchant advise us that th have no idea when these papers will be available. Certain types of paper manufactured in the East are being ab- sorbed in their entirety by eastern consumers. The paper mills, in these cases, have advised their previous customers or the West Coast that they can no longer serve them. Defense demand for chlorine has limited the. supply for paper mills, with the result that certain types of white paper probably will not be able to maintain the uniform whiteness to which consumers have become accustomed. Envelope manufacturers have advised us that most prices must be confirmed before quotation, and that "RUSH" orders can- not be filled as in the past. They will not guarantee immediate delivery of many "stock" items. We are not trying to rush anyone into buying printing they don't need. We do believe, however, that it is the part of wisdom to anticipate legitimate uses for at least a year, and to order ac- cordingly, from whatever printer you prefer. The conditions we mention affect all printers alike. It is no longer a question of quoting printing, "subject to change in price of stock." The question is whether the stock is available at all, in several types of paper, chiefly, now, book papers, some colors in sulphite pa- per, and tag. We have considered it part of our service to our customers to call their attention to these facts, over which neither printers nor paper manufacturers have control. THE ISSAQUAH PRESS Printers and Publishers ISSAQUAH, WASHINGTON