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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
January 19, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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January 19, 1983
 

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Raiders win as, vith nilss , .'!, . Y Raiders won the boys under nine South Division with a record of 6 wins, 1 loss and 4 ties. Standing from left are :n etm Wuhrman, David Sancewich, Colin Barr, Todd Cllne, Terry Barber- Coach, Josn..ua .Gotterell, Jake Kneisley, Aaron six; ?1;" Kneeling from left are Mike Scott, Jason Prochazka, Kenny Hammond, Andy uarDer, Ryan Harris, Brad Kinnish, DarPI, n Weatergreen. Time to reserve county playfields Now is the time for adult and youth organizations and tournament sponsors to sub- mit their field-use requests for spring and summer soft- ball and baseball games on King County Division of Parks and Recreation facilities. A few " ground-rules to note: Applications will be sent to you by calling the Athletic Office at 344-4232, or contacting the following regional scheduling offices for games in the North Bend Area, 888-1442 and Ren- ton/Tahoma Area, 255-4020. Contact the Athletic Office at 344-4232 for more in- formation. Pets Supplies NOW OPE00e IN Hi-Lo . Shopping Center 685 Gilman Blvd N.W. 392-2035 Hours: 9-6 CASCADE TAX & ACCOUNTING Call for Appointment 392-6549 Cascade Business Park 1045 12th Ave. N.W., Suite 6, Issaquah i The Issaquah Press, Wednesday, January 19, 1983 - Page 7 i Bullshot Crummond. Jan. 5- Feb. 5 Village Theatre 120 Front Street N., Issaquah RESERVATIONS: 392-2202 i ,. Steaks Seafood Cocktails conveniently located I block south of 392-7425 The Village Theatre Pk'k's traus ith tl Drafted e rty High School pitcher McCormick was picked the Kansas City Royals tesday in the f rst round o ,f .,hl  SeCondary hase of ;';ieball's wirster p amateur -J gent draft. gnCormlck, a three-year :.torJndout for the Patriots, lngl,S the 16th player select- j in the round. X ;! Let US answer phone. The Telephone die Loller Foolery 195 Front St. N, 392-4194 I Issaquah Alps hikes January 20, 9:30 a.m., Lake Tradition, Class 2-B, Leader: Alan Blalock 746-4155 and Ed Bowser 747-3349. Leaders have their favorite route through the Issaquah City Watershed and choose from the 1000 year old Big Trees of the Lower Plateau, century-old cedar puncheon skidroad used by oxen, trail around Lake Tradition, the "cirque lake" at the base of West Tiger, Round Lake, Rain Forest East, the Orchard of the abandoned homestead. January 22, 8:30 a.m., High Point to Manning's Reach, Class 3+B, Leader: Joe Toynbee 723-6716. From High Point, the Tiger Mt. Tr. climbs to the Railroad Grade and up the flank of West Tiger 2 to the pass between 2 and 3 out to a wonderful open stretch of the TMT called Manning's Reach, the highest point on the TMT at 2600 feet. Views of Seattle and Olympics. January 22, 12:30 p.m., Squak Mt. (Chybinski Trail), Class 2-C, Leader: Dave Kappler 235-0741. Hike the deep woods trail up the steep west face, featuring ancient stringers of a bridge which logging trucks rumbled across in the 1920's, a beautiful 'nurse bridge' now growing good sized trees. Climb the west peak of Squak or, if party desires, loop back by one of several alternative ways. January 23, 12:30 p.m., Lakemont Gorge, Class 2-C, Leader: Buzz Moore 746-1866. Ascend a virtual rainforest sidetripping to the waterfalls. Visit an abandoned homestead where the local bears come for their annual feast of apples along with other four and brave two-footed creatures. Boots recommended. January 25, 9:30 a.m., Waterworks, Class 2-C, Leader: Harvey Manning 746-1017. A new trail system looping back and forth through the Issaquah Watershed. Visit the collect- ing boxes at the Springs, the Brink Trail and the Big Trees Trail where the 1000 year old fir is the centerpiece. Skid Road Tr. takes you over the old road l.i to haut out other giant firs. Dream of what it was like to walk here 150 years ago. South end news For news announcements in the south end (May Valley, Maple Hills, Briarwood) call Roxiane Reynolds at 255- 5849. Year, there am more than 100 changes in the laws and forms. But at H&R Block, one thing changed ... fair pdcesl Just ask, and we'll You a free estimate of the cost for preparing You get a complete interview. Plus we hack your return for accuracy. S r,._ HsR LOCI00 TL . huW fox lOWS. .,s Year's number one reason to go to H&R Block. 000000Lo0000,,on,nlSSAQUAH C Open Mon -FrL 9 a.m. to 6p.m., Sat. 9 a.m. to 5p.m. all for an a;poin tment or come/n at your convenience. Evenings by appointment in the Mercantile Building St. North 392-4323 WA BIN CO. Authorized Representatives S.M. "SAM" WHITAKER 11619 S.E. 284th Street Kent, Wa. 98031 (206)631-2149 BEHIND 1HEUE $OUD NORIHERN WHITE CDAII LOG wALLS LIVES A WARa, DRY, HAPPY HOUSEHOLD... Are you ready to join the thousands of others who hue found a new, carefree way of living? If You am, you will find what you are look. in[ for in a wARD Cedar Loll Home! The warmth, friendliness, informality end troubkfree cMractoristics of Ward's Cedar Log Homes are your answer. [] had - Wa,I's Pnmntatim B0dt Fw width $1 is inclosed) D SMd - Flee, full-0 M0Chvrl NkV[ AOOJtSS too ovu ou MEMBER: LOG HOMES COUNCIL r CENEX. The name you can trust for quality and value that lasts. v.___ prja?rear, the people at CEN EX have proven themselves the leader L,, long t i 'gt quality custom designed buildings at competitive prices. - m*-., satisfle,u (o build the reputation for quality that CENEX has. With tnounu=u, rural bJ'lCUStomers, Jt's no wonder that CENEX is the number one sul:)p.,.eru, next buo!ng s in the Pacific Northwest. For a profess onal approacnu yuu; _ Will see oIng ' call your area representative, ocal dealer, or cal! Toll I're=e; lsY v ,t gnat YOu get exactly what you need, plus quality ano value mat =. Crlu ohlorrsSe !rom a wide range of buildings and accessories in various sizes and BU I -t00rN'Es ,o-- -' ,restore designed to fit your needs 20OWest Mercer. Suite 305. E eta, amCure and easy FINANCING I| avallal.. * .... Seattle WA 98119 |IIToll ....no local building crela for Ipeedy oon/tnmu- )0 ' '-]- CENEX Is -,k:enled and bont .r.lMt.E., 86K, .... . are.a, represe.tstlve: lOz873/Wesblngton Contr=torl=rNo.(=eSm""'" ' """ wa,-!stquah _ 092-6469' -- '=u'tlO4/Oa'"l'4'=ho *for .nru.nu= cuMomerl only ^ lOCal dealer. .,,w.- ......... range Su PPfy-lssaq uah392.6469 IkNdallJql In mmtem dlelgmNI Imlldllags at eemlxdJtive prises \\; Is : /J /:/ It's been said there are no real heroes left these days. Nonsense. We know. of Because every time a major storm hits, we see are made. hundreds of heroes. They're the men and women who work under incredibly difficult and fre- quently dangerous conditions to fix the power lines when the lines care down. They work in the cold, in the wi}d, in the rain, in the dark. And they do what they have to do in order to make the system whole again. No matter what it is. No matter how long it takes. Why are we telling you this? Simple. We figure if you know that we're pushing ourselves to the limit every time a major power outage occurs, you'll in turn show us as much under- standing and patience as you can under the circumstances. And frankly, that helps a lot. pUOLrI'POJt,ER