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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
January 26, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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January 26, 1983
 

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Page 8 Ment, tl fitness: center helps cope with life's challenges No matter how physically fit you are, unless you feel good about yourself, you're not going to be able to func- tion to your fullest poten- tial Each quarter Eastside Community Mental Health Center presents a class and lecture series which helps you become informed and equipped to cope with challenges. Several classes at ECMCH_are aimed at indi- vidual development. "'Building Self-Esteem," of- fered every quarter, is a workshop which explores some of the causes of low self-esteem, and identifies ways of increasing good feelings about yourself. "'Assertiveness," beginning February 23, is a six-week workshop which teaches participants how to get what they want and, at the same time, build self respect and respect for others. "'Stress Management," offered each quarter, helps indi- viduals cope with the stress in their lives in a positive way. Traditional conceptions of the family are changing, and in recognition of these changes, ECMHC offers a class titled "Families in Transition," beginning February 3, for families which have been through divorce or separation in the past 18 months. A panel presentation on the "Single Parent Family" kicked off a series of monthly open dis- cussions organized around families of divorce. On February 28 joint custody and co-parenting will be discussed. The other side of paren- ting, when middle-aged individuals are faced with problems of aging parents, is addressed in "Aging is a Family Affair," a four-week workshop led by Debbie Put Some Sun In Your Life Anderson, Director of Older Adult Services at EC- Ithy Ta .c The class begins Get A Hea n February15. "'Couples Communica- Take advantage of Our Yearly Tanning t,on," beginning February 17, helps couples under- Membership By Paying By The Month. stand the needs and expec- tations they bring to a rela- SUNTANNING tionship. In a series of class ,.. ,..00llV SALON exercises between partners, communication is ira- ",-_-, m'z/ MANICURIST proved. Ik 'N The ECMHC Lecture SCULPTURED NAILS Series aims at informing the II --L' FASHION BOUTIQUE public about specific men- | ! _  xk'N.\\;" 3 Missy and Junior tal health issues. This winter lectures and panels will be ,--" " ,, , ]I ----%iI(" I JEWELRY offered on "'Phobias (February 2), "Emotional Ef- r 1 IT / COSMETICS fects o! Premenstrual Syn- drome ,!March 17), and t II  I" ......................... { "'Lithium (April 5). A lec- [ S | ture,on "Women and Suc- I 500OFF  cess will be given March 7 ;  I v .Q Nails, orClothing ij-  of ECMHC-classes, on i "llllr I Expires 2/28/83 m "Building Self-Esteem. l----"l_J  ; All classes are held at Hours: .......................... , Eastside Mental Health Mon.-Saturday9-6p.m. Center, 1609 116th Ave. [#y; J'/ N.E.,Bellevue. Usualtimes are 7 to 9 p.m. For further information and registration Located in Hi-Lo Shopping Center call 455-9156. 705 Gilman Blvd N W Issaquah " 392-7175 Isabelle .u from l 7 hair had not been cut for several months and the perm she got last summer was beginning to go limp. Her hair is very fine and thin and "'dead straight" without the perm. Pat cut it short all over and gave her a tight perm she could just wash and wear for every day or blow dry and curl for a smoother look. As her hair was being rolled, the Studio's Don May worked on her sculp- ted nails. Her own nails tend to break and peel, she said, and it had always been her dream to have long, perfect nails at the end of her long, slender fingers. Because she needs to work with a calculator, the new nails were medium length, but she still had a devil of a time buttoning blouses and performing other delicate tasks with her new nails. As the last layer of polish was being applied (the nails alone took nearly three hours!), Pat dabbed on a light foundation, then a cover-up under her eyes. With a blue eyeliner pencil, she traced a line on her up- per and" lower eyelids, and then drew over the blue with another line of brown to delineate Isabelle's wide blue-gray eyes. Blue powder eyeshadow was brushed over her entire eyelid with a lighter blue on the browbone. A pink blushing cream went on her cheekbones, with a touch on her chin and nose an8 over that, a dusting of rosy powder, applied with a large brush. Black mascara finished her eyes, and her lips were traced with a shocking pink lip pencil and then filled in with a more subtle glossy pink lipstick. All told, the beauty ser- vices would have cost her about $170. The perm and cut are $75; facial, $30; sculpted nails, $55; makeup, $12; and lip and eyebrow wax, $10. At the Calico Cat, sales- woman Barbie Wergen chose several outfits to complete Isabelle's new professional look. One was a navy and taupe skirt and top set by Jones New York. The vertical stripes, added height to Isabelle's 5'2" frame. (The 100 percent rayon set was on sale for $44 for the skirt and $45 for the top.) A bolder outfit was a tuxedo-style black pin- stripe suit with a tuxedo shirt. The jacket was on sale for $77, the skirt for $51 (both wool). The polyester- cotton shirt was on sale for $45. "'I feel like l've been on vacation," exulted Isabelle, as she studied her new look. Local counseling available Individual counseling is available through Eastside Community Mental Health Center in Issaquah at the Community Baptist Church on Thursdays from I to 8 p.m. Initial appointments can be made by phoning 455-4357. Sliding fee scales, based on family size and in- come, are available. be f! And, when % the under the age: can do that: W Center 325 Ninth Avenue Seattle, WA 98104 206-223-3042 A ,q.t of tl Wllmm G. Mqmalon Hlilm Sckmc Ct'. UrdvmdtY t Wmhinllln" DOES SOMEONE YOU LOVE NEED A HELPING HAND? Nurse00l00000000l If you or someone you love needs a homemaker-companion to assist with lifes daily chores, t O' NURSEFINDERS. We can have the meals cooked, laundry done or house cleaned as well as providing loving, caring companionship on a part time or full time arrangement. NURSEFINDERS is a national supplemental nursing service providing screened, bonded homemaker- companions individually selected to suit your personal needs. You can be sure of the personal qualifications and integrity of a NURSEFINDERS companion_ If someone you love needs a helping hand.., call NURSEFlNDERS. 1001 Broadway, Suite 102 8-1760 Seattle WA. 98122 ,, Fual Opportuni Emplo Page 5 RUNNING IN ISSAQUAH: routes you should know by Rhoda Donkin Issaquah is a runner's paradise. It's a city with endless possibilities for the recreational or competitive runner. There are scenic trails through forests above town where soft turf and an occasional deer accompany every trip. There are flat roadside trails, good for people with ankle or knee problems who can't handle hills. There are social routes, the kind through neighborhoods where peo- ple call out inquiring about your achilles tendon today. Following are seven routes for runners of all types. I. High School Loop 1.2 miles. Stretch on Issa- quah High School fields. Trail begins at southern end of football field where a dirt road enters woods off 2nd Ave. Run along dirt road behind high school until you reach a green gate across path. Turn left, past Clark Elementary, taking the first right at Darst Street. Run to end of Darst, turn left and run back down 2nd Ave. returning to football field. 2. Scenic Woods Trail 2.4 miles. Stretch at Memorial Field. Run east on East Sunset Way almost to entrance of Interstate-90. Just before a white box on right side of road, take a path up into the woods. Walk up steep incline. At top, continue straight along forest trail above the city. Trail continues past green gates, behind Clark and Issaquah High Schools, and is intersected by 2nd Ave. Cross, looking for dirt road continuation on other side. Follow dirt path further through woods and finally past the portable buildings near Issaquah Junior High. Take a right back onto 2nd hedges, or your new run- ning trunks. Another ap- proach is to ignore them if you don't feel sociable, say- ing you don't have your contacts in. 4. Salmon Run 4 miles. Stretch at Memorial Park. Jog east on East Sunset Way until you can turn left onto 3rd Ave. N.E. Travel along that road, crossing the bridge over Issaquah Creek at the end. That will bring you to Gilman Boulevard, where you proceed west, crossing Front Street, until you reach Juniper. Turn left and follow Juniper until you intersect Newport Way. Continue along Newport Way until it meets Front Street. Turn right. Continue along Front Street until it meets 2nd Ave. where you turn left. Follow 2rid Ave. back to the park. The trail is pretty hard on the feet if you're not used to paved running. Its biggest disadvantage is the stop lights you have to wait for, which can be annoying. The best part is it's all flat, so you can keep a steady pace the whole way. 5. Picketing Path 5 miles. Stretch at Memorial Field and take off north on Front Street. Con- tinue north, ignoring the gravel trucks as much as possible, until you hit 56th, where you take a left. Follow 56th past Pickering barn, turning left again on Issaquah-Renton Road. Cross over Interstate-90 and proceed back to Memorial Field on Gilman Boulevard. This trail has the obvious difficulty of truck traffic and stop lights, but those may seem like bigger obstacles than they actually are. It is also a trail with wonderful long stretches of road which are flat and scenic, and after the trip is done, it feels like you've really gotten l I l I I I l I l l l I I I I I l I I l | l l l t t t Junior t t High \\; Scenic Woods Clark t Issaquah High t Trail % I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I | t t t t | Memorial Junior High .X Sunset Bush Street Clark Ave. and continue back to Memorial Park. away for a while. Social \\;-: This is a wonderful trail scenery and solitude. It Trail for can be muddy however, and women may not want to travel it alone after dark. 3. Social Trail 3 miles. Stretch at Memorial Field. This is the scenic trail (no. 2) plus a trip through neighborhoods around the park. Jog out of the park at the northwest corner of the field to N.E. Birch. Take a right. Zig zag on whatever roads you like but end up very soon head- ing south on 6th Ave. until you intersect with Bush Street. Follow Bush until you arrive at 2nd Ave., then continue along that road until you find the dirt road at the southern end of the high school's football field. It will take you into the woods and along the scenic trail. End up at Memorial Field. This is a great trail if you have mastered the art of waving while you run. It's a motion that comes in handy when people along the way want to engage you in a conversation about the weather, their blooming 6. Hi-Lo Loop 3.6 miles. Stretch in an empty parking space at Hi- Lo Shopping Center. Do the same route as no. 6, only begin at end of Hi-Lo Shop- ping Center. 7. Lake View Loop 10 kilometers. Stretch at Issaquah Park and Ride Lot. Leave on the Issaquah- Renton Road toward Lake Sammamish State Park. Run past the entrance of the park, continuing toward West Lake Sammamish Parkway. Jog on until you reach Lakemont Boulevard where you can cross over the freeway by turning left. Once over, turn left again on Newport Way and follow that road back to the Park and Ride Lot. This trail can be done in either direction, depending on which way the wind is blowing The only hill is go- ing west on Newport Way, so that might also be a con- sideration when you decide what direction to take. This is a wonderful scenic trail, most of which overlooks Lake Sammamish. %%%%%% I I I Juniper i | 1 % saqUeyy i'% .... ...... Salmon , Issaquah High S.E. 56th Street / Picketing Barn  .1 "",,..,Interstate 90  ., "-.. \\;% Pickering Path \\;'\ g  Memorial Field I I I I i . E-a---, tt Junior -. _ \\;o,,,, \\; Is __q.-u.ah High ,,?.,,. I "'g" l School "\\;, Loop '-,, S.E. 56th Street Skyport