Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 16, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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March 16, 1983

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The Issaquah Press, Wednesday, Match 16, 1983 - Page 7 ion Play opens Falls Forest amily Park will its 24th annual Fall Play, "Those Met the Master," March 13. performances, all at 3 , will be March 20; Palm March 27; Easter pril 2; and April 10. A Good Friday per- will begin at 8 p.m. &apos;all City Passion Play tradition in the Seattle area. The Was conceived and by the minister and of the Fall City Church in as the play Performed throughout Greater Seattle area, People wanted to join This eagerness for has resulted in a from many cam- around the area. Year, there is even more involvement. Many the play once, to become a part mOVing experience, now members of the Snoqualmie Falls ,Theater and Family is a non-profit Red to the of a perform- center in the Sno- Valley. To meet this ve, in 1969 the )n 3urchased a site near Falls. Proceeds plays, which a sum- at the park, as lip fees go to Dan Nash, left, an Issaquah resident and staff account for Villa Care Inc. plays a Pharisee in the Fall City Passion Play. Right, Ben Harrison, a forester for Weyerhaeuser, also of Issaquah, is a merchant in the play. paying off the mortgage. Seven more years will see the accomplishment of this goal.., and a big celebra- lions The 24th annual Fall City Passion Play is produced by the Snoqualmie Falls Forest Theater and Family Park, directed by David Moore. Admission is $5.50 for adults; $5.00 for students; $4.50 for senior citizens; and $3.50 for children under 12. Special group rates are available. Call 222-7044 for tickets and reservations, or any information required. bank operators hope move iA Rhoda Donkin city library has to It sits in the he future city jail, begin construction Is SUmmer. old Wood building is of a headache for They promised it to make way for w developments Field, but prepared to put for transport- Structure. It's not discussed in the :w months has been the building down. of people have various city func- recoil at the cost t away. that hasn't Ed Campbell or e Troutman, who taken up the Using the library to city's flourishing idea that was sug- the city council this one that City Hall rsed. next month the 'ill debate the idea the building to if they pay for fff Memorial Field. Leon Kos that arrangement, to the public Payment enough ling. one of the the food and open five is not dis- by the city's for moving the as a private citizen the job done the city can," strual g d discussion on the effects of premen- ITem, (P.M.S.) at the Eastside Mental Health March Ries, a psy- Medical Direc- Hospital, and the national will discuss symptoms and SAVE 50 ? and fur- rmation call Mental at 455-9156. \\; re old library says Campbell. Troutman says they plan to hold a huge fundraiser in May to collect the necessary money. She hopes the building will not only be used as a food bank, but also a collection of other emergency services. "People who don't have money for food probably don't have any money for fuel or medical expenses," said Troutman. She envisions everything from a fuel assistance program to a well baby clinic operating under one roof. "Even if our main func- tion was just a referral ser- vice, that would be great!" Troutman says she per- sonally has a file of over 2,000 emergency facilities available for people who need food, clothing, money, shelter, medical help and mental care. The only hitch as far as they're concerned is where to put the building. It's a prob- lem that has to bc solved by April 1. Kos set that deadline for finding property because the city plans to put the building out for bid in April. One possible location is a swath of city land next to the old portable classrooms on Clark Street. But that pro- perty has water, sewer and parking problems. Another possible site is land where the food bank trailers sit right now, but that is owned by Burlington Northern and is probably not available for a long term lease. Still, Campbell is deter- mined to find a way to use that building to keep the food bank in operation after the end of the month, when they are supposed to return the trailers to Evergreen Mobile. "It would be a crime to tear down that old library when there is so much need for it," said Campbell. S OAY FLOWERS & | ISSAQUAH FLORAL & GIFT SHOPPE Junior high stucfenrs learn damagers of drugs by Betty Lyke lssaquah Junior High PTSA Detective R.B. Littlejohn of Bellevue Police Depart- ment's Youth Services quick- ly gained the attention of every parent and student assembled in the Issaquah Jr. High cafeteria on the evening of March 8. "The largest number of juvenile alcohol and drug problems in the Seattle area comes from the East side." A few eyebrows were raised, but almost everyone present recognized the truth of his statement. They were at the meeting because they knew there was a problem and wanted more information, dangers. Some were not so "peer pressure and problems alcohol assembly program on lunch and afternoon classes. Littlejohn's presentation, apparent: pep pills con- and home" to "just for the the morning of March 8. Sharon Layman, COOT- in addition to facts about taining Drano, and pep pills heck of it." Planned as a first-period dinator of the two programs penalties for possession and causing permanent paralysis After a discussion of assembly, overwhelming said, "There was a tremen- use of drugs, included an in a Seattle youth, reasons, he went on to offer response to the speakers dous response from the assortment of the "real Rich Olin, counselor from suggestions for parents in stretched the program into a students. They wanted to stuff," plus paraphernalia youth Eastside Services, also helping their child. He in- day-long activity. Speaking know what they, and their involved in its use. He dis- spoke. He began with cluded avoiding sarcasm, and answering questions parents, could do to put a played various types of marl- statistics, "A recent survey accusations, guilt and self- were five area teens who had stop to drug and alcohol juana, cocaine, LSD and showed that 90% of high blame. Positive approaches been involved in drug and abuse now." pharmaceuticals available in school seniors have tried presented were communica- alcohol abuse. Included in the Bellevue/lssaquah area. alcohol. Forty-one percent tion, consistent discipline, the group was Terry Martin, Because of the response Included in the equipment had five or more drinks opportunities for success and survivor of a recent Bellevue from students and parents, were roach clips, syringes, within two weeks of the tolerance for mistakes, automobile accidentinwhich plans are being formulated homemade pipes and 35mm survey. Six percent used alco- Youth Eastside Services and four teenswere killed, for additonal programs. An film cannisters used as pill helen a daily basis. " Families Anonymous were After the assembly Martin evening meeting featuring boxes. After his opening stat- suggested as places to seek and the other teens, from young people and families Explaining-each type of ements, Olin asked thegroup outside help. Redmond and Kirkland, who have successfully dealt drug and its use, he also for reasons teenagers drink. Students at the junior high stayed at the school to con- with drug-related problems is emphasized apparent The replies ranged from had their own drug and tinue discussions during being planned. Marina Bath Tissue 4 Roll Pkg. t Darigold Butter .... ,.b s 1. ...... '... Pkg. g 1 -lb. Gold-n-Soft orgar, .............. Tub 69 g Soft Two B-oz. Imper,al orgo, ..... 89  .............. Tubs qP .Oil Lucerne, Flour 28-oz. IOrTIIlaS Homestyle ................. Pkg. 99 Cream "" K,AFT .oz t.neeseP"'ADELP.,A .... Pkg. 79* Large AA Eggs Lucerne g Dozen I- ,,  " _- , ,, t.s . ...i/I i Lil St. Patrick's Day Special .i Get A Certificate Good For A FREE [I i 1 Roll of Safeway Brand Film .'1 I f ; Good3/t6thru3/26/830nly. Seotfle ,!,J J i[ik]IA?i"if""":';Y'A":Y:iT-rT":i::i::i'?g"t]J ............... !l Convenience Pock, Disposable Diapers. $8911 Luvs ,o.<,. M.d. ar 3O-ct. Large . Pkg J Clariol Color Renewal System $3,9 Haircolor ........ Each  __ Shampoo or Agree Conditioner. 16-oz. $ 249 ................ Bottle g  P--I Cleaner 28.oz.$#110  rine-ol Disinfectant ............. Bottle- L TopRamen TopRamen Top Ramen Oriental $ Noodles 3-oz. Pkgs. g GRAPE- i OCEAN 48-oz. $1 $9 FRU,, Juice SPRAY ................. Bottle , 8.45-0z. $1 Hi-C Drink Boxes ...... 4 Bo.es J Chunk TunasTA,,ST . .... ............ Con 89* t .Potato "'" NAL,EVS -a, i, ,i t.nips Twin Pack .......... Box g Lucern to. I)ot. I)heese ........ d. .. 75 low fat ............... Pepsi Cola o-,,-,.,.p, iltl,S199 light, Pepsi Free, S.F. Pepsi Free or Mr. Dew g RaguSauce ForSpaghett, $ 59 32-oz. Jar &H Sugar Granulated $ S.lb. f Bag  Granola n--- ODA*E, Pkg. of $1" uur Chewy .......... 8 Bars ,s.o, Sl 7 Capt. Crunch Cereals ........... Box Peanut" .... AD,'sO F ,O-oz. Sl . uUlrl"er Reg. or U'nsalt .... Jar Apple Juice TREETOP ,, .... $1's ......... Bottle J Baby h,,,-NALLEY 22-0Z. Illlli Banquet ................. Jar 99' CrescentMJxes 0 Dog Food ALAMO $ g 50-lb. Bag Ice Milk Lucerne $ Assorted Half Gal. Carton 29  Orange / "... fro,,. .-o, dlUill Scotch Buy .......... Can 89'  Jeno's n" ,o",,ze ,o -o. s 1 o, [izza Frozen ............ Pkg. 1 Eskimo Pie O'ers" Pkg'ofG$#)51 Frozen ........... S-oz. Bars i. French I--,----ORE-'DA -,b $1 * zrJe Frozen ............. Bog WELCH'S 1 b-oz. $1 19 tt Grape JuiCeF,o,e ................ Con | '"'"" Vegetables STYLE Bel-oir, Frozen Also 9-oz. Fr. Beans with Almonds 10-oz. Pkg. Rich'n Ready C''r, G"nSl'' Punch ............. Jug Heinz Ketchup ,,oz $1" ............. Bottle { Prune Juice SUNSWEE, ,O-o, s 14g ......... Bottle ,,oz 89 Tomato Juice ,UNr', ........... Con A 8-oz. $  Tomato Sauce HUNT'S ......... it Cons ' WINE & BEER VALUES J Paul u .... Chablis, Rose', Rhine, I,S-L $)69 Illallutg Rhine Castle or Em. Dry.. Bottle T I CALIF, French Colombord, Chenin I.S-L $6 aylor CELLARS Blanc or ZinFondet .......... Bottle 1 Beer ,.,u .......... 12 BatHes O Olympia No ,.oz. s,, A , Light or Dork 12-0z. $19 ugsourger No Return ........... U Bottles l SAVE 40 Per lb. IGround Beefl YOUNGTuRKEY Breast Any Size Package c Sliced Bologna,a,oway ........... ,b S i 49 Beef Franks Smok.A-Romo .......... lb. $149 Roast Choice 'b, Beef 7.Bone US DA $1" Beef cRo, Roast u S.D.A Choice $1'9 RIB Boneless ........... lb. Sliced Bacon JOHN MORRI:L $149 Manor House $ Butter Basted Frozen 29 Corned" . Brisket $1" ueet Sofewoy .............. lb. Beef "" inned, Sliced, Liver Deveined, Froze ............ lb. 79 Jumbo Cod "| " A,o,kon rliieis Froze ........ lb. $1" Fish ..... VANDE<,MPS ,oz. rlllefs Froze .................. Pkg. t3" Beef Blade Roast SlO9 U.S.D.A. Choice lb. Oranges Jam Seedless Navel Roma Tomatoes ................ ,b. 69 Yellow" " ,,,d 13  unions s,..sh .............. ,b Bartlett Pears ,r,,dFrom 69' Australia ............ lb. Green T..., ...... Cablmge T.., Gro .... lb. 23' Green Onions Potatoes C ,O-,h. S 161 Dolomite Lime OREEN AC,ES ....... Bag Fresh Mushrooms ...... ' .... Sl  ...... Pkg Fresh Spinach ................... Bunch 49  Fresh Bean Sprouts ............ ,b 59  Head Lettuce <o,o, o 49 c Iceberg Each ......... i[ Apple Studel Wrigh;'s ffkl' tl 4, , * J n._,. Assorted 45-oz '$ ] rrlea riga ,. Wright's ........ @ likgs." 11 Prices effective Wednesday, March 16th thru Tuesday, March 22, 1983. Sales in retail quantities only. ISSAQUAH