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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
March 23, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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March 23, 1983
 

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, Pue 6 - The Issaquah Press, Wednesday, March 23, 1983 C, 'Colornapped' kids b , A cast of thousands -- it seems -- but in reality just Craig Schieber's c sixth grade TLC class at May Valley, rehearsing their original musical , "Colornapped," which will premiere March 24. The plot revolves ,, around a group of kids who steal all the colors from the (fictional, of ,.. course) town of Monohon because, in their words, "if we ask them, it ', will take years for that silly little council to give us the colors... " Pic- tured are (back row, from left) Heidi Bell, April Bauer, Holly Lee, Alicia Edelman, Carrie Sherman, Kristin Benson, Cheryl Thomas, Karen Smith, Susie Coward, Tammy Osborne, Zack Campbell and Joey Scott. Third row: Brian Hayclen, I ricla Cushman, Mindy Schneider, Jeff Eaton and Holly Doss. Second row: Rene Lindsey, Sarah Isham, Jennifer Stark, Lisa Lavine, Brian Booth, Heather Graves, Amy Strand. Chris White, Andrea Cooley, Holly Watson and Cathy Sanford. Front row: Laura Boeschen, Mlckelle Gray, Julle Folkman, Kelly Harrington, Rashell Weigel and Mike Rizzo. )v i; Issaquah High alI-A students = b Seventy-three lssaquah Johnson, Mike Knowles, Eleventh graders are: Sue Claudia Benkert, Tracy , High students received Gina Lukeralli, Steve Mar- Bucknam, Huy Minh Do, Boon, Carol Bronsdon, Erin ' straight As in the first tin, Chad Maurer, Tonya Michelle Flanagan, David Childs, Nicholas Collier, i' semesterof theschool year. Moeiler, Christine Nunnalee, Hansen, Chris Jackson, Mary Ann Colvard, Mark ,', Heather O'Brian, Brad Ox- Kristin Johnson, Robert Costello, Michelle Davis, ' Tenth graders are: David ley, Arnie Pelluer, Angus LaFrandt, Eric Martinez, Thomas Edgar, Anne ,] Adams, ,Steve Bohrer, Proud, Kristi Raybuck, Rachel Maskew, Tim Flanagan, "Gregory Gale, Melaie Coward, 3ennie Trevor Rogers, Shery| Rude, Moreland, Jonathan Peter- Heidi Hamilton, David C ' Daniell, Gretchen Fish, Stephen Stegner, Mike Uhl, son, Peter Richardson, Hersey, Randy Holmberg, Robin Forsberg, John Hub- Jennifer Wheeler, Diana PatriciaSkagen. Greg Kahler, Jonathan bard, Diane Jahns, Lisa Whitlock, Patricia Yu. Twelfth graders are: Larsen, Timothy Laukka, Thank I1o u Issaqua h / Diet Center has been open 1 full year, and Issaquah has 10st 7,464 Ibs! i 0U R FIRST SUCCESS STORY Mary Jane Mack, who lost 31 Ibs. in 10 weeks, was Issaquah's first Diet Center success. She has kept her weight off for over 8 months! We can help you win at the losing game too/ CALL TODAY For a free introductory consultation. Mary Jane Mack receiving her cer- tif/cate of achievement from Diet Center Manager Kathy Ebsary. 1105 12th N.W., Issaquah 39 2-95 5 9 NOW OVER 1,650 LOCATIONS IN THE U.S. & CANADA! Kenneth Mattson, Karl Meyer, Heidi Morgan, Michael ersveen, Erin Osborne,iPaul Pietro- Down goes the Houvar to make room for Skipper's by Rhode Donkin monaco Christopher Pleiman, Terry/ Sander, Marcella Silence, .Samantha Steele, Curtis Weller, John Wheeler, Stephen Wilson. One of Issaquah's oldest motels is coming down, piece by piece, until the land at the corner of Front Street and Gilman Boulevard is vacant. The Houvar ("Who-AH- vet") Motel, which has sat on that corner since 1949, is about to be dismantled and resurrected into Skipper's Seafood and Chowder House. Helja and John Huovar bought and cleared the land in the early 1930s, when it was a stumpy pasture. Then, in 1940 the highway came through and cut the property in half, and under a deal from the state, the Houvars got a free house in exchange for the property they lost on the road. In 1949, John Houvar and Charlie McQuade built the motel with four rooms. They charged $4 a night. "We never had trouble fill- ing the motel," recalls Helja, who now lives on Dogwood Street. She remembers when the World's Fair came to Seattle in 1962 and they were booked for months in ad- vance. Then boat racing came to Lake Washington and ever since there has never been a summer day when the "NO" sign flashed before the neon "Vacancy." After her husbmd's death in the early 1970s Helja took over the management of the motel. She says she worked hard to keep it maintained, but sometimes the job got too difficult. "We'd put up the 'No Vacancy' sign when we had to catch up with the work." In the early days she did all the cleaning and ironing herself. As time passed, Helja got overwhelmed by the work and the occasional boarders who came and walked off with everything removable in the rooms. "Most people were very nice," she says. "But people have changed over the last twenty years.' I got scared to be there alone." She sold the property to U.S. Realty in "Bellevue in 1978. The commercial real estate firm is owned by Bill Schourup, who says he bought the land with an eye for developing it. "We were waiting for the best offer," says Schourup. "We wanted a bank to come in, but none ever came along." He also thought about a 7- I I convenience store, Taco Time or Wendy's Ham- burgers, but each idea was re- jected by the city, he says. Last year the city approved of Skipper's and it is slated to begin construction in the next month. The nautical-style restaurant featuring all-you- can-eat nights and "slower than fast food" service will probably be open for business this summer. The sale to Skipper's did not include the little house that still faces Front Street. Schourup said he onto the house something Skipper's is the project will Skipper's. "They are we desserts," says said maybe the hoUSe converted to an i parlor. Helja says she feeling about the being torn down. "It just means people won't stop quah anymore," The old Huovar Motel Is torn down. Biggest office building in town goes up The largest office building in lssaquah is about to be built on an acre of land in front of the Holiday Inn. It will sit on dozens of pilings sunk 65 feet into the soggy earth and stand two stories high facing the gravel pits. The building is known as the Issaquah Park Plaza, but developers Rick Ryerson and Tom Robinson of Bellevue expect to eventually name the building after its largest te- nant. So far, there are no commitments from potential occupants. "We are still negotiating," says Ryerson. The property has had a long history of unfulfilled plans. Originally the city granted permission for a sub- urban office building on the land in 1979, but since it was in the moratorium area, no building was permitted until the moratorium was lifted. Owners decided to dedicate a large greenbelt to the city, which left the rest of the pro- perty outside the restricted area..By that time, however, the. developer ran out of funds to build and it was Robinson and The spot is Ryerson, because imity to the 405 and Interstate easier to get out that important route than it is to Seattle or Bellevue. because "We have manY people." Ryerson expects to move into August. For Mark H. Cohn, O.D. GBA announces the opening LL of his Issaquah office for the practice of Parties Recel Rummage Sa family optometry Rodooea rates for nO' " organJzattOnJ specializing in the fitting KITCHEN FACII of hard, soft and extended wear 392-3141 contact lenses . in association with Theodore S. Kadet, O.D. ,^,=,,.0 85 N.W. Alder Phce, Issaquah Office hours by appointment: 392-5381 FLINTOFT'S Issaqual FUNERAL Since COMPL *10o00 Weekend Lift Ticket Tom MIc FOR ISSAQUAH ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS MARCH 28,PRIL 1 Men.- Hearty Meat & Vegetable Soup, Mini Cheese Zombie, Ap. pie Quarters, Dessert Tues.- Hamburger, French Fries, Vegetable Sticks, Pears & Pineapple; Wed.- Baked or Barbecue Chicken, Roll, Whipped Potatoes, Cherry Pie Thurs.- Burrlto, Green Salad, Peaches, Maple Bar Frl.- Taco, cornbread, Green Beans, Applesauce SECONDARY SCHOOL ENTREES Men.- Vegetable Soup and Cheese Zombie or Bologna Sandwich Tues.- Hamburger or Chicken Patty on a Bun or Salami & Cheese Sandwich Wed.. Baked or Barbecue Chicken or Tuna Salad Sandwlc h al h Thurs.. Burrito or Egg Sad Sandwic Fr!.- Taco or Cheese Sandwich PUGET SOUND BAKING bu '>.7 in Mark-It Foods 392-1341 :..:.-" Tea Room  355 N.W. Gilman Blvd. 392-1700 II 00USE GOOD SENSE AND SAVE DOLLARSI Choose any selection from our new spring lines  then draw for your money-saving dlscountl (Orawing after purchase only.) SAVEIO-1OO% OFF OUR EVERYDAY AFFORDABLE PRIC |t' Sale Ends March 27,1983 Spring is starting to bloom and so are we with new spring arrivals weekly. Come in today for quality lines and friendly servicel Boys sizes 0-16 Girls 0-pre-teen ShopNowfor hm--iL,,.-- -- ..u,,,,, F----- Easter and Passover Kc]IIIDOW 3 ICIB , fashion for children Loehmann s Plaza 3710E 128th Ave. S.E. Bellevue