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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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Pate 12 - The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, March 23, 1983 Police and fire Commuter collision On March 21, an early morning vehicle collision at file corner of the lssaquah- E. !(n Road and 164th $; , left two drivers suffer- it ,, , back injuries. &apos;,:.,, Palmer of 18701 ' ....... 122rid and Gary Fox of 2451 78th Ave. N.E. collided in commuter traffic Monday morning. They were taken to Valley General Hospital. Home fire An attic fire caused $5,000 damage to the home of Dana Petzoldt of 12609 lssaquah- Hobart Road on March 19. King County District 10 fire- fighters doused the flame, which had spread to the trusses in the house by the time they arrived. The fire was traced to an area where insulation came in contact with a hot stove pipe. There were no injuries. Trees crash roof Two large cedar trees crashed onto the home of Richard and Janet Brynild- sen of 14718 245th Ave. S.C. on March 16. The trees came down in gusty winds late Wednesday night, causing an estimated $4,000 damage to the roof of the home. There were no injuries, even though one of the trees caused a bedroom ceiling to cave in. Its occupant, Jamie Brynildsen was not in the room at the time. Food bank looted On March 19 police ar- rested two Issaquah youths found looting the lssaquah Food Bank on Rainier Boulevard. An unnamed lssaquah resident contacted police about the intruders. One youth was released to his parents and the ottier to King County Juvenile Deten- tion Center. Car break-ins On March 19 a series of car break-ins were reported to police. Bruce Hall of 260 S.C. Donnally Lane noticed his car had been rummaged through. A small amount of change was taken. Judy Knauer of 280 Fourth Place S.C. reported her hus- band's car had been broken into sometime that day. Wilda Zambia of 435 S.C. Evans Lane also notified police her car had been pried open but nothing was taken. Burning issue A resident of S.W. Forest Drive called police Friday, March 18 after he found his newspaper burning on his front porch. The man ex- tinguished the flame, but said he thought pranksters were still in the area. Police are patroling the area. Cooked plastic On March 15, someone turned the oven on at the home of Robert Rautenberg, Recreation corner The Issaquah Parks and Recreation Dept. is taking registra- tion for the following classes. For further information call the Park Department at 392-7131. Aerobic Dancercise classes at Apollo Elementary, Com- munity Hall, Issaquah Jr. High, Maywood Jr. High and Pine Lake Jr. High, starting the week of April 11. Aerobics for Kids, Issaquah Valley Elementary, Mondays & Weds., starting April 11, for boys and girls 9-12 years old. Co-Rec Aerobic Fitness for 16 and older, on Tuesdays & Thursdays, lssaquah Jr. High. Basic Auto Repair -- Wednesdays, starting April 13, 16 & older. Beginning Bowling for Jrs. -- Fridays, starting May 6 for 9- 18 year aids. ' ' CPR Class -- Wed., MayA, or Thqrs. May 19, 15 & older. Calligraphy -- Tuesday evenings starting April 12 or Mon- day mornings starting April 11. Color Analysis -- Man. April 18, lssaquah Jr. High. Computer Seminar -- Thurs., April 21 & Monday, Apr. 25, lssaquah Jr. High. Dance Classes: Country Swing, Ballroom Dancing and Country Western, Fridays, starting April 29 at Issaquah Valley Elementary. Dog Obedience: Novice and Adv. Novice Open Combina- tion classes on Mondays, starting April 11. Fashion & Beauty Workshop for Teens, Thursdays, star- ting April 28, for 11-17 year aids. Youth Gymnastics: Mondays, starting April 11, 7-13 year aids. How To Free Cash Now: Tuesdays, startin 8 April 12. Karate: Wed., startingApril 13, 8 years & older, Beginners & Intermediates. Let's Take Pictures: Wednesdays, starting April 13, 12 years & older. Beginning Quilting: Wednesdays, starting April 13, Issa- quah Jr. High. Youth Slowpitch: Tuesdays & Thursdays, starting April 19, lssaquah Valley Elementary, for boys & girls grades 4-6. Stained Glass: Tuesdays, lssaquah Jr. High, Wed. morn- ings and Wednesday nights in the Liberty area. T-Ball: Tuesdays & Thursdays, starting April 21, Issaquah Valley Elementary, for boys & girls grades 1-3. Women's Basketball: Wednesdays, starting April 13, 16 & older. Children & Running: Youth track program for boys & girls grades 3-6, starting Thurs. April 21. Indoor Tennis Lessons: Call Issaquah Tennis Club, 392- 7003, for information. lssaquah Aips Trails Club Hiking: Call Larry Vinter, 392- 5775, or Jan MicaS, 747-1457. Village Theatre Classes: Call 392-1942 for information. I 1551 S.C. Sycamore, and didn't realize it was being used to store plastic cups, pots and pans. Issaquah fircfightcrs rush- ed to the scene after the oven's contents began to smolder, filling the house with dense smoke. There were no injuries from the in- cident. Gassed Joe Portman, 30, a worker at the Darigold plant on Front Street, accidently in- haled poisonous ammonia fumes at the building March 14. The gas is sued in the plant's refrigeration system. He suffered shortness of breath and dizziness but did not require medical care. Eastside Christian begins registration Eastside Christian Acade- my, preparing to go into its fourth year of operation, an- nounced open registration beginning in March and end- ing May 2. The school offers kinder- garten through sixth grades. A learning disabilities pro- gram is offered. The tuition schedule is $1,500 for the first student in a family, $850 for the second, and $475 for each student thereafter. Eastside Christian Academy is located on Lake Sammamish at 17700 West Sammamish Road S.C., us- ing facilities of Camp Sam- bica complex. Telephone in- quiries may be made by call- ing 746-8797. An orientation and infor- mational meeting for all in- terested parents is being plan- ned for April 15 at Eastside Christian Academy. Call for more information. Kindergarten readiness discussed Eastside Preschool will present Dr. Norman Heim- gartner from the National Lecture Staff for the Gesell Institute. His presentation "The Gift of Time" dis- cusses kindergarten readiness and how a successful school experience is related to appropriate placement. Preschool and elementary teachers and parents are encouraged to attend. It will be held at the Eastside Chris- tian Activity Center, 14615 S.E. 22nd in Bellevue on Monday, March 28 at 7:30 p.m. Phone 641-5570 for more information. i SACKED COAL 50 Ibs. $6 O0 Utah Lump-Cell Cmnmunlty Enterpdsee of Ilelclueh 690 N.W. Juniper, 392.1812 8 to 4:30, Weekday Easter Sunday Buffet Brunch ,895 ,495 adults children II Senior Citizen Discount April 3rd Carl Allen is new CEI director Carl Allen is the new direc- tor of Community Enter- prises of Issaquah, a shel- tered workshop for disabled people. He is the first paid director of CEI since it began in 1978. In the past year, the organization expanded from a group of volunteers with eight disabled workers in the shop, to a full staff of 40 workers. Last October they moved into a new building on Juniper Street. Allen worked for 12 years as a professional Boy Scout leader in Idaho and Eastern Washington, and seven years as the executive director of a sheltered workshop in Pull- man. He simultaneously worked as Whitman County Carl Allen Coordinator for devel- opmental disabilities. Allen says his goal for CE1 is to increase opportunity for disabled people to get "suitable and dignified employment. He also feels that CEI should work with the community. "Our agency receives a tre- mendous amount of support from the community and we want to give it back in every way we can." Recently CEI accepted a work contract that included hiring 12 Issaquah residents who are not disabled, but are unemployed, to do part of the work that CEI workers could not handle. He has hope in the future CEI will increase their use of private industry to get work con- tracts and limit their need for public funding. CEI officially certified Stage band entertain The lssaquah High School Tickets for the Community Enterprises of Stage Band is sponsoring a ance on March 28 Issaqua)a Recycling has been performance of the hit able through the officially certified by the Broadway musical "Grease" tt- Stage Band at ai Washington State Depart- on Monday, March 28 at the $10, space ment of Ecology. Certifica- Village Theater. The even- For more tion by the department is ing's entertainment will in- the high school at! special recognition of par- clude a special pre-per- or Jack Porter at ticular recycling' centers that formance concert by the have extended services. Stage Band. The centers must be open Members of the Stage Heart six days a week, accept at Band are sponsoring this nets least four types of recyclables event in conjunction with and be easily accessible in several other projects de- Thanks to the order to receive certification, signed to help them fund hearts of Issaquah CEI recently moved into a their 1983 Jazz Tour. $4,509 was raised new building at 690 N.W. Through this annual educa- King County Juniper and accepts card- tional field trip, the Jazz Campaign for the board there, and glass, Groups from Issaquah High Heart Association 0[ aluminum and newspaper School have consistently ington said Shirley behind Foothills Restaurant brought distinction to their chairperson of on Gilman Boulevard. school, drive. PRIIRIE MHRI00ET i! ; .....  : i i !ii!!  :'i <   ,, . i ! AVAILABLE ONLY AT THE I I i FOLLOWINGeIssequah L.OCATIONSeeeBellevue I I ---- !', ,, "tygr de Chub h !1 187 N.w. Gilman Bird 2208-136th PI. N,E, II I Braumlc weiger ........ ;,b ,, 98 II Skyw.y Kenmore I II Dak Iookin' Leon Conless C ..... d Ham II ,2600Renton Ave. 1756268th Ave. N.E. I I lonelos$ NaB ..... ,,b 17 = II nu,len Feer.lW.y I I ca,oo,, II 236 S.W. 152nd 32945 Pacific Hwy. S. l I Colby Cheese ,,. =o, 13 l I ! Woodinville Brernerton I ! II  7705 130th N.E. 4173 Wheaton Way I ! I I Juenite 2521 6th Street I I II 9755 Juanita Dr. Renton J i ::1i 343 Un on Ave N E I I ............. ..... .................... " ii ...... Fresh Fryer Parts Sou-thern Brown, JUMBO PAOK DRUMSTIGKS ..................... THI GHS (w,th back porton) ................. ,b. BONELESS, USDA CHOICE CHUCK STEAK ............. ,,.'1.78 BONELESS, USDA CHOICE BEEF CROSS RIB ROAST ..... ,00'1.99 ROSE'S, FRESH WHOLE PORK TENDERLOIN ..... ARMOUR, BREADED, PRECOOKED, PORK, CHICKEN FRIED, OR CHUCKWAGON MEAT PATTIES ............ FRESH FILLET OF SNAPPER ................... DEEP SEA CAUGHT, PREV. FROZEN SLICED HALIBUT ....... WHOLE DRESSED WHITING .......................... ,0099 '1.99 '3.79 PORK LINK -- Old Faithiul, Frozen SAUSAGE Skinless ....... 8 oz. Pk, HYOUN Meat FRANKS Hot Ds ........ ,2+,. Pk, O O GOLD.N-SWEET IVORY L Margarine; 2/ 1 1 5' Off Label i i Dishwashing $ l-lb. Tub Detergent 32 oz. Van Camp's PORK & BEANS ................... ,o, 42 Red or Tropical Fruit Drinks; 8.5 oz. ctn. HAWAIIAN PUNCH ........... Pock 74  Orange, Grape, or Fruit Punch - 8.5 oz. ctn. HI-C DRINKS ....................... Pock 74 SUPPORT VARIETY CLUE 'LDREN'S N ,., ...t. = ,.. .S.ot, Paper sl t,J IJ R I l I 0 Economy Pock .............. 300 d. Crelcent Heavy Duty Powdered Gravy Mixes':::,: ,,so,. 4fl PUREX DETERGENT ........ ,,b o,. s42e ..... ,o, =. Kitty Kare Spaghetti,..,. n. ............. oz. CAT LITTER .......................... ,0,b. 99 Sl Alpo: Asstd. Varieties Syru pNolley Lumberjack * ,. 47 OZ. DOG FOOD ......................... ,,o, 38 eg, or Diet Coke; Rig, or S.F. Sprite; .or S,F.Romblln' R-cx)t Beer - 12 oz. Tins 6 Pock OKE, TAB, FRESCA ......... s 168 Generic Frozen Potatoes FRENCH FRIES .................. ,,b 00 Sl s Atra RAZOR BLADES .................. ,,. s4as Crunch D A i p : -- ir,D C op'n Crunch Sl I[;11 ll I  ,)Cereel ...... ISOZ. Cap'n Crunchok.,.,-,...,0o,. $1 Paper Towelsz. ............ ,,o. 61 Cat r n' LHfle Fri|kl" DtY: S2 Jli/Iktlk,JlGaurmet or Fi ........... 3% lb. Cat .-^^.4..,-.u,,,.,: 6: |lllAtd. Varletl ............. 13 oz, RED & RIPE Ib ELERY CRISP STA,S .................... 00.38 APPLES RED OR GOLDEN DELICIOUS, SNOBOY, EXTRA FANCY, C.A... lb. 48 1983. ORANGES Sweet, Oalifornia Navel Ibs. ' for