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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
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April 4, 1979     The Issaquah Press
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April 4, 1979
 

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!i./ =,,. ................................  ii:i;i:!!!!)i   < P Issaquah With Love, a senior-citizen boutique features a gazebo. Showing it off are Alta Johnsen, left, Hank Snyder and Ada Tunstad. sJ it: .'i 'ew law allc,ws grocers to donate :', o,00ds io community fooc banks The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, April 4, 1979 - Page 5 From Issaquah With Love -eTurns profits to senior citizens By Fran Pope Issaquah Valley Seniors, the senior citizen's profit making organization in Issa- quah, launches its ship of financial independence April 7 with the grand opening of From lssaquah With Love, a boutique-gallery in the mer- cantile Building on Front St. N. One early customer remarked, "This building looks great. It's amazing what you've done here." Indeed it is. And most was done by senior citizens. The central gazebo was con- structed by local carpenter, Mike Sumpter. Other local merchants, electricians and an off-duty policeman con- tributed their efforts. The gazebo, cover nd curtains Parents, don "t Some children learn very early to play games with adults. According to Margaret Movius, Washington State Universi- ty's King County extension agent, games often make parents or'grandparents the "goat." If these games had names, they'd be called "1 dare you to get me to bed tonight," "i'll bet you can't get me to eat," or "You can't make me wear those clothes." In this case, playing games ByFran Pope Now they are free to "In two days l had to feed emergency situation. People hasn't received their food situation by authorizing a banks in the lssa- donate dented cans, pull- three people. They have had are referred by the police stamps. It does not try to be grocery store to give the per- area will have an easier dated items, produce, opened their food stamps cut back," department, fire department, an ongoing supermarket, son a certain dollar amount getting supplies thanks packages, and other surplus she said. schools, churches, and "Our aim is getting the of food. So unlike the corn- by merchandise which would Shesaid 58 people came in- welfare agencies. Then one people over the hump. We munity services food system, Frances North, D- otherwise be wasted, to the clothing bank in one of the three volunteers goes seldom need to help a family the person does his own Bend. The Rev. Robert Grey, day so she feels she can shopping, more than once. i have never shopping. "Good Samaritan" president of Issaquah Corn- distribute food to them. "If the family is all out we turned a person down for relieves food pro- munity Services, said he "l know the families that buy the basics like eggs, food. If they get my phone Whatever the source of and grocery stores could not say just how the need it. 1 have their phone flour, bread, milk. That's number they have got it food, there appears to be liability when they new law would affect ]ssa- numbers and l can get it to why we no longer have a for- through a good source and many needy families in the salvageable foods to quah. Community services the people before it spoils," real food bank because we that's enough for me," Mrs. ]ssaquah area. If a good profit organizations, sponsors both an emergency Mrs. Hebertsaid. found the emergency cases Cotterellsaid. distribution system can be or to the legislation be- food fund and the clothing Community Services also needed things which were of A third food source in worked out through one of igned into law by Gover- bank, both of which deal sponsors an emergency food short shelf life," Mrs. Cot- town, United Way, also pro- the agencies the new legisla- )ixy Lee Ray March 26, with food. fund. It is headed by Susan tereli said. vides emergency food. Agnes tion will help the stores get were reluctant to Lena tlebert, who runs the Cotterell along with Lyola The purpose of the Buck, secretary at King rid of their surplus and helpa useable items because clothing baiak, feels the Forbes and Evelyn Rees. emergency food bank is to County Fire District I0, gets lot of families make it liability involved in legislation will be a big help They are available to get provide emergency food, referrals through schools and through a desperate situa- handling, to her. food for people who are in an perhaps for the family who agencies. But she handles the tion. A 30 FAMILY, GIANT thru pril 14 NEW UNBREAKABLE AIR POT 1.21iter size pumps hot or . cold beverages, $9.95 value RUMMAGE SALE! April 7th, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Issaquah Community Hall, 185 E. Sunset Way 2: F R'IsSALE And Upholstery Cleaners 10% OFF WITH THIS COUPON I Residential Only Expires April 30, 1979 ' 888-3791 " u mlm mg m mu Hie mm u all mL am m Business of the Week INSURANCE SUPER PLENAMINS Multi-Vitamin Multi-Mineral Supplement I::/tO7 MORE 144 ,ree with 288 Jll--/il I '1" $25.90 value, only$15,95 ' I I/ m m am L_ yOU save $9.95 OGGER ,. LIBBY'S SUPER iODOMETER PINK SALMON :12.95 value. Stride . GLUE :;.lJustment 151/2 ounce tin One drop holds a ton iiCa!gglng, @oo $2.19value e..= 'n ;1.98value ]lklKIng, 00  n w i :'ICKINtIII LID GARBAGE CAN ==oa,,on=,ze .................... $6.99 !XAI.L STICK DEODORANT =ozs,zos,,cescent ..... 2 for $1.27 !XAn.L FLOURIDE TOOTHPASTE, oz.. $1.=9,a,U;o d ;o;,,; .......... 79 URCHIE'S TEA BAGS or, e Penny =,end $1.20 rwo Penny Ct $1.69 were the design of Dorothy Rommel and Marilyn Michael. Seniors scrimped and pin- ched and used ever)' available resource in order to keep costs down. The pink and white calico curtains and gazebo cover started as 70, yards of material. They had about one-quarter yard left over. The hexagon cut-outs lef- tover from the gazebo became shelves. But they haven't cut on quality in merchandise. The local artists work and some professional works are good quality. The cosmetics are nationally known. With low overhead and a good line of merchandise. From lssaquah With Love hopes to make a good source of income for area seniors and for Issaquah Valley Seniors as an organization. The concept of the enter- prise is new. Senior citizens own and operate the organization. Whenever a customer makes a purchase they are asked if they have a sponsor. They can give the name of a senior citizen, say a mother, grandmother, or friend which starts an ac- count in that name. Twenty per cent of the pro- fit goes into tfiat senior's ac- count. When it reaches $5 they get a check From lssa- quah With Love. If the customer doesn't have a par- ticular senior in mind they can donate their purchase profit to'the lssaquah Valley Downtown Issaquoh 392-6430 be fooled by games kids play is more aggravation than fun, even to the child, who really doesn't want to control parents. Parents need to learn when they are being us- ed to play this kind of game; they need to decide when to call off the game playing. Remember, a two year old doesn't plan these games with malice in mind. He or she is just exploring life, checking on the amount of independence that's allowed, and enjoying the attention that perhaps, sadly enough, can't be gotten any other way. It's up to adults to decide whether to stop the game or join in the fun. But, once the decision is made, stick with it. Parents may decide a regular bedtime is important both for them and their children. Then, be firm. Parents may decide to stop the mealtime game by letting children choose, within limits, what to eat. Movius suggests before making a decision, try to figure out any possible , 14 S URA#. *AUTO *HOMEOWNERS *COMMERCIAl. I ,=qu,, 392-6453 L" I.SSAQUAH, WA.- LOOK FOR THIS BUSINESS ON YOUR PHONE BOOK COVER Seniors. In addition to regular shop ' work, From lssaquah With Love will give before-hours- cosmetic demonstrations to explain the use of its cosmetic lines. Those skin care ses- sions are given by Marilyn Michael, manager of the shop. In benefiting themselves, From lssaquah With Love will also benefit others in the community. Local photographers, ar- tists, and craftsmen of all ages are welcome to give their wares a try. Community Enterprises of lssaquah, the adult handicapped training center, will make ceramic jewelry. underlying reason for the games. Maybe he has too much energy to rest, or the hour before bedtime has been too exciting to settle down quickly. Maybe she just doesn't like creamed corn, or Daddy said he wouldn't eat creamed corn. Or maybe, the fuss caused by a "game" is the only way children can get their parents' attention. Whatever the case, parents must decide which games are being plann- ed and what to do about them. GRAND OPENING APRIL 7 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. REFRESHMENTS! MUSIC! DOOR PRIZES! w 485 Front St. N., Mercantile Bldg., 392-6999 Skin Care Cosmetics * Gifts Jewelry /rt A new idea--where everypurchase returns money, to senior citizens r AL'S STOREWIDE ANNiV RSARYSAL ! o,.,.,,u.o.,, 10% OFF IN-STORE MERCHANDISE EMBERMATIC BARBEQUE DEMONSTRATION SATURDAY, APR. 7 Ja s------- Special orders not included on Sale MEADOWCRAFT Wrought iron TROPITONE Aluminum CHAISE LOUNGES DINING TABLES, END TABLES, COCKTAIL TABLES, UMBRELLA TABLES SAMSONITE JOHN HANCOCK Redwood TELESCOPE Aluminum TROPICAL SUN Aluminum CALIFORNIA UMBRELLAS DIRECTOR CHAIRS . GLIDERS MINI.SUN CHAISE SAND AND SUN CHAIRS HAMMOCKS -ACCESSORIES SALE- e DISHES GIHWARE GAMES PLASTICWARE GLASSES TOYS CHAISE & CHAIR PADS SALEI IDABIDRILL BY ARKLA Real "Charcoal"flavor with no charcoal mess ,W,,,,NO"O AL'S EASY LIVIN' PATIO, SUPPLIL,, OPEN Mon.-Fri. 9:30-6:00 Sat. 9;00.5:00 & SERVICE 13211 Northrup Way, Bellevue 746-8004