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THE ISSAQUAH PRESS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2011 * B3 OBITUARIES Peggy Rigden Davis Peggy Davis, of Issaquah, died at Briar- wood Health Center in Is- saquah on Sunday, March 20, 2011. She was 80 years old. A celebra- tion of her life Pq Davis will be from 3- 5 p.m. Wednesday April 20, at Timber Ridge at Talus, 100 Tim- ber Ridge Way N.W., Issaquah. Her ashes will be her scattered at home in her beloved England later this summer, with her brothers and sisters in attendance. Peggy was born in the seaside town of Ramsgate on England's southeast coast in 1930. She lived through the daily horrors of World War II as a young teen, an experi- ence that greatly shaped her ap- proach to life. Later, after the war, she developed a passion for travel, frequenting the beaches of Spain and her favorite city, Paris. In her hometown, she was perhaps best known, even to this day, as an "Aqua Lovely," a troupe of beauty queen goodwill ambassadors pro- mating Ramsgate's summer tourism festivities. In the mid-1950s she met Paul, her future husband, while he was working with the British and U.S. air forces. Peggy left Ramsgate to marry Paul in 1958 and never re- turned to England to live. Peggy and Paul shared a com- mon passion for travel and seized the opportunities to live in Zurich, Switzerland, and Rome, Italy. Upon their return from Eu- rope, they settled in Bellevue, where they enjoyed the natural beauty of the Northwest and he- came active participants in their community. Peggy developed a passion for the arts and volun- teered for many years at the Bellevue Art Museum. She and Paul spent their retire- ment years traveling the world and continuing to be great sup- porters of the local performing arts. Their final move was to Tim- ber Ridge at Talus in Issaquah in 2009. To her end, Peggy always expressed the true British spirit and reminded us all that qt is bet- ter to laugh than to cry'. She is survived by her son Jan Davis, daughter Sue Bailey, son-in- law Steve Bailey and her four grandchildren. The family suggests remem- brances in her name to Bridge Ministries, Bellevue, WA 98005. Arrangements are by Flintoft's Funeral Home and Crematory. Friends are invited to share memories and sign the family's online guest book at www.flintofts.com. Chades Franklin Epps Jr. May 3, 1923 - March 24, 2011 Born in Mi- ami, Okla., he died in Seattle. Charles, known to his family as Papa Dugie, was the last survivor of 11 children. He was mar- aele; rl Jr. ried to Florence Epps for 63 years. He is survived by their three children Barbara Schaefer (and A1), Charnell Jay (and Ray) and Kevin Epps (and Connie); seven grandchildren; and two great- grandchildren. Charles was a tile setter by trade and an avid sportsman and great dancer. Gardening and fish- hag were his passions. Donations are suggested to the Providence Marianwood Founda- tion. Stanley Chades Harris Stanley Charles Harris, of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, and formerly of Is- saquah, died March 8, 2011, in Coeur d'Alene. He was 68. At Stan's request, there was no service, but stories and messages can be shared on his dedicateu webpage at www.belltowerfunerab home. com. Stan was born Jan. 31, 1943, in Seattle to Ed and Edith Harris. He was raised in Issaquah and lived in the Issaquah area before mov- ing with his family to Coeur d'A- lene in 2000. He graduated from Issaquah High School in 1962. He served six years in the National Guard. Theresa Ann Levesque , Theresa "Memere" Levesque, of Issaquah, loving wife to Ar- mand and abiding morn to Laurie, died April 1, 2011, after a coura- geous battle with carcinoid cancer. A memorial service will he held from 4-6 p.m. Thursday, April 7 at Flintoft's Funeral Home in Is- James F.. MacKerrow James E. MacKerrow, 62, died March 29, 2011, with his family by his side. Born July 22, 1948, in Myrtle Point, Ore., son of Gordon and Dorothy MacK- Jll$ Mid[BIw/ errow, Jim graduated from Myrtle Point High School in 1966. After living in the Northwest, Jim and his wife Nancy settled in Redmond. He worked in the office products/sup- ply business for 41 years. He was a loving husband, dad, papa and friend. He cherished time with his family and friends whom he continued to make wherever he went. Some of Jim's Betty Mae Fulton Betty Fulton of Issaquah, Wash- ington, loving morn to Carol, Dick, Liz and Jack, died March 25, 2010 in Kent. A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m., Saturday, April 9 at Flintoft's Fu- neral Home in Issaquah. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, photos and directions at www.flintofts, com. Music FROM PAGE B1 tune after another with titles in: eluding "The Irish Rover," "Lib- erty" and "Redwing," all compo- sitions of Fortune. Though their group doesn't have a name, they were full of ideas: Hammond Ashley Lunch Hour, Out to Lunch, and Abel and the En- ablers all got approving hoots. Fortune didn't give much mind to the name. He just wanted to play folk music, "the type of mu- sic people play because they have a need to play it, an inside need to play it," he said. Not everyone in the group is a luthier with a beard. Hammond Ashley Violins Sue Lawrence joinedthe group to play her vi- ola. Even after playing with the group for several years, she still gets a kick out of watching For- tune play the accordion and har- monica simultaneously. q have not seen a squeezebox along with a harmonica being played at the same time," she said. "I'm out front as a sales associate, so it's fun to come back here and see what the hams are doing, the Hammond Ashley men." The luthiers at Hammond Ash- ley Violins continue to share their verve for music by playing their lunch hour away, week af- ter week. Anyone is welcome to join or listen, and "it's a lot eas- ier to get through the door with a fiddle," Scott Marshall said. "I think it's great," Assistant Manager Matt Hopper said. "It's a way for the shop to come to- gether and get away from the busy work we do, clear our heads and enjoy the music." Sarah May Wilson Sarah May Wilson was born Sept. 17, 1920 in Deer Lodge, Mont., to Herbert Wright and Daisy Bell Miller. She was the old- est of eight children. She lived in Snoqualmie and graduated from Snoqualmie High School in 1939. She was pre- ceded in death by three hus- Ingjerd M. Tall Ingjerd M. Tall of Issaquah, lov- ing mom to Donna, Joseph and David, died April 2, 2011 at Over- lake Hospital Medical Center in Bellevue. She was 80. Services are pending. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, Family Law Services Lisa K. Barton -16 years family law experience - Litigation and collaborative law - Mediation services - Also serves as court-appointed guardian ad litem for c[dldren John G. Price and Lisa K Barton Attorneys at Law John G. Price - 14 years litigation and trial experience - No contact and protcction orders - Domestic violence issues, including assault and harassment cases 175 NE Gilman Blvd, Issaquah 1425.391.7427 www.obcienlawficm.net Stan married Sharon Weber in 1965. Stan was an avid golfer. He worked at the Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course and was an active member of the men's golf club. Stan was outgoing and friendly. He was a skilled carpenter, always willing to lend a hand to help a friend. He is survived by his wife Sharon and his daughter Shan- non, both of Couer d Alene, and his brother Tom Harris, of Quincy. He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, Doug Har- ris. Memorial donations can he made to your local Humane Soci- ety. saquah. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, memorials may he sent to Seattle Cancer Care Al- liance, Attn: Donations for Dr. Samual Whiting G.I. Oncology, P.O. Box 19023, Seattle, WA 98109- 1023. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, photos and directions at www.flintofls, com. favorite pastimes were his love of the outdoors, which included golf- ing, boating, fishing, and spend- ing time at the lake in Mason County. Jim will be remembered for his endless hard work, hon- esty, values and optimism toward life. He will be dearly missed by his _ beloved wife of 41 years, Nancy, of Sammamish; daughters Megan DeSpain, of Snoqualmie, and Stacey Bowyer, of Vancouver, Wash.; mother-in-law Louise Hamnett and son-in-laws Jeremy and Jared; and his six grandchil- dren: Madison, Brendan, Lauryn, Katelyn, Jake and Brody. A celebration of his life will be held at 2 p.m. April 9 at the Sam- mamish tiresbyterian Church, 22522 N.E. Inglewood Hill Rd., Sammamish. In lieu of flowers, donations are suggested to the Northwest Kidney Centers, www.nwkidney.org. bands, sister Rosie Albertsen, brother Herb Miller and son Dean Wilson. Survived by sisters June Gunderson, Georgia Kramer, Sharon Posey, Lynn and Dorothy Miller, and brother Frank Miller, and also by children Monte, He- len, Lavalle, Kathy, and Ada Wil- son, and Twyla and Dick Palmtier. At her request there will be no service. photos and directions at www.flintofts, com. Arrangements are entrusted to Flintoft's Funeral Home and Cre- matory. THE VILLAGE SCHOOLHOUSE ACADEMY NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS The Village Schoolhouse Academy in Issaquah, Washington, admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school- administrated programs. Japan FROM PAGE B1 death. Young men and women from Sendal, Fukushima and other areas were all at a regional training meeting. "Had they been in their apart- ments or on the ground, it could have been a tragedy," Kelli said. Mlsslonades evacuated Eventually, the decision was made to evacuate all missionar- ies in the area. The Dotson fam- y received successive emails am Rachelle stating that gas was not to be found, and when it was, the bridges were ont. Kelli and Robert knew that food and water were in scarce supply, but Rachelle assured her parents she had what she needed. "I know she didn't have hot water for a week," Kelli said, "but she didn't complain once." A week after the earthquake, the missionaries landed in Sap- poro, where they received med- ical attention and spoke with family members. "She sounded like the Rachelle we know," Kelli said, adding that now her daughter has a survival instinct she didn t have before. "She carries a lot of food and water with her wherever she goes," Kelli explained, "and has a bag packed of clothes ready to go at any moment." Rachelle told her mother she knows it's not necessary, but she can't help it. Rachelle is sched- uled to come home from Japan on Dec. 22. Sarah Gerdes is a freelance writer for The Press. Comment at www.issaquah- press, com. Volunteers FROM PAGE B1 church for its support. "This church has a very strong tradition of openness to all out- side groups, in particular if they have some sort of tradition of outreach to the community," Fletcher said. The church provided the stu- dents with access to the kitchen and invited them to a community dinner. "They've been so wonderful," Ngan Huynh said of the church congregation. The students not only con- nected with the Pomegranate Center's staff and the members at the church, hut also became close friends with one another. "This group definitely makes it awesome," Katie Hardy said. "We bonded on the first day be- cause we got a fiat tire," on the way to Issaquah. Service trips are a growing trend at Whitman, Assistant Di- rector of Student Engagement Lina Menard said. She credited the program's popularity to stu- dent Kelsie Butts, who found or- ganizations for students to volun- teer with, including the Pome- granate Center. When the college began organ- izing spring, break service .trips in 2010, its students joined ap- proximately 72,000 college stu- dents nationwide who volun- teered during their spring breaks. "I believe that serving our community is one of the best ways for us to apply the knowl- edge that we ain in the class- room setting, Menard said. The college works with Break Away, a national organization that trains students and college staff members how to organize and lead volunteer trips. Each participant in the Is- saquah service trip paid $400 -- an amount covering food, trans- portation and entertainment, in- chding a trip to the Seattle Art Museum. The volunteers said they paid for most of the trip through fundraising. CASCADE MEMORIAL low cost cremation & funerals $495 / \\; $895 Simple Direct  Simple Immed'at Cremofons  Direct Burials 425.641.6100 CascadeMemorial.com OPEl April 10-2 Ages 3-5 All Families Welcome • Experienced, degreed teachers • AH and PH sessions • Newl Lunch Bunch • Covered outdoor play area • Spacious, well equipped classroom • Kindergarten readiness program Rates from $215/mo. An Audiologist is the professional who specializes in evaluating and treating children and adults with hearing loss. Audiologists are licensed professionals who have a Master's or Doctoral Degree. They conduct a wide variety of tests to determine the exact nature of an individual's hearing problem and present a variety of treatment options to patients with hearing impairment. Audiologists dispense and fit hearing aids, evaluate dizziness, provide hearing protection and hearing rehabilitation training. They refer patients to physicians when the hearing problem needs medical or surgical evaluation. Take that first step... call an Audiologist. RIB Chris Stacey Michele I:ASTSIDE UDIGLGGV EARING SERVICES, PS 425.391.3343 49 Front St. N = Issaquah, WA 98027 www.eastsideaudiology.com Form Your Team Today! Join the fight against cancer in Issaquah. May 21-22, 2011 Skyline High School Register online: www.IssaquahRelayForLife.org AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY RELAY FOR LIFE Celebrate. Remember. Fight Back. 1.800.227.2345 cancer.org ' Discount Coupon ' : -tiscoun00 00oupon- - -: I I I I I I I I new clients only - offer expires 4/15/II I I cannot be combined with other offers I ............... I • Professional I-on-I Training • Private Training Suites • Nutritional Coaching & Support • Cardiovascular Programming I I I .............  I I ' IBI Imllllm , I with this coupon. Offer expires 4/15/II I • No Hembership Fees • Customized Weight Loss Programs • Flexibili W & Core Conditioning • And More... CALL TODAY FOR A FREE TRIAL SESSION AND CONSULTATION PRIVATE TRAINING GETS RESULTS! www.ftissaquah.com 660 NW Gilman BIvd, Issaquah 425-835-3171 Nancy W. Actual Client LOST 45 Ibs. in 5 months AND has kept it off for over a year! THE ISSAQUAH PRESS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 2011 * B3 OBITUARIES Peggy Rigden Davis Peggy Davis, of Issaquah, died at Briar- wood Health Center in Is- saquah on Sunday, March 20, 2011. She was 80 years old. A celebra- tion of her life Pq Davis will be from 3- 5 p.m. Wednesday April 20, at Timber Ridge at Talus, 100 Tim- ber Ridge Way N.W., Issaquah. Her ashes will be her scattered at home in her beloved England later this summer, with her brothers and sisters in attendance. Peggy was born in the seaside town of Ramsgate on England's southeast coast in 1930. She lived through the daily horrors of World War II as a young teen, an experi- ence that greatly shaped her ap- proach to life. Later, after the war, she developed a passion for travel, frequenting the beaches of Spain and her favorite city, Paris. In her hometown, she was perhaps best known, even to this day, as an "Aqua Lovely," a troupe of beauty queen goodwill ambassadors pro- mating Ramsgate's summer tourism festivities. In the mid-1950s she met Paul, her future husband, while he was working with the British and U.S. air forces. Peggy left Ramsgate to marry Paul in 1958 and never re- turned to England to live. Peggy and Paul shared a com- mon passion for travel and seized the opportunities to live in Zurich, Switzerland, and Rome, Italy. Upon their return from Eu- rope, they settled in Bellevue, where they enjoyed the natural beauty of the Northwest and he- came active participants in their community. Peggy developed a passion for the arts and volun- teered for many years at the Bellevue Art Museum. She and Paul spent their retire- ment years traveling the world and continuing to be great sup- porters of the local performing arts. Their final move was to Tim- ber Ridge at Talus in Issaquah in 2009. To her end, Peggy always expressed the true British spirit and reminded us all that qt is bet- ter to laugh than to cry'. She is survived by her son Jan Davis, daughter Sue Bailey, son-in- law Steve Bailey and her four grandchildren. The family suggests remem- brances in her name to Bridge Ministries, Bellevue, WA 98005. Arrangements are by Flintoft's Funeral Home and Crematory. Friends are invited to share memories and sign the family's online guest book at www.flintofts.com. Chades Franklin Epps Jr. May 3, 1923 - March 24, 2011 Born in Mi- ami, Okla., he died in Seattle. Charles, known to his family as Papa Dugie, was the last survivor of 11 children. He was mar- aele; rl Jr. ried to Florence Epps for 63 years. He is survived by their three children Barbara Schaefer (and A1), Charnell Jay (and Ray) and Kevin Epps (and Connie); seven grandchildren; and two great- grandchildren. Charles was a tile setter by trade and an avid sportsman and great dancer. Gardening and fish- hag were his passions. Donations are suggested to the Providence Marianwood Founda- tion. Stanley Chades Harris Stanley Charles Harris, of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, and formerly of Is- saquah, died March 8, 2011, in Coeur d'Alene. He was 68. At Stan's request, there was no service, but stories and messages can be shared on his dedicateu webpage at www.belltowerfunerab home. com. Stan was born Jan. 31, 1943, in Seattle to Ed and Edith Harris. He was raised in Issaquah and lived in the Issaquah area before mov- ing with his family to Coeur d'A- lene in 2000. He graduated from Issaquah High School in 1962. He served six years in the National Guard. Theresa Ann Levesque , Theresa "Memere" Levesque, of Issaquah, loving wife to Ar- mand and abiding morn to Laurie, died April 1, 2011, after a coura- geous battle with carcinoid cancer. A memorial service will he held from 4-6 p.m. Thursday, April 7 at Flintoft's Funeral Home in Is- James F.. MacKerrow James E. MacKerrow, 62, died March 29, 2011, with his family by his side. Born July 22, 1948, in Myrtle Point, Ore., son of Gordon and Dorothy MacK- Jll$ Mid[BIw/ errow, Jim graduated from Myrtle Point High School in 1966. After living in the Northwest, Jim and his wife Nancy settled in Redmond. He worked in the office products/sup- ply business for 41 years. He was a loving husband, dad, papa and friend. He cherished time with his family and friends whom he continued to make wherever he went. Some of Jim's Betty Mae Fulton Betty Fulton of Issaquah, Wash- ington, loving morn to Carol, Dick, Liz and Jack, died March 25, 2010 in Kent. A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m., Saturday, April 9 at Flintoft's Fu- neral Home in Issaquah. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, photos and directions at www.flintofts, com. Music FROM PAGE B1 tune after another with titles in: eluding "The Irish Rover," "Lib- erty" and "Redwing," all compo- sitions of Fortune. Though their group doesn't have a name, they were full of ideas: Hammond Ashley Lunch Hour, Out to Lunch, and Abel and the En- ablers all got approving hoots. Fortune didn't give much mind to the name. He just wanted to play folk music, "the type of mu- sic people play because they have a need to play it, an inside need to play it," he said. Not everyone in the group is a luthier with a beard. Hammond Ashley Violins Sue Lawrence joinedthe group to play her vi- ola. Even after playing with the group for several years, she still gets a kick out of watching For- tune play the accordion and har- monica simultaneously. q have not seen a squeezebox along with a harmonica being played at the same time," she said. "I'm out front as a sales associate, so it's fun to come back here and see what the hams are doing, the Hammond Ashley men." The luthiers at Hammond Ash- ley Violins continue to share their verve for music by playing their lunch hour away, week af- ter week. Anyone is welcome to join or listen, and "it's a lot eas- ier to get through the door with a fiddle," Scott Marshall said. "I think it's great," Assistant Manager Matt Hopper said. "It's a way for the shop to come to- gether and get away from the busy work we do, clear our heads and enjoy the music." Sarah May Wilson Sarah May Wilson was born Sept. 17, 1920 in Deer Lodge, Mont., to Herbert Wright and Daisy Bell Miller. She was the old- est of eight children. She lived in Snoqualmie and graduated from Snoqualmie High School in 1939. She was pre- ceded in death by three hus- Ingjerd M. Tall Ingjerd M. Tall of Issaquah, lov- ing mom to Donna, Joseph and David, died April 2, 2011 at Over- lake Hospital Medical Center in Bellevue. She was 80. Services are pending. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, Family Law Services Lisa K. Barton -16 years family law experience - Litigation and collaborative law - Mediation services - Also serves as court-appointed guardian ad litem for c[dldren John G. Price and Lisa K Barton Attorneys at Law John G. Price - 14 years litigation and trial experience - No contact and protcction orders - Domestic violence issues, including assault and harassment cases 175 NE Gilman Blvd, Issaquah 1425.391.7427 www.obcienlawficm.net Stan married Sharon Weber in 1965. Stan was an avid golfer. He worked at the Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course and was an active member of the men's golf club. Stan was outgoing and friendly. He was a skilled carpenter, always willing to lend a hand to help a friend. He is survived by his wife Sharon and his daughter Shan- non, both of Couer d Alene, and his brother Tom Harris, of Quincy. He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, Doug Har- ris. Memorial donations can he made to your local Humane Soci- ety. saquah. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, memorials may he sent to Seattle Cancer Care Al- liance, Attn: Donations for Dr. Samual Whiting G.I. Oncology, P.O. Box 19023, Seattle, WA 98109- 1023. Friends are invited to view a full obituary, photos and directions at www.flintofls, com. favorite pastimes were his love of the outdoors, which included golf- ing, boating, fishing, and spend- ing time at the lake in Mason County. Jim will be remembered for his endless hard work, hon- esty, values and optimism toward life. He will be dearly missed by his _ beloved wife of 41 years, Nancy, of Sammamish; daughters Megan DeSpain, of Snoqualmie, and Stacey Bowyer, of Vancouver, Wash.; mother-in-law Louise Hamnett and son-in-laws Jeremy and Jared; and his six grandchil- dren: Madison, Brendan, Lauryn, Katelyn, Jake and Brody. A celebration of his life will be held at 2 p.m. April 9 at the Sam- mamish tiresbyterian Church, 22522 N.E. Inglewood Hill Rd., Sammamish. In lieu of flowers, donations are suggested to the Northwest Kidney Centers, www.nwkidney.org. bands, sister Rosie Albertsen, brother Herb Miller and son Dean Wilson. Survived by sisters June Gunderson, Georgia Kramer, Sharon Posey, Lynn and Dorothy Miller, and brother Frank Miller, and also by children Monte, He- len, Lavalle, Kathy, and Ada Wil- son, and Twyla and Dick Palmtier. At her request there will be no service. photos and directions at www.flintofts, com. Arrangements are entrusted to Flintoft's Funeral Home and Cre- matory. THE VILLAGE SCHOOLHOUSE ACADEMY NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS The Village Schoolhouse Academy in Issaquah, Washington, admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school- administrated programs. Japan FROM PAGE B1 death. Young men and women from Sendal, Fukushima and other areas were all at a regional training meeting. "Had they been in their apart- ments or on the ground, it could have been a tragedy," Kelli said. Mlsslonades evacuated Eventually, the decision was made to evacuate all missionar- ies in the area. The Dotson fam- y received successive emails am Rachelle stating that gas was not to be found, and when it was, the bridges were ont. Kelli and Robert knew that food and water were in scarce supply, but Rachelle assured her parents she had what she needed. "I know she didn't have hot water for a week," Kelli said, "but she didn't complain once." A week after the earthquake, the missionaries landed in Sap- poro, where they received med- ical attention and spoke with family members. "She sounded like the Rachelle we know," Kelli said, adding that now her daughter has a survival instinct she didn t have before. "She carries a lot of food and water with her wherever she goes," Kelli explained, "and has a bag packed of clothes ready to go at any moment." Rachelle told her mother she knows it's not necessary, but she can't help it. Rachelle is sched- uled to come home from Japan on Dec. 22. Sarah Gerdes is a freelance writer for The Press. Comment at www.issaquah- press, com. Volunteers FROM PAGE B1 church for its support. "This church has a very strong tradition of openness to all out- side groups, in particular if they have some sort of tradition of outreach to the community," Fletcher said. The church provided the stu- dents with access to the kitchen and invited them to a community dinner. "They've been so wonderful," Ngan Huynh said of the church congregation. The students not only con- nected with the Pomegranate Center's staff and the members at the church, hut also became close friends with one another. "This group definitely makes it awesome," Katie Hardy said. "We bonded on the first day be- cause we got a fiat tire," on the way to Issaquah. Service trips are a growing trend at Whitman, Assistant Di- rector of Student Engagement Lina Menard said. She credited the program's popularity to stu- dent Kelsie Butts, who found or- ganizations for students to volun- teer with, including the Pome- granate Center. When the college began organ- izing spring, break service .trips in 2010, its students joined ap- proximately 72,000 college stu- dents nationwide who volun- teered during their spring breaks. "I believe that serving our community is one of the best ways for us to apply the knowl- edge that we ain in the class- room setting, Menard said. The college works with Break Away, a national organization that trains students and college staff members how to organize and lead volunteer trips. Each participant in the Is- saquah service trip paid $400 -- an amount covering food, trans- portation and entertainment, in- chding a trip to the Seattle Art Museum. The volunteers said they paid for most of the trip through fundraising. CASCADE MEMORIAL low cost cremation & funerals $495 / \\; $895 Simple Direct  Simple Immed'at Cremofons  Direct Burials 425.641.6100 CascadeMemorial.com OPEl April 10-2 Ages 3-5 All Families Welcome • Experienced, degreed teachers • AH and PH sessions • Newl Lunch Bunch • Covered outdoor play area • Spacious, well equipped classroom • Kindergarten readiness program Rates from $215/mo. An Audiologist is the professional who specializes in evaluating and treating children and adults with hearing loss. Audiologists are licensed professionals who have a Master's or Doctoral Degree. They conduct a wide variety of tests to determine the exact nature of an individual's hearing problem and present a variety of treatment options to patients with hearing impairment. Audiologists dispense and fit hearing aids, evaluate dizziness, provide hearing protection and hearing rehabilitation training. They refer patients to physicians when the hearing problem needs medical or surgical evaluation. Take that first step... call an Audiologist. RIB Chris Stacey Michele I:ASTSIDE UDIGLGGV EARING SERVICES, PS 425.391.3343 49 Front St. N = Issaquah, WA 98027 www.eastsideaudiology.com Form Your Team Today! Join the fight against cancer in Issaquah. May 21-22, 2011 Skyline High School Register online: www.IssaquahRelayForLife.org AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY RELAY FOR LIFE Celebrate. Remember. Fight Back. 1.800.227.2345 cancer.org ' Discount Coupon ' : -tiscoun00 00oupon- - -: I I I I I I I I new clients only - offer expires 4/15/II I I cannot be combined with other offers I ............... I • Professional I-on-I Training • Private Training Suites • Nutritional Coaching & Support • Cardiovascular Programming I I I .............  I I ' IBI Imllllm , I with this coupon. Offer expires 4/15/II I • No Hembership Fees • Customized Weight Loss Programs • Flexibili W & Core Conditioning • And More... CALL TODAY FOR A FREE TRIAL SESSION AND CONSULTATION PRIVATE TRAINING GETS RESULTS! www.ftissaquah.com 660 NW Gilman BIvd, Issaquah 425-835-3171 Nancy W. Actual Client LOST 45 Ibs. in 5 months AND has kept it off for over a year!