Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
June 8, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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June 8, 1983

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Page 14 - The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, June 8, 1983 i I Police andfire 'Seek bnique' seminar gathers community to promote Issaquah Gas fire, grass fire The first local grass fire of the season started in a bizarre way May 28 when an Olym- pia man and his wife stopped along Interstate 90 after their car stalled. The man poured gas over the electric starter while his wife turned the engine over. As he stood peering over the engine, the carburetor back- fired, belching out flames. That ignited the man's clothes. He jumped to the ground and rolled to ex- tinguish the flame, the sur- rounding grass caught fire as he rolled. He suffered minor burns and singed hair and Is- saquah fire fighters were able to extinguish the grass fire quickly. DIET FACTS & FALLACIES B Y Kathy Ebsary YOUR DIET VERSUS YOUR HEALTH! One of the greatest controversies that exists today concerns the effect of diet and disease. While diet is considered a contributing factor to heart disease, its role in cancer and other ill- nesses is still being debated. In an effort to educate the public, the USDA published the "Dietary Guidelines for Americans." These recommendations were designed to alert the public to dietary changes that could improve nutritional eating and, subsequently, health. These guidelines stated: 1. Eel a variety of foods. 2. Maintain ideal weight. 3. Avoid too much fat, saturated fat, and cholesterol. 4. Eat foods with ade- quate starch and fiber. 5. Avoid too much sugar. 6. Avoid too much sodium. 7. If you drink alcohol, do so in moderation. , AT THe LOsL c CALL FOR A FREE CONSULTATION M-F 7 to 1,3:30 to 5:30, Sat. 8to 10 a.m. 1105 12th N.W. Issaquah 392-9559 Another grass fire occurred last weekend just west of exit 18. The fire was extinguished immediately. The cause was unknown. Mysterious car Officials from lssaquah Junior High reported to police that two men driving in a black car were waiting around on school premises last week telling students they were waiting for "candy girls." Earlier that week the mothers of two students came to report their daught- ers were being harrassed as they jogged in the Lake Sam- mamish State park by men in a black vehicle. Police are The country is going back to the days of the 1950's when volunteerism and com- munity pride were promi- nent, Chuck Langlois told his audience at the "Seek Uni- que Seminar" held in Issa- quah last Friday. Langlois, a community motivator, shared his exper- iences in successful towns and businesses with 45 local businesspeople and citizens at the day-long seminar. He encouraged them to get in- volved in their own com- munity improvements. Langlois emphasized the advantages of having a quali- ty town. "Quality is a phil- osophy of life, not neces- sarily a $50,000 per year in- come," he said. He believes looking for the car. that quality is in the flowers, architecture, music and other Passing time symbols that show citizens An employee of Holiday care. A quality operation Inn called police to report a man in a wheelchair, equip- ped with a sleeping bag, extra wheels and personal items, was seated in the parking lot holding a gun. He also seem- ed to be making small air- planes, according to the re- port. When police investi- gated they found the man was using an air gun and not bothering anyone. DWI Carole Dunn of 14425 254 S.C. was cited for drunk driving and resisting arrest June 4 after officers stopped her driving just south of town on the Issaquah-Hobart Road. Hit and run Someone backed into a boat trailer belonging to Don Cressey of North Bend where it stood parked at the Holi- day Inn June 5. Damage to the vehicle was reported at $300. The only traces of the hit and run driver were yellow and pink paint left streaked on the trailer. False alarm An unidentified patron of Art's Gull called the lssa- quah fire dcpartmem last weekend to report a gas leak. Fire fighters rushed to the scene only to find the man had left and was apparently disgruntled because he lost a few drops of gas when filling his tank. Shooting spree A Mercer Island man was stopped by Issaquah police during a shooting spree on his relative's property. The man was found shooting a .22 caliber shot gun at cans June 5 at 21733 S.E. New- port Way. Police heard the shots while on patrol at Gil- man Village. Garage sales, basement sales, lawn sales and more. Read the lssaquah Press classified ads. brings customers who ap- preciate you, and whom you can trust, he said. Some of his suggestions for town improvements in- clude historical signs on buildings, parks and walk- ways that "touch" the water, Camp Fire volunteers honored for service Adult volunteers from throughout the Issaquah area have been honored this spring for their outstanding work within the Cascade Shores Region of Camp Fire. Pat Weber was presented with the Shawnequas award for outstanding support to leaders and youth through- out the region., Pat Waters received the Sebago award for her contri- butions in the field of camp- ing and outdoor programs. The 1 Tan A award for outstanding work as a pro- duct sale distributor was pre- sented to Barbara Hinds. Carol Penney received the Tanda Nu Wi award for her imaginative contributions to the growth and retention of membership. Wallace Weber received a Certificate of Recognition noting his special service to Camp Fire over the past few years. The Wakan award for exceptional and imaginative leadership over at least three years was presented to Charlene Ferkovich, who has a fifth grade Adventure club at Briarwood school. The Shu Ta Wa award for outstanding leadership of a Blue Bird club went to Ruth Swartz, who has a third grade club from Briarwood, and to Jean Cerar, who has a third grade club from lssa- quah Valley and May Valley schools. r i $3.9500 reg. sugg. retail $995 BALKAMP HEAVY-DUTY, $8.99 reg. sugg. retail $20.27 o, 1 HIGH-PRESSURE FOOT PUMP Ideal for autos, bikes, yard equipment, air mat- tresses, rafts, etc. Complete with 0-100 lb. gauge. Metal thumb connector to valve stem for longer life. $3:99 9. gg. etail $10.27 BELDEN 50-FT. RUGGED EXTENSION CORD This rugged U.L.-listed extension cord has many outstanding features. Round 18/3 NEW BRITAIN 3-PIECE, LEVER-LOCK PLIER SET A three piece set of Lever-Lock Pliers in a handy, roll-up vinyl pouch. 49 reg. sugg. retail $1.35 NAPA/MAC'S WATERLESS HAND CLEANER Especially compounded for use by professional mechanics or others who get their hands dirty .;;construction, 18 gauge--3 conductor with and greasy day after day. Keeps hands from r molded ground plug and connectors, cracking and drying out. SHOP NOW AND SAVE ON THESE QUALITY ITEMS. IT , QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED TO STORE STOCK. ISSA Q uA H A U TO PA R TS " \\; i "V 201stAvenueN.W., Issaquah Nm the awae i= NM, k standa is qud J 392-7561 and public restrooms. The audience at the seminar was asked to share their ideas for town improve- ments. Historical topics in- clude maps, a museum, home tour, Pickering barn, and the coal and logging industries. Cultural needs mentioned were a cultural center, theatre, town band and casual music on the street. The movie industry, a winery, and ice cream parlor and public market were cited as desirable new businesses. Audience ideas for parks include walking, jogging and bicycling paths, a marina, golf course and arboretum. Needed facilities include 'Unique' committees meet Committees formed during the Seek Unique Seminar will meet again in the next few weeks. Anyone interested in get- ting involved is welcome to attend. Parks, June 15, 7 p.m. at the Issaquah Press of- fice, phone Dorothy Hulbert, 392-4285. i everything from a band stand and drinking fountains to a train or trolley, and the long- dreamed of community New :Business, June 20, 8:30 a.m. at C.E.I. office, phone Carl Allen, 392- 1812. Historical, June 21, 7:45 p.m., at the museum, 165 SE Andrews, phone Greg Spranger, 392-0588. Promotions, June 9, 7 p.m. at Boehm's Candies, phone Phyllis Lind, 392- 3522. center. Langlois said his ex- perience as a businessman in Leavenworth showed him that events and promotions athalon were some ideas dis- sored by the of the town can bring cussed, tee and customers without merchan- Committees to pursue the Candies dise markdowns. Leaven- ideas were formed during the the Issac worth has had only one seminar but will not step over "The town-wide salein l0 years, he or duplicate other work being find new said, and that was a thank- done in Issaquah. "En- community you to the town folks for courage and offer support to together cooperation, during road those groups," Langlois em- groups," sl repairs. With that idea in phasized. Many of those vol- Suther, chair ' mind, seminar participants unteer organizations were Committee. came up with many ideas for represented at the seminar, started the Issaquah promotions, including the School Board, somethings Christmas decorating, and the City Council, the parks The major upgraded art festival, Issa- and planning departments, seminar was quah Creek derby (tag the the Downtown Revitalization quah's salmon in a race to the hat- Committee, the Historical failed to do so, chery), motorized gilder and Society and the city's "But now balloon races, Governor's Tourism Committee and people working Day 'Pick'-nic (honoring celebrations commission, and we'll William Pickering), and tri- The seminar was spon- more PEACHES Oalifornle New Orops ROUND STEAK USBi Chelae Beef, Full Out, Bone In $ TURKEY ROAST Aomo, grade A, Hindquarter Out, Frz., 4 to Ibs. PORK RIB CHOPS Frelh, 0ot Sll from 14 to --RE  171b. Loins lb. II YOUNG DUCKLING USDA grade A, Frozen, 4 to 6 Ibs. USDA Choice (Prepare Like Spore Ribs) BEEF RIB BONES ............................. ,b '1.19 USDA Choice Blade Cut LAMB SHOULDER STEAKS .................. ,b. '1.99 Fresh Country Style PORK SPARE RIBS ........................... ,b. '1.79 Fresh, Rib Cut STUFFED PORK CHOPS ..................... i '1.79 Fresh Washington Grown Split Broilers or CUT-UP FRYERS ................................. ,b 79* Fresh WA Grown, Leg lb. 89' FRYER QUARTERS ......................... breost'b. 99' Fresh Fillet of TRUE COD ...................................... ,. sl.99 Fresh Fillet Of PERCH .......................................... lb. Sl.99 FRESH.MEAT AVAILABLE ONLY AT THESE LOOATIONS , , , * Issaquah 1871 N.W. Gilman Blvd. Skyway Family Market 12600 Renton Ave. S. Federal Way 32945 Pacific Hwy S. e lallevua 2208.136th PI. N.E. 1510-145th PI. S.E. lurlan 236 S.W, 152nd . Woodinvllle 17705 130th N.E. Konmara 17562-68th Ave. N.E. Bromorton 4173 Wheaton Way 2521 *6th Street Ronton 343 Union Ave. N.E. Juanlta 9755 Juonlto Dr. l PRHIRIE MHRI{ET \\; BAR-S Turkey Franks Longmont Pinata "Fresh" Tortillas Snack FIourTortillas .... ,s=,,,. 4/Sl Jalapeno Tortillas ......... .s. ,,. 2/Sl Nacho Cheese Tortillas .... "'* ""' PkgB. L/'I 1 2 oz. Pkg. Ball Park Hygrade, / Reg. or i-lb. Beef Pkg. KRAFT ill Sharp, American or Swiss Sliced qll Cheese 12-oz. Pkg. FRIED CHICKEN Banquet Frozen 2 lb. DARIGOLD YOGURT Assorted Flavors 8 oz. PEANUT BUTTER Jif: Creamy or Crunchy 18oz. SUNNY JIM Asstd. or Diet, 12 oz. Tins 6 Pack SHEDD'S $1 48 SPREAD In a Country Crock ........ 3 lb. Freshie COFFEE CREAMER ........ 22 oz. s 1 Powdered Detergent; 50 ' Off Label FRESH START .............. 34.5 oz. S3 1 s Liquid Heavy Duty ALL DETERGENT. " 64oz. s299 Purina Dry Cat Food MEOW MIX ................... 7 lb. S499 Springfresh White PAPER NAPKINS...' ....... 300 ct. S 1 3a Assorted Varieties Frozen BANQUET DINNERS. ,,o,.,o,o,. 78  SNOBOY Frozen CORN SNOBOY Frozen ..................... 20 o, 84' PEAS ....... ' ................... 2o oz. 84  BAG-O- I $ POPSICLES.. Hunt's TOMATO J UICE ............ 46 o: Standby Formosan MANDARIN ORANGES i. t| 0' Hefty DISPOSABLE PLATES ..... 50 t, Prego: Reg., Meat, or Mushroom SPAGHETTI SAUCE ....... 3 0: Assorted Varieties Rice Mixes RICE-A-RON I ........ 6.2s oz. to 8 Standby: Assorted Layer CAKE MIXES ........ 18.5 oz. to 19d' Quaker Chewy: Assorted Varieties GRANOLA BARS .......... 8z Reg. or Unscented Solid Stick SECRET DEODORANT PRICES GOOD WEDNESDAY JUNE 8th THROUGH TUESDAY, JUNE 14th 1983