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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
June 22, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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June 22, 1983
 

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, the I a'is gatl' he world The CHOW. idaY c t01 gelist t ood Class act Y" bartenders Dee Garletts Oeft)of Foothills ,_aUrant and Donna Smith of Fasano's ham it u with M,s8 P l, Piggy at the Muscular Dystrophy Ugly Bartender Con- W', held last Thursday at Fasano's. Smith, a first place ao r two years ago, took second and Garletts third PhoioUhr[ng County bartenders In the fund-raising event. u oy Pebble Bruslus. Fhe cause of low self-es- teem and ways to increase 0od feelings about yourself ":'-.oe the subject of a four- ip;e Workshop led by Bever- .orsch, MSW,at East- ' de:lt'hCLmmunit, y, : Men tal ['he cl:snter'ill meet at the Ii =Crease your self-esteem Eastside Community Mental Health Center, 1609 ll6th Ave., N.E., Bellevue, begin- ning Wednesday, July 6 and continuing July 13, 20, and 27 from 7 to 9 p.m. " "Fee for' the' Workshop is $50 with pre-registration re- quired. IN OUR GREENHOUSE , HAVE A LARGE COLORFUL SELECTION OF BLOOMING ANNUALS ,, $ t7 Geraniums, 4 pots ........................................................ 1 e=, Hanging Baskets ........................ : ................................ $1 1'1 p. 10" cedar pots.., your choice Tuberous Begonia Reiger Begonia Impatiens Begonia Richmondensis (sunor shade)  8" Impatiens basket ..................................................... $547 u. SPECIALS FROM OUR NURSERY = Roses # 1 Jackson , Perkins l7g Patented & non-patented 1 O" container ......................................... Pyramldalls 2'-3'tall gal. cans '137 Great hedging material (25 or more S1.47 on) ....................................... Viburnum davidli $ e7 POpular evergreen shrub gal. cans ................................................ t Squak Mbuntain GREEN HOUSES Exit 15 Off 1-90. 1 Mile South On Renton-ls=aquah Road (Hlway 900) Open 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Closed Sundal/s Block, Sweet CHERRIES WCeth 1/20 I COUpOn pet custOmer After The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, June 22, 1983 - Page 5 wo years of waiting, Russells have a new daughter That was two years ago. In October of last year, after a series of depressing delays, the Russells contacted Americans for International Aid and Adoption, based in Michigan. Founded at the close of the Korean War, the AIAA specializes in placing abandoned children from Guatemala, Hong Kong, Korea and India. The Russells, with a long time in- terest in eastern culture and art, asked for a little girl from Korea. But there were to be more delays. When the AIAA re- quested the Russelis' home study sheet, a form showing their home's suitability for a foster child, the state clerk in charge of their case was away from her office. "Ironical- ly," said Mrs. Russell, "the lady was on maternity leave. She and her husband were Courtney Be Russell has already made friends with Strawberry Shortcake. scheduled to leave for the Orient on a buying trip and finally got the form only days before their December depar- by Paul Roberts For most couples, nine months is long enough to / wait for a child. Jim and 7 .... Doreen Russell, of Mirror- mont, had to settle for two ....... years. In February of 1981, ( the Russells decided to adopt. ..... and filled out the necessary state forms but it wasn't until (;i June 9, 1983, that six-year- old Courtney Bo arrived ,:, from Korea to her new parents. Doreen, co-owner of Ming's, an oriental antique shop, described the lengthy, and at times, frustrating adoption process. "The state approved our 'application because we'd been foster parents before. But then things got bogged down." The Russells were told that since they had asked for a school-aged child, their re- quest would be quickly filled. Pine Lake students honored Pine Lake Junior High School students and staff distributed honors for academic achievement in many areas and presented special awards to outstanding students in their last assem- bly on 'June 16. Students and staff also gave special recog- nition to band instructor Bob Yetter, who is retiring this year. Three students received recognition for the outstand- ing achievement of maintain- ing a perfect 4.0 grade point average for their three years of junior high school. This year's straight-A students are Lisette Lambregts, David Pietromonaco and Katherine Shimada. The names of these students are inscribed on a permanently displayed pla- que in the school trophy case. Five students also received awards from the staff. Steve Anderson and Michelle Frack were selected as Boy and Girl of the Year. Mindy Layman and Erik Bloom- quist were chosen as inspira- tional winners. The annual service award went to Laura Jones. Plans made for Fourth of July parade Western; Best lndepenaence Day Theme, Best Pet and Owner Costume and Best Decorated Vehicle. For more information, contact Belva June O'Brion, 392-9256. The Fourth of July Kid and Pet Parade will begin at 11 a.m. from the front of SeaFirst Bank, 665 Front St. North. The parade, which has a "Down Home" theme this year, will go down Front Street, turn left on Sunset, and end at Memorial Field. The lineup starts at 9:30 in the SeaFirst parking lot. Par- 'ticipants can register there, or send in an entry blank. Some of the awards given at the parade will include Best 1 mile SOU th of Carnation on N,E, 32nci 333-4135 Open 8 o,m-8 p,m. everyday Your complete fresh fruit & vegetable market All ninth graders rceived certificates of completion, and many students in all grades were honored for ex- cellence in social studies, math, choral music, English, physical education, science and attendance. DIET FACTS & FALLACIES B Y Kathy Ebsary DIETING At last, it's summer! Thought turn to beaches and swimwear, tennis and shorts, and DIETINGI As the warm weather ap- proaches, people want to shed their winter clothe, and thop extra bulges that were Iden, so they can look nice in their summer ones. Look for a weight- control program, not just a fad diet. A safe program will supply your body with all of the nutrients it needs to function properly, not just all liquids, or all fiber. Do you realize that you can diet, become slim, and still not look and feel your best? This is because you have deprived your body of necessary vitamins and minerals. The Diet Center Program meets all RDA and the Seven U.S. Dietary Goals. Counselor Kathy Ebsary can Provide a complete, safe, weight- redu ction program for you and also teach you to keep weight off through good nutrition. CALL FOR A FREE CONSULTATION M-F 7 to 1,3:30 to 5:30, Sat. 8 to 10 a.m. 1105 12th N.W. I,aquah 392-9559 'I Love Issaquah' t-shirts, $7.50. Sizes toddler 4 to men's large. Order yours at the Issaquah Press, 45 Front Street South. TRUCK POWERED STEAM CLEANING BALES enos. CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANERS (Using Hydra Master System) DELUXE THE WORKS UPHOLSTERY Any Living Room, Deluxe Package Average Dining Room &" Hall plus 7' Couch includes Soil Retrdent Deodorizing end Stalnguerd ONLY s45.00 & Disinfecting ONLQ54.95 ONLY=59"95 BloW Drying Power Extraction Process Quick Drying For scheduling and eatlmates 13333 N.E. Bel.-Red. Rd. call Bellevue 746-0777 a es, owner ISSAQUAH TAXI 392.4316 ture." state-run adoption agency. That done, the Russells There, by coincidence, they flew to Korea and visited, met Nancy Fox, head of among other places, the AIAA. Fox introduced them JUNE 9-JULY 16 VILLAGE THEATRE 120 FRONT STREET, ISSAQUAH, 392-2202 Seafood Cocktails -   conveniently located ........ . ! block south of to the Korean agency's direc- tor and the Russells learned about Bo, as Courtney was originally named. Bo had been abandoned in April of 1982 and was placed in a foster home. She was still there when the Russells arriv- ed, but they couldn't meet her until she'd been officially released by the Korean government. After making the proper arrangements, the Russells returned to the United States to wait for Bo. And wait they did. The Im- migration and Naturalization Service seemed to lose every- thing the Russells sent them and Bo's papers, which,were only to take a month of pro- cessing, took four. The Rus- sells even arranged to have a friend fly over to Korea and pick up their little girl, but the Korean government didn't make the deal official until one day after the friend Ill returned. But finally, in late April, the adoption was approved by all parties concerned and at noon, June 9, the Russells picked up Bo at SeaTac Air- port. Bo speaks little English but she is quick to learn and the Russeils have no doubts that she'll do well at Clark Ele- mentary next fall. The school has an English-as-a-second- language program which Bo will work through and she is already picking up bits of the language from her parents. "We sent her pictures of her new home and school," Mrs. Russell explained. "When I showed her around, she acted as though she was quite familiar with them. The kids in the Korean Adoption agency are all very well edu- cated and I think that'll help a lot when Courtney starts school." OFFI SPACE ISSAOUAr00 FiAZA OPENING AUGUST 16 Presenting the largest and nicest office building in Issaquah. Its grade of finish and amenities place it among the finest in its class in the entire Seattle-Metro market. Flexible lease terms, innovative space plans and convenient access. Pleasant Productive Working Environment Designer coordinated professional space planning 2-man offices up to 24,000 sq. ft. Full Service Security Sprinkler System Ample Parking Close to parks, recreation, fine restaurants and entertainment, , and motel accommodations LEASE INFORMATION Contact Rick Ryerson 454-7613 00SSAOUA- Robinson' -Ryorson, Development Const u on Services," Inc.