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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
June 29, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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June 29, 1983
 

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[ Were for cowboys to be for work to play in but casual wear. or female, were Wear. You Caught dead in we call jeans to- be called Levis, Were made by or not. They by cow- wanted to men wore that looked like same kind of and all, but r, with enough to bend slack in the natural car- :even with these they were disdain. Was finished, it L to clean up as to get out of and into World War I1, Wear consisted loafer jackets. are cut sports the leisure ay. They were mOvies or the for just stand- Watching all Fred Marler The girls wore blouses and peasant skirts. When they really wanted to go grubby, they wore pedal-pushers. They were a knee-length, baggy pants that reminded one of what the pirates wore in the movie, "Captain Blood." They were all the rage for a few years, but luckily, they died out too. When the war was over, most veterans came home with several sets of "sun- tans," cotton outfits to wear off-duty. For as long as the government issues lasted, they were accepted casual wear for knocking around, shooting pool or drinking beer. By the time the vets got training given at CEI )rises of positions have been filled for p r o v i d e the summer program. work There are 100 positions in tths partici- the year-round Work Train- County ing Program, which have ning Pro- been reserved for older King County youths between the Pro- ages of 18 and 21. Applica- for low-in- tions will be accepted for eight weeks those who are ready to enter jobs. All the job, market for per- their GI bill straightened out and got enrolled in college, the sun-tans were pretty well shot. Accepted casual wear became faded blue denim pants, cut like slacks, with pleat and all. These were about the neatest pants ever made, they could be washed in the macine and pressed with an iron. But like most good things, they died out when stove-pipe legs with no cuffs became the fashion for men's slacks. Girls were wearing pleated skirts, blouses and sweaters, sometimes with saddle-shoes,, sometimes not. For grubbies, they wore baggy sweat shirts, usually their boy friend's, and colored, cotton slacks. It was about this time that a few Levis were beginning to show up on campus, or in the movie houses, or at the local tap-room. At first they didn't even make jeans for ladies -- they had to wear men's -- but it wasn't long before someone in the fashion business woke up. Now you see jeans every- where, at the office, in church, in school; every- where. I get kinda tired of them. They're practical enough. Easy to maintain. Durable. And I'll have to ad- mit, it was very interesting to see a 34-24-34 co-ed packed into a pair of men's size 24 Levis. But shucks, you don't even see thatany more! manent, full-time employ- ment. For further information on the Summer Youth Training Program or how to apply for the year-round program, call Jim Holm at 344-2520, be- tween the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. "'" ........ T ........... "7 $2,500 deposit to: ! $1  $10,000 deposit to:, ! checking account i 1 26.week certificate I 26-week certificate* I iV 18.month certificate* I 18-month certificate* 30.month certificate + I 30-month certificate + I I 1132 I Coupon Cllh Value 1132. Coupon Cash Value cm EXPIRES 7116183 m I I ! l J I ,, $20 ,, 26-week certificate* 26-week certificate* 18-month certificate* I 18.month certificate* 30-month certificate + ] 30.month certificate + | I i o.pooca.,v-,,.ol  Coupon Clh VIIUI 132Cl / EXPIRES 7116183 rate allowed by law competitive rate funds must remain t for 90 days ) Front Street S., Issaquah, 392-7553 RDAY 9:30-12:20 24.HOUR CASH MACHINE AND SERVING YOU THIIOUnHOU WASHINGTON AND NORTHEASTERN MONTANA The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, June 29, 1983 - Page 3 South End May Valley'Maple Hills'Briarwood Roxaine Reynolds (25S-5849) Five-Star holds The Coalfield Five-Star Athletic Club football com- mittee will sponsor an "All You Can Eat" Spaghetti Feed at the Five-Star Hall on Friday, July 15, from 5 to 9 p.m., and on Saturday, July 16 from 2 to 4 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the club's youth football program. The foot- ball program chairman is Bob Turpin, 226-5295. Liberty High School wel- comed the Maywood 9th grade students who will make up the sophomore class at Li- spaghetti feed berty in the fall. The "class of '86" will be the largest sophomore class Liberty has ever had. Approximately 265 sophomores will attend. An orientation was held for the new students on June 6. Ad- visors for the "86" class will be Steve Gierke and Mona Machel. Liberty High School Drill Team members for the 1983- 84 school year have been an- nounced. Captain is Melody McPherson. Heidi Maas is co-captain; Shaune Abraham is lieutenant secretary; and Kim Humble is lieutenant treasurer. Other team mem- bers are: Audra Barniville, Karen Beckman, Lissa Fit- chue, Stacey Fleming, Sherri Lumbert, Julia Meyer, Julia Morris, Cindy Nystrom, Suzie Raines, Debbie Shea, Janelle Snider, Karen Stude- man, Peggy Swanson, Marci Velick, Kerri Aylett, Tina Bakamus, Stacey Branon, Joeile Bunker, Kelly Leyritz, Tina McCann, Tina Messer, Missy Matsudaira, Jodi New- ton, Robin Purcell, Michelle Reis, Donna Schutter, Danny Stevenson, Julie Wilson, and Barbara Wright. Liberty High School stu- dent Jeanne Gecqi was the se- cond place winner in an essay contest for Eastside residents sponsored by the Military Order of the World Wars and the Bellevue Journal American newspaper. The essay topic was "Patriotism and Personal Freedom." Jeanne received a $75 U.S. Savings Bond as her prize. Construction on the "Phase II" part of Liberty High School is scheduled to begin the end of June if all required permits have been finalized. Maywood Junior High School's PTSA Executive Board, elected at the June 8 Spring Concert are Nancy Gudmundson and Carole Rhoades, co-presidents; Ann Miles, vice president; Heidi Lee, secretary; and Gall Mar- tin, treasurer. Board members elected to the Briarwood PTA Execu- tive Board are Linda Dooley, Marian Klennert, Bettie Ec- cles and Gae Whitehurst. They join returning members Nancy InGnnc;cr qhervl Campbell, Beverly Drop, Gayle Childs, Karen Noble, Amy Pfeil, Shanti Stirret, and Mary Weatherman. Teacher representatives will be Mary Stolze and a replace- ment for Sally McKenzie. The twelve parent and two teacher member board meets monthly to plan activities for the school year. The Reverends Ronald Davis and David Martin rep- resented May.Valley Alliance Church at the Christian and Missionary Alliance Church Annual National Council June 20-26. lit******* Pare Payseno, recent graduate of Liberty High School, was among the 12 candidates for Miss Issaquah 1983 who were introduced at a reception at the lssaquah Holiday lnn June 9. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Payseno. Free magazine for youth Free subscriptions to "Signpost," the magazine for Northwest hikers, are now being offered to youth groups and libraries. The offer is made possible by a grant from Recreational Equipment, Inc., the out- door co-operative based in Seattle. The grant provides funding for one hundred sub- scriptions to be entered at no charge to the recipient. Recipients must be Boy or Girl Scout Troops, school clubs, or other bona fide groups of young people with adult leaders. Public libraries also are eligible. Reguests for subscriptions should be addressed to Sign- post Magazine, 16812 36th Avenue West, Lynnwood, Wa. 98036. OPEN g AM to 9 PM DALLY 80 FRONT STREET SO. -- ISSAQUAH OROUND BEEF CUT-UP FRYERS BONELE,00 HAM PORK SPARE RIBS 30% FAT SOU I'HERN GROWN HYGRADE, SMOKED 3-5 LB. MEDIUMS WHOLE, WATER ADDED !1.49 001.69 MEAT SOCKEYE SALMON ROASt J2.99 Mx BOLOGNA ....................... , q.69 TOP SIRLOIN STFusDAcHOICF:,BONELESS ......... 2099 WInS BACON THICK SLICED .......................... L B ' 1.69 ** ,  l K FRANKSr,o. .......... ....... ., 1.59 wows .m ...................... 99, '1  \\;-- ..I.I1.-- /1 Hm.'S enR cot, PcX .... *3.98 KPJNI00K LOWENBRAU SPECIAL $gQQ DADI@ JrJF / / / J /' PEPSI PEPSIFREEAND L/mUCPlVUKr DUPI lWilJJill V  L  /  ] DIET PEPSI FREE12 OZ CANS HOTDOG8ORHAMBURGE__R RADISH. 00169 200o, 99 GREEN ONIONS CANTALOUPE * .29 HONEYDEW MELONS ........... 39* TOMATOES v o ....................... 49* LOCAL .................... LB. 10 LB. CHARCOAL KINGSFORD BRIQUETS 002.69 SHASTA CANNED POP,e,, ]s0z .... '1.09 PORK & BEANS WESTERN FAM,LV. o oz .... 59* TOMATO CATSUP WESTERN A,It, Z OZ. 99  FRENCH'S CREAM MUSTARD  oz. 89 * KRAFT BBQ SAUCE  oz 99* 7 VARIETIES ....... KRAFT MIRACLE WHIP s oz ......... '1.49 YUBAN COFFEE ROUO, OR, OR RE .......... *7.59 REYNOLDS ='" ,AW our, rv, 25 n. 18 INCH ........ '1.09 MARSHMALLOWS 0s RAn MINIATURES ......... 49* tARGE EGGS FRESH GRADE AA SALAD nncoe,u. ws,ONE,  Oz.  ' '  ["" 3 VA"] IT] [S ..... '1.49 CRISCO SALAO OIL ]z oz ........... *5.39 CHEERIOS,,  s oz .................. '1.79 WHEATIES , ,  oz .......... '1.79 CHEEZITS susNE CRACKERS 6 oz .... '1.39 LONG SPAGHETTI M,SS,0,.. tR ......... '1.97 ELBOW t,. MACARONI .,SS,0N .......... '1.97 D/^'I'EI 15 C0UNr DINNER CHINET "--,'0, C0M,R.E,, ........ '1.49 POTATO CHIPS wtSRN ,,,t BeG ClIICKEN ................. q.99 (FROzENFOODS) WEST VIRGINIA SMOKEY  ICE RUM " = N,Lvo 449 2 ,o *1 00 0000'4.49 0000'3.29 DAIRY ) PARI(AY MARGARINE DARIOOLD BAG-O-POPS ,cou0, ......... '1.09 Prices effective 6.29-83 to 7-5-83. We resetvethe right to limit. MINUTE MAID 00o,m o= ......... 69* WESTERN FAMILY 20 OZ. '1499 = ............... 69' e CUT CORN, SWEET PEAS, MIXED * 79* *398 COOL WIIIP,ooz .................. ..... 10"X10" ALSO EXTRA CREAMY SUMMER SPECIALS) DELUXE STRAP LOUNGE DELUXE STRAP CHAIR .... $9.99 HIBACHI,ox,, .,.,, WlilPPINO CRiLAH .............