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Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
September 28, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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September 28, 1983
 

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V L,-TITLAGrF. TI-IF.ATRFJ - welcome ' G,la, vTillage,  do,', le, a'De owt,, 'Lvi,bo'u, a '])ii; ; 2) to Issaquah! " 5TH BIG SEASON! LERNER AND LOEWE'S INCOMPARABLE MY FAIR LADY SEPTEMBER 8 --. OCTOBER 15 I I PULITZER PRIZE WINNER THE GIN GAME OCTOBER 27 -- NOVEMBER 26 I THE FAMILY HOLIDAY MUSICAL I NORTHWEST PREMIERE THREADS FEBRUARY 16 -- MARCH 17 TOP MUSICAL DRAMA MAN OF LA MANCHA APRIL 5 - MAY 12 SUSPENSE THRILLER WAIT UNTIL DARK MAY 30 - JUNE 30 II TO ORDER TICKETS CALL 392-2202. Tues. through Sat. 3-8 p.m. WE'LL DO THE REST. . REDI-MIX CONCRETE . GARDEN SAND . COARSE SAND . DRAINAGE ROCK . CRUSHED ROCK . PIT RUN ! llZI00IID REID SAND & GRAVEL 6210 East Lake Sammamish Parkway S.E. 747-1234 392-5385 24 hour gas.00,,rv e and mini-mart Complete Convenience Store Darigold Products "- . Founta,ndr,nks ]; Fresh croissants, hot coffee Burritos, hot sandwiches __'_L ISSAQUAH CULL l.OIlIl. AND QUICK FOODS FRONT AND SUNSET 392-7250 It's not the real 00aing. I00tter. Every year in the Northwest, just like clock- your friend visiting from California. She is work, the sun comes out for 37 min- tan. You are not. utes. Hordes of people rush out to get their annual sunburn. Let's face facts. You want a tan Two days later molting season you can keel), an all-over tan begins. Your "tan" goes away that gives you a glowing, healthy, until next year. " golden'look. So, give us a call. We'll tell you all about our SunTana ell, you say. "'at least all the SunSystem, a way to tan year 'round with- out burning, flaking or peeling. It's not the real thing. It's beter. rain keeps everything green!" This remark brings a smug smile to the face of J \\; UVA TANNING FAMILY HAIR CARE 485 FRONT STREET NORTH ISSAQUAH 392-5559 -- 392-8990 You haven't visited Issa- dy, teapots and em- buildings were the homes of quah until you've visited broidered aprons, special Issaquah pioneers, while Gilman Village. The town's fabrics, antique jewelry, other shops are housed in a most popular tourist attrac- clothes for kids and clothes converted barn, granary, tion is a cozy collection of for grandmothers ... it's court house,, a mining old homes and buildings in all at the village, superintendent s house and Issaquah that have been Locals visit the village to even an old Greyhound bus moved, restored and turned buy a special gift or go to terminal. into small specialty shops lunch at one of the three Five more shops are in and restaurants, popular restaurants. You the wor,ks,. Restoration of The two dozen buildings can eat a gourmet ham- the"new old buildingshas are connected by a series of burger, exotic salad, tender been unde, ray since the weathered wood walkways croissant, homemade soup summerof 83. Eleven years brightened by occasional and sip imported or since the village began, flower boxes. Visitors will domestic wines and beers in Issaquah residents are find everything from grand- the village. Outdoor seating beginning to get used to the father clocks to the latest is available in some restau- sight of old homes being hot pink sweatshirts. Gifts rants, wheeled slowly to the ind flowers, toys and can- Many of the restored village. _ f ! Window shopping is a favorite pastime at the village. RODI SHEMETA LUDLUM PHOTO Shoppers check out the wares at Gilman Village. , Schools serve 100 square miles I An old building is restored and will soon hold a new business. The Issaquah School Dis- trict covers approximately 100 square miles and serves about 30,000 people in the greater Issaquah area. The district runs from the Pine Lake Plateau to the north, the May Valley-Maple Hills area to the south, the New- castle, Cougar Mountain area to the west and the Preston area to the east. There are two high schools, three junior highs and seven elementary schools serving about 6800 students. In addition, the school district operates Echo Glen Children's students. The special Center in Snoclualmie, a education program is con- state juvenile detention sidered one of the best in facility, the state. Issaquah students The elected board of regularly score high in stan- directors is the governing dardized national tests and body of the school district, is among the top 10 school Board meetings are held districts in the state in that twice monthly on the se- regard. cond and fourth Wednes- In 1982, fourth grade days at 7 p.m. in the students were scored na- Administration Service tionallyinthe76thpercen- Center, 22211 S.E. 72nd tile in reading, 69th in spell- Street. ing, 73rd in language and 68th in math. The school district is For more information on noted for its wide variety of the schools, call the program offerings to serve Administration Service the needs of individual Center at 392-0700. Water slide park to own May, 194 next to Lake Sammamish State Park Construction is now underway on an unusual new theme park and play area for Issaquah residents called "Waterworks Park." Planned by a Bellevue recreational developer, Waterworks Park will bring a variety of water-based rides and slides to the area along SE 56th Street, be- tween Lake Sammamish State Park and Interstate 90. It is scheduled to open in May, 1984, Centerpiece of the new park is a 50-foot tall moun- tain from which seven win- ding fibreglass slides will descend. A collection of bubbling spas will be available for the less adventurous visitors and areas for small children will be provided, according to Robert Betts, president. Betts said recently that special access areas for handicapped persons will also be provided, including a special ramp to the tops of the slides for wheelchair- bound persons. Included in the plans is an 8,000 square foot _pavilion which will house a video arcade, snack bar, gift shop, changing rooms and a glassed-in display of the 1,000 gallons-per- minute water pump that will feed the park's principal amusements. A water cannon will also be available in one of the play areas, Betts said.