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

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Page 4 - The lssaquah Press, Wednesday, December 28, 1983 u Around town Who's news Jabbusch keeps family practice membership Dr. Mark Jabbusch of ls- saquah has completed conti- nuing education require- ments to retain active mem- bership in the American Academy of Family Physi- cians, the national associa- tion of family doctors. The Academy formerly was called the American Academy of General Practice. The requirements call for the members to complete a minimum of 150 hours of ac- credited continuing medical study every three years. Members become eligible for re-election at the end of the third year following their election to membership. The Academy, the country's se- cond largest national medical association, was the first na- tional medical group to re- quire members to keep up with medical progress through continuing educa- tion. Kadet reappointed to National Vision Post Dr. Theodore S. Kadet of lssaquah has been re- appointed Membership Chairman for the national College of Optometry in Vi- sion Development. It will be the second consecutive year in which Kadet has served in the position. His re-appointment came during the college's annual meeting in St. Louis Novem- ber 14-18. At the same time, Linda Frost, Dr. Kadet's vi- sion training clinic director, passed the College's cer- tification program as a vision therapist. Dr. Kadet has operated a private Optometry practice in lssaquah for more than 15 years. His office specializes in developmental vision and vision therapy for the treat- ment of crossed eyes, amblyopia and other visually-related learning disabilities. Students make National Dean's List Nine college students from the Issaquah area are listed in the sixth annual edition of the National Dean's List. Students are selected for recognition by their deans or by appearing on their school's Dean's List. The students are Jody Adams of Eastern Washing- ton University, Michelle Coate of Biola University, Donald Hacherl of the University of Washington, Robert Harper of Eastern, Mel Holmberg of the U.W., Ray Humula of Seattle Cen- tral Community College, Cheri Schoenrock of the Northwest College of the Assemblies of God, Maria Simon of the same school, and Dan Wailem of the U.W. 00:hriatmaa S-louse In Old Bellevue ANNUAL SALE Sdected Merchandise 25%- 75% OFF Tuesday, January 3 - Saturday, January 7 10220 NE 1st Place 10230 Main Street 455-4225 Hours 10-5:30 451-3638 Marine Sgt. Mobley reenlists for 4 more Marine Sgt. Garron R. Mobley, son of David E. and Aden L. Mobley of 16246 266th Ave. S.E., has reenlisted for four years while serving with 3rd Marine Aircraft wing, Marine Corps Air Station, El Toro, Calif. Churche Growth workshop at St. Michael's Personal Growth Workshop will be offered at St. Michael and All Angels Church on Wednesday even- ings beginning on January 4 at 7:30 p.m. Topics may include coping with the universal experience of judgement and criticism; the necessity for intentional re-parenting and self- nurture; the strengthening encounter with and manage- ment of one's own anger; the meaning of unconditional love; effective assertiveness; caring constructively for others without compromise of oneself; surviving as a car- ing person in a demanding world; recognizing the shadow and projection; dreams as an avenue to wholeness and finding an adequate foundation for the establishment of self-esteem. Instructor of the class is The Rev. Dr. Laura Cameron Fraser, Rector of St. Michael and All Angels. Her doctoral work completed at the Graduate Theological Union in Berkely, Calif., focused on the relationship between psychological and spiritual development. She is an experienced leader of workshops of this kind. The class is open to the public, but those planning to attend are asked to cal ! the office, at 392-3215, to reserve a place. % Last-minute shopping Squirrels are supposed to have done all their foraging in the fall, but this one is obviously taking time out for some last-minute shopping. Photo by Debbie Brusius. Katrina Bissell Obituaries Births Krista Glende Bissell and Gregory Bissell of Issaquah i Erin Heft Phil and Kathleen Heft, of 4717 W. Lake Sammamish Parkway S.E., lssaquah, have adopted their first child, Erin Noel, born December 15. Erin, who weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces, and was adopted through Lutheran Social Services. Grandparents include Dick and Peggy Bishop, of Bell- ingham, and Polly and Bob Winkelman, formerly of lssaquah and now of Mt. Vernon. Margaret Nolan, of Indiana, is Erin's greatgrand- mother. Phil Heft is a teacher at Maywood Junior High and a lifelong lssaquah resident. Kathleen works at SeaFirst Bank in lssaquah. are the parents of their first child, Katrina Lee, born December 11 at Eastside Group Health Hospital. Katrina weighed 7 pounds, 2 ounces. Grandparents are Wolf and Trish Glende of lssa- quah, and Nancy Bissell of Burien and Joseph Bissell, of Stanwood. Great grand- parents are Mr. and Mrs. F. Hedlund of Redmond, Mrs. E. Glende on Ontario, Canada, and Mr. and Mrs. R. Mason, also of Ontario. Physical fitness, diet, men- tal health, beauty and i 1"/ fash on. Read all about it in the Issaquh Press special edmon, Lop kmg Good . . . Feeling God", in your January 11 igsue. ( Winter Classes CANVAS OIL PAINTING with Fern Young, begins Jan. 11,1 to 3:30, 6 lessons, $30. CAKE DECORATING, begins Jan. 10, 10-n00n or 7-9 p.m., 5 lessons, $15. TOLE PAINTING, begins Jan. 12, 10-12:30 or 1-3:30 or 7-9:30, 6 lessons, $30. 00raft (00astlr 19-11t PIIcI N.W. Downtown |sslquah 392.6123 I i Snowed Under By Those Excess Pounds? Why lot a little extra weight prevent you from enjoying all that winter has to offer? Call Diet Center. Our program really worksf No drugs or expensive, prepackaged foods. And it won't cost you much, either. Be ready when the snow flies. Call Diet Center to begin the only weight-loss program you'll ever needl CALL, US TODAY for a free, introductory onsultaUon. 1105 12th Ave. N.W., Issaquah 392-9559  Diet Center. IUIte Years Ahead.'" Philetus (Pete) I. Nisbet A Masonic Funeral Service was held for Philetus I. Nis- bet, 87, formerly of lssa- quah, on December 22, at Flintoft's lssaquah Funeral Home. Burial followed at the Willamette National Cemetery in Oregon. He died at the Washington Soldiers Home in Orting, Wash. on Tuesday, December 20. He was born on September 16, 1896 in Wisconsin, the son of Charles and Dora Nis- bet. He served with the United States Navy from December 5, 1917 to June 28, 1919 during World War I. Following the war he married Geraldine W Williamson iii Madora, North Dakota on October 25, 1921. He and his i i i wife made their home in Los Angeles from 1921 to 1961. He was employed by the Los Angeles Examiner for 24 years and then became the private bodyguard of William Randolph Hearst for 14 years prior to Hearst's death. He moved to Issaquah in 1971. He was a District Com- mandant of the V.F.W., Ar- royo, Calif., a member of the Arroyo Grande Lodge F. & A.M., the Garden Lodge #621 F. & A.M., in Los Angeles, the Fall City Lodge #66 F. & A.M., Fall City and Past Commander of the Preston Lodge of Veteran's of World War I. Nisbet is survived by one son Neal Nisbet, lssaquah, three grandchildren and four great grandchildren. r Fasan0's COFFEE SHOP, DINING ROOM & LOUNGE Join us tor our "- Aew ,Year's' cveParty o Come dance on our large Swedish finish dance floor, to the music of PA TRICK ANDERSON. Hats and horns for everyone. No cover charge. DINING ROOM OPEN TIL 2A.M. Reservations suggested for early dinners WATCH THE BOWL GAMES, JAN. 2. ON OUR BIG SCREEN TV IN THE LOUNGE. G ii00i] FASANO'S i ii Police & fire Wallet found An lssaquah woman, Lotus M. Hayes, found a wallet with more than $170 in it in local parking lot December 15, and turned it in to the city police depart- ment. It was subsequently picked up by a grateful owner. Camera Stolen Camera equipment valued at $600 was reported stolen December 18 from the home of Dave Herivel, 745 Front Street. Car takes a dip An auto registered to Shannon L. Smith, 2527 200th Ave. S.E., Issaquah, was pulled out of Issaquah Creek in the late hours of December 18, according to Issaquah police. The car entered the water J between the RowleY warehouses and NW Poplar Street, and was pulled out by Clark's Towing later the next morning. Police are in. vestigating the incident. Daarud arrested Dennis Daarud, 37, of 666 Front St. N., was arrested by Issaquah police December 17 on bench warrants totaling $1500. According to police spokesmen, the warrants were issued more than six months ago for citations given to Daarud for driving with a license suspended and driving while intoxicated. Daarud was picked up after a local storekeeper reported his car had beer1 parked in their lot for more than a hour with the engine running in the afternoon of December 17. Exploding gas tank destroys a truck on Tiger Mountain A Spokane man sleeping in the upper bunk of his 3A-ton camper pickup escaped with minor injuries Tuesday mor- ning when a leaking propane tank exploded in flames on Tiger Mountain. Chief Butch Cedarholm, of Fire District 10, says Ed- ward Zimmer received only minor injuries when "the rest of the camper just blew away from him." Zimmer was visiting relatives in Issaquah at the time of the blast, which re- suited in dozens of calls to local fire and police offices. Zimmer was parked across the street from 23818 S.E. 137th St., when the fire was relorted at 7:28 a.m. lssa- quah Fire Chief Tony Single- ton, respofiding from his home, was first on the scene and reported the vehicle totally in flames when he at" rived. Rescue and fire-fighting efforts were severely hampered by icy roads. The Tiger Mountain sub, station was the first to res" pond to Singleton's call, but "slid right by the entrance to the street," according to dispatchers. The district's huge ladder truck was the first emergency vehicle to make the clirnb successfully. Even so, response time was only 8 minutes. "lssaquah on the Move." A look at the developiherit boom in 1984, comingJn s special edition with your February 9th Issaquah Press, After 0J: SALE! 20 to 30% OFF