Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
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December 31, 1986     The Issaquah Press
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December 31, 1986
 

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The Issaquah Press, December 31, 1986 - Page 5 ..... q ,,,, Sunny Hills,, PTA offe.rs I South End  /i "i",i; MayValley'MapleHills.Briarwood '-"1 -''-'r" par=ntlng series Roxaine-, y ,ue"noIJs ,Z,.3,.3 30)/rtr tr.tr ,r The Sunny Hills Elemen- tary School PTA will present Kiwanis throws CEI party s noon Issaquah Kiwanis Club threw its annual Christmas party for Community Enterprise Inc. (CEI) workers 19. The club presented every CEI trainee with a gift sweatshirt emblazoned with the Kiwanis logo on one side the CEI logo on the other. CEI members were entertained by the Kiwanis Men's Choir singing several Christmas |slections. Food was provided by the Issaquah Burger King and manager Paul Dwyer. Party arrangements were made by qwanis Citizenship Committee member Brian Lawson (seated left) and fellow Kiwanian Jack Mihok. SO'me CEI trainees lttending the party were Ken Dougharty (standing behind Lawson), Bill Kerrigan and Scott Cromwell (standing to the right of the tree), Jonl Salin and John Nakies (seated right). :n in 1961 n the Issa J , the Issa- Grangeibut service to continue while war goes on Order off Group W Cable TV franchise expires, operating our system and not precipitating a thing." At one time, the city of- fered to purchase the system from Group W for about $1 million. The deal fell through. Then, the city started studying the possibili- ty of building an Issaquah- owned system. That, too, is on hold pending the Sacramento decision, Culver said. "We're going to wait and see. If we build a system now, it will cost more than $1 million," he said. So, for the time being, everything is status quo, Marshall said. TCI does not intend to disrupt service here. "Obviously it would not be in the customer's best in- terest. We have a reputation as being a reputable com- pany. The city is the one who refuses to yield on the rate thing aad we won't abdicate our legal rights." r. Most aed a red aeard for light Issa- his othe laus. linar :ounselor [ McBride tt you can' minimize dldren ex- result of Another volley has been fired by the city in the war 3ver who will provide cable lelevision service to Issa- lUah. On the lastest front, the ci- :Y has refused to grant its :onsent to the sale of current :able TV supplier Group W :0 TCI Inc. Without that :Onsent, Group W is in viola- :ion of its franchise agree- ent with Issaquah. To try and keep within the franchise agreement, TCI ap- the city with the agreement said Marshall, TCI division "The city said because they said franchise was already Because of bad between the sides in issue, lssaquah has not Group W's fran- which is up in about a Since 1984, lssaquah and Natural Helpers go on retreat Maywood Middle School will hold its third annual Natural Helper Retreat on January 15, 16 and 17 at Camp Gilead in Carnation. Thirty students and ten teachers will receive training in developing relationships, communication skills, deci- sion making, and knowing your limits The program is based on the idea that within every school, an informal helping network exists. Students with problems seek out other students and staff members whom they trust. Natural Helpers makes use of the ex- isting network and provides training for the trusted helpers. Maywood Middle School PTSA is seeking nominations of people who have given ser- vice to the school and com- munity. The annual Golden Acorn Award will be presented to the selected in- dividual at the Issaquah School District PTA Council Founders Day program. Recommendations should be sent to Pat Stacy, PTSA Golden Acorn Awards Chairman by January 16. Apollo Elementary School PTA Board has scheduled its January 8 meeting for 7 p.m. Apollo Elementary School is recruiting volunteers to receive training to help children in the computer lab or classrooms. Telephone the school at 255-7800 to sign up. It * * $ * Liberty High School senior Ernest Evans was recently honored by Issaquah Rotary Club for his achievement in math. Evans has plans to become a computer systems analyst. Liberty High School Drill Team finished first in its category at the Seattle Super- sonics All-State Drill and Dance Team Invitational. In addition, the team earned se- cond overall for drill teams, and received the highest superior rating for its per- formance. The girls then had the honor of performing for the Sonics basketball game intermission. Liberty will host an invitational meet at the school January 30. Liberty High School PTSA and Booster Club are gather- ing donations for their 2nd annual dinner and auction in the spring. Donations of any salable item or services are welcome. Volunteer helpers will be needed with both the auction and the dinner preparation and serving. Call 226-5624 or 271-0297. New Year's party planned on P,ateau Celebrate New Year's Eve on the Pine Lake Plateau at the Pine Lake Community Center. Music will be provid- ed by disc jockey Richard Tucker. Dance to the music of the 60s, 70s and the 80s. Ice, popcorn, coffee and par- ty favors will be provided. People should bring their donation to the Pine Lake Community Club, a non- profit organization, celebrat- ing 50 years of service to the Pine Lake Plateau communi- ty. The cost is $15 per couple. Reserve tables by calling 392- 2549. The event lasts from 8 p.m. until 12:30 a.m. 1987, own drinks. C?, weather permitting. The Pine Door pri and lottery..  Lake Community Center is aL tickets will be'raffled for a $5 21333 S.E. 20th. its "Partners in Parenting" program during three even- ings in January. On January 5, Margarita Suarez, a local counselor, will discuss childhood stress and self-esteem. On January 12, columnist and lecturer Jennifer James will discuss "the big load parents carry and how to ease it." The final evening of the series will be a live performance of the Taproot Theatre in "Say No, Max," an adventure story for children that addresses such themes as peer pressure, self-esteem and learnin to Group W have been at odds because federal laws changed eliminating local controls over rates charged by cable providers. Because Issaquah is in a valley, and it can't get decent television reception without cable, it wants assurances that Group W will charge what the city requests. TC1 stands firm behind its right to regulate what it charges in town. TCI has of- fered, however to never charge more in Issaquah than it charges other communities in the Puget Sound region. "From my point of view, this latest move is just posturing on the city's part -- legal maneuvering to try and get the system away from us," Marshall said. Issaquah Mayor A.J. Culver agrees somewhat with Marshall's assessment of the situation. "It's a way to for- mallytell them that we do not cbncur,with the sale. It's to give us some leverage in negotiating a position," he said. But Culver concedes, "We are really at a loss on what to do. It is a tremendous cost to step out on the legal bat- tlefield." For that reason, city at- torneys are closely watching a Sacramento, California case that deals with precisely the same situation as in Issa- quah. "We have to be very careful. We can look at it in a rational way and be careful not to get carried away." Getting carried away would be telling TCI to leave and then facing a lawsuit, he said. With the way past negotia- tions have gone, however, Marshall said litigation will most likely determine the outcome. "My opinion is that this will ultimately be decided in a court of law. This whole thing was brought on by the city. ' We're just say "no" to alcohol-and drugs. Performances will be at 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. January 26. Tickets for all three even- ings combined are $12.50 and children are admitted free to the Taproot Theatre produc- tion with a paying adult. For tickets or information call Jennifer Fields at 392-2617. .... A lesson in big .,Jerry 8ml's mo_gaers at Sunset Elementary are dwarfed by their,class project, a tyrannosaurus rex craft d from v squine and strapping tape. The students parents, under WaL]we- g -- A.S.C. (HYPNOSIS)WORKS' The Issaquah Press is the direction of the teacher, made the Imaginary creature so the children could get a delivered by mail. No paper- realistic idea of just how big dinosaurs were. This one measured 20 feet high and 50 feet n FRATERNITY END YOUR PHOBIA OR ALLERGY boys to deal with. fromnosetotalI.Thestudentswereimpressed."mhlsisrad,,,saldone. SNOQUALMIE NOW! t/-I1',\\;\ ,Intensive short term therapy/brings 'r. "The alternative family resort" I(  }|1 permanent results 1=  ..t] ,Includes most behavior modification Gloria's A Private Nudist Park s,,d,';/ and health problems. Hallmark Shop P.O. BOX 985 SEATTLE.WA. 98111  " COMBINED THERAPEUTICS l175N.W. Gilman Blvd. 392-NUDE q 11 NOW IN ISSAQUAH tt-s tS'/l" 392-0604 _____3 illl 499 Rainier Blvd. S. 'l'1410 ,=:,  !i,,,=; Q U ALITY PET CA R E SI N C E 1971 Open All Night o, Er THECENTER" 453-8888 392-8888 New Year's WEIGHT-LOSS NewYear'sove !:i Law )=tT dinner will be i::!: Offices 'lm served Wed. Dec. 31st o Lounge Open Until 2 AM !!i DEDICATED TO SERVING ALL OF till 11 p.m. i!i YOUR LEGAL NEEDS Well Drinks $1.00 ..:.: :: Estate Planning New Year's Eve .., ] Reservations iil !;_) Requested:392-8614 iil Annual Will Update o Ham & Chicken  I iii 405N.W. Gilman Blvd. Suite 201 719 N. IN. Gilman Blvd, Issaquah ;!! ;ssaquah, WA 98027 392-2490 With All The Trimmings :': :::::::.::::::::::::::::::::::..::::::..:::::::::::::::::.:::.:.:::.:...:::.:.:.:>..:.:.::.:.:.:.::::..:.:.:::.:...::::.:.:.: All You Can Eat Buffet , Steak & Shrimp '995 It ,d ' . Dinner for Two  .FIF   I 1-1erltageSquare UntilFebruary 10, 1987 $ll   T= Issaquah, Washingtmt AFTER ]00ARTY BREAKFAST "Shopatthe 0 Served 12 Midnight Until 11 AM  Store with the al you ... v--... New Year's Day  Eagle on the Door!" Breakfast/Brunch Bar, Only $3.99 Reg. $4.49. Save 50 with this coupon. 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