Newspaper Archive of
The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
January 12, 1983     The Issaquah Press
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January 12, 1983

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0000IStormy and Marilyn keep the _institution' out c)f Issaquah Villa by Nancy Peterson visits. The Villa is a house- Special to the Press home." A mass of twinkling tree "God knows this may be lights greets drivers heading the last step for some. These south out of town on people have lived the fullest, lssaquah-Hobart Road. The richest lives. They are not to Splash of color announces the be wasted. While they are entrance to lssaquah Villa, here, we're geared to them, a nursing home for 175 re- not them to us." sidents. "We go home drained Beyond the contemporary after each patient has taken a exterior of the building is a little piece of us. We cry in- World as warm and cozy as side when we lose one." Great Aunt Susan's kitchen. When Marilyn goes home Be prepared for anything: to her husband Cay she clowns bearing balloons, a regenerates through reading I transplanted pumpkin patch, and needs time alone to "put a tangle of playful kittens, a me back together" and to be shaggy pink-eyed female dog ready to join the team the named Ralph, a pair of coo- next day. As in several ing doves left behind by a families, work at the Villa is visiting magician, a shared experience. Marl- Stormy Hyatt and her co- lyn's almost-eight-year-old " Worker Marilyn Chittenden daughter Beth has been an Marllyn Chlttendenand Stormy Hyattt have blown away any stodgy employee too. An artist, she has been draw- ideas of appropriate institu- Both activities leaders have ing since she was seven years tional environment. They see been thrilled this year with an old, and also uses her skills in toit the activities program of especially high volunteer editing and illustrating an ap- Villa balances out turnout. A week's enrich- pealing monthlynewsletter. medical care and provides ment agenda might include An early experience in her vital morale boosters for pa- visits from high school own life makes Stormy par- tients and staff, students, Brownie and Cub ticularly aware of negative A dynamic combination, Scouts, classes from attitudes toward aging. they provide a study in con- Lutheran Bible Institute or "When I was little my trasts: assertiveness and single individuals sharing Aunt Maylived here. 1 would diplomacy; youth and ex- their talentsandtime, not get close to her. Her Perience. When Stormy is in To make use of volunteers wrinkled hand would reach One of her creative explo- there must be coordination out to meand I would hide so sions, Marilyn is quick to of an array of therapeutic ac- she couldn't touch me," she 'SWeep up the stuff at the tivities. As advocates of joy recalls. according to one of in living, Stormy and Now, at 23, she basks in the aides, Kay Parks, who Marilyn seem unlimited in the love of more than 100 Sees Marilyn as graceful and ideas they will try out. There " Very flexible, are cooking sessions in which Marilyn speaks from the everybody helps make taco standpoint of thirteen years salad, masquerade parties, I f experience in various oil painting lessons, study i departments of the Villa, groups, even times to go fly a When she describes the at- kite. t i I tudes that permeate this The most satisfying effort i family type facility " for Stormy is Christmas, t "We get to know families when she recruits helpers to n.,Ithrouh th arent We see l. m!a  e p . secretly transform the place peoplt uult children showing care into a sparkling wonderland Is they[thrug h regular, not dutiful overnight for December 1. grandmas and grandpas who like to check up on her. One of them, Ruth Rush, looks at Stormy with a twinkle and teases, "I wish I could make her scared of me now." Ruth worries the commer- cial World will discover Stor- my and take her away. "Mr. Whittaker (Villa ad- ministrator) couldn't pay her enough to keep her here," she frets. Blanche Kraft appreciates Stormy's themes for the seasons of the year and says, "There is art in her very be- ing." Storewide Sale 20-50% OFF Separates  Suits  Dresses Coats  Accessories Gilman Village 392-3926 LES GINN INSURANCE AGENCY Auto- Home- Boat- Condo-- Life- Business Representing: PEMCO UNITED PACIFIC Compare and Save! 104512th Ave. N.W. Cascade Business Park Issaquah 392-5069 Open Sat. 9.12 i CROSSROADS APPI,L|NCE & TV 16242 NE 8th IN BELLEVUE 2 t_ K' ) -B OC , EAST ('ROSSR()AD,% SF()PFIN(, CTR' Factory Direct Bu,m'g We Save You Money 746-0550 SALES SERVI()E PARTS * DELIVERY MINI BLINDS .................... 40% OFF VEROSOL ....................... 30% OFF WOOD MINI BLINDS ............ 40% OFF WOVEN WOODS .......... UPTO 40% OFF VERTICAL BLINDS ............... 30% OFF Dorothy Cloven calls Stor- my a "human dynamo,', but says, "We've lived our lives. We could live without her. When she gets a chance, we can't stand in her way." Stormy, as director of ac- tivities, recognizes that all her plans reach realization only with the help of chur- ches, friends, her family and business leaders in Issaquah. "I've done a lot of other things," she says, crawling out from under a table after retrieving a lost"chocolate, "but I like it here." Pre-inventory Sale. 20 to 50% Off EVERY ITEM IN STOCK! parking in rearalwaysavailab/e :. ........  , 149 Front St. N. Downtown Issaquah 392-3000 00olonial 00Jim 00J:staurant & Eouttg00 PRESENTS- WEEKDAY DINNER SPECIALS MONDAYS-- BAR-B-QUE "PRIME RIB" BONES $0025 Meaty Rib Bones, Baked Beans & Muffins .................. , TUESDAYS-- "CLAM & FISH FRY PLATE" $I10095 U Complete W/Potato, Tartar & Lemon & Muffin .............. WEDNESDAYS-- SIRLOIN 'STEAK DINNER' NIGHT ,7e5 Baked Potato & Muffin or Rolls ........................... THURSDAYS-- 'PRIME NIGHT' GOLDEN LOINS OF BEEF At, II9 5 ".A Hous 9 Specialty" .W/Baked potato, AuJus & TI]Fi House Blend Creameo Norseraaish Sauce ................. :  ........ -WiTH&'COU'P-ON :-:. BUY ONE DINNER AND GET ONE OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE FOR Vz PRICE. THE COLONIAL INN Expires February 28, 1983 Coupon Not Good For Weekday Dinner Specials or Holidays Coupon Good In All FOOD SERVICE Areas. p ALL COMPLETE DIN NERS INCLUDE SOUP & SALAD BAR HELP CELEBRATE WITH US OUR NEW HAPPY HOUR MONDAY--FRIDAY 3-6 P.M. WITH FREE SNACKS! ALL WELL DRINKS $1.00 VALENTINE'S DAY -- FEBRUARY 14 -- WE WILL BE FEATURING A SPECIAL GOURMET WINE & DINE DINNER FOR SWEETHEARTS At the Bridge in Fall City Call for Information and Reservations. ,.,,c,,, (golonial 00Jnn =.,00 tlcstaurant & oung The Issaquah Press, Wednesday, January 12, 1983 - Page 5 Revelle v,'tos Newcastle Plan King County Executive Randy Revelle said no to big development on Cougar Mountain last week, but re- luctantly allowed a plan for high density development on the Pine Lake Plateau to be- come law. Speaking at Issaquah Community Hall Friday, January 7, Revelle vetoed the Newcastle Community Plan and accepted, but did not sign, the East Sammamish Community Plan. He rejected the Newcastle Plan, which maps out future development in the Cougar Mountain area, because it would allow up to three large "villages" in an area he hopes to preserve as a region- al wilderness park. The County Council had voted 5- 4 to allow two villages on the mountain, with the possi- bility of a third in the distant future. Revelle favors a plan with one village and a 2,000- acre park on the mountain- top. Revelle noted that there was no need for the amount of housing two or three villages would provide and pointed out that a single village was favored by the community which put the original Newcastle plan together. The county council has 30 days to decide what to do about Revelle's veto. The East Sammamish plan will become law without Reveile's signature. He said he also wanted to veto that plan, but since the council passed it unanimously, his veto would likely have been overridden. That plan basically allows high density development on the 883-acre Hestnes property, and more large development north of Hestnes when that project is half completed. "The adopted East Sam- mamish plan has ultimate capacity for about three times the population forecast for the area in the year 2000," Revelle wrote in a let- ter to the council. "That is particularly excessive, s;ncc the Newcastle Plan also pro vides ample growth capacity, even with only one village." Opponents to the Sam- mamish plan once again threatened to take legal ac- tion to block its implementa- tion. The adopted plan allows much more growth on the Plateau than a committee of community members recommended in 1978. Susan Bell, chair of Friends of the Plateau said a suit may con- test the environmental im- pact statement on the plan. The group also hopes to find a candidate to run against county council chairman Bruce Laing, whose term is up this fall. Hutchison House dedication January 16 Hutchison House, the Gladys Hutchison, the third the purpose of building a Hazel Blake, Carol recently-completed 90-unit president of the Eastside retirement home. It was in- Chaussee, Thomas Harader, retirement home in lssaquah Home Association, and her itially sponsored by the Over- E.R. Hogan, Russell will hold an open house and husband Walter, who was lake Retired Teachers Asso- Kellogg, Alice Kolb, June dedication Sunday, January also an active member of the elation and the Washington Mclnnis, Dorothy Ann Outz, 16 at 2:30 p.m. association. State Retired Teachers Asso- Earl Smith, Roy Swenson, Dedication ceremonies will elation. Verna Wiley, and John E. be led by Harry Applewhite, Members of the Board of Bertch. Verna Wiley was the Gladys Hutchison's pastor. Trustees of the Eastsidc first presdent. She and Roy The Eastside Home Home Association who have Swenson were the original Association is a non-profit worked on the development ones to get the project corporation organized for of Hutchison House are: started. The four-story building at the corner of Sunset Way and Wildwood Boulevard was named in honor of the late 3 reasons to buy GE now! You can start 2 enjoying your GE apphance now. You make no monthly payments before 90 days. Gem pays charg 2:J _0. 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