Newspaper Archive of
Marysville Globe
Marysville, Washington
Lyft
October 12, 1983     Marysville Globe
PAGE 3     (3 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 12, 1983
 

Newspaper Archive of Marysville Globe produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Wednesday, October 12, 1983 The GLOBEm3 's mural of Marysville will reveal history, raise questions Seattle artist Carlyn Ann Tucker has been commissioned by the Marysville School Board to paint a mural around the upper wall inside Marshall Elementary School's library. Tucker, who was approved for the pro- ject by the school board at its meeting of October 3--on a recommendation from a six-member selection committee--will have one year within which to complete the mural. The GLOBE was in error, last week, when it said Angle Crawiey had been selected to do the mural. Crawley, a local artist, was a member of the selection com- mittee which also included school board members Penny Bare and Marie Nelson; Marshall Elementary principal Mel Beauchamp; Marshall librarian Peggy hart; and Fred McCarthy, administrative assistant for curriculum and instruction. The commission is for $9,000. Marysville School District superinten- dent Dick Huselton pointed out state law City receives $12,562 in revenue distributions th ST. MARKET.nd DELI,.c. Located on the corner of 4th and Cedar NEXT TO DON'S RESTAURANT Working for the future is definite yet, members of the Marysville- Ind can't help but get a little excited over the Disney World complex in Tampa, Fla. But cautions his award-winning team that and planning to be done before that could Wiederspohn and new choir director John approach the Marysvilie School District for .,tar Danen Barnhart and Ted Ed- --continue to work on their and EEdmonds are September's music Should the school district give its blessings, band members must then face is the raising The Washington State Liquor Control Board announced it will distribute its first- quarter excess funds for fiscal year =- 1984---amounting to $1i million. As provided by law, the excess funds will be divided as follows: 50 percent of the amount, or $9,500,000, will go to the State General Fund; 40 percent, or $4,400,000, will go to the incorporated cities of the state; and 10 percent, or $1,100,000, will go to the unincorporated counties of the state. This is the first-quarter distribution of excess funds for fiscal year 1984. This amount does not include liquor sales taxes which are distributed according to a dif- ferent formula. Marysville, with a population of 6,150, received $12,562.06 in the distribution of ex- cess funds; while the County of Snohomish, with a population of 203,964 received $104,726.31. Winning big in the lottery is not all happiness. One person we know who won $10,000, suffered a heart attack from the excitement and ended up with a $6,000 hospital bill. Income tax took out another chunk to leave the winner about $2,000 clear and just happy to be alive. Band in search for instrumentalists EVerett Corn- The first rehearsal of the year was Tues- moderately difficult music in preparation band, and day, Oct. 4. for a number of concerts. are The concert band draws its membership For more information call the music and from students at the college and musicians department at Everett Community col- from the community. The band plays lege, 259-7151, Ext. 314. THE says that one half of one percent of the pro- ject cost of every new public building must be put into art work. Tucker points out "mosaic seems to be an appropriate word to describe the mural. The intention of the mural is to give a multi-leveled description of the Marysville area--which tells us something about the place, but also points out and raises questions about the difference bet- ween various systems of notation with which we describe the world." She explains that the mural--cousisting of two panels--is composed of symbols, maps, diagrams, photographa and pat- terns. "I consider looking at this mural as be- ing similar to piecing together parts o/a puzzle," she says. "There are relation- ships to be drawn between these disparate elements." Army offers new reserve enlistment option The U.S. Army Recruiting Command has announced that eligible prior service military veterans and members of the Ar- my Individual Ready Reserve who wish to affiliate with a local U.S. Army Reserve unit may now select a new training option. The Reserve enlistment option will be available through the end of September, 1984. To be eligible, individuals must have completed initial skill qualification train- ing but assignment in that particular skill is not available in their local area reserve unit. In addition to meeting eligibility stan- dards: The assignment must be to a high priori- ty Army Reserve unit or a critical skill both identified by Department of the Ar- my. Enlistment is for a minimum period of three years unless the training is for an in- telligence electronic warfare linguist, which requires a four-year term. Individuals must volunteer to accept for- mal, active duty military occupational skill training for the first available school within 180 days of enlistment. Volunteers must successfully complete skill qualification training and participate in all Army reserve unit training assemblies, including annual training. Further information may be obtained by calling 764-3796. Book hounds have their day Book Hounds will descend with boxes and hags ready to tote their hand-picked treasures home. A total of 40,000 books will be offered for sale by the Sno-lsle Regional Library System Saturday, Oct. IS. Billed as "Not an Ordinary Book Sale," the event is the first of its kind sponsored by the Regional Library. Rows and rows of books will greet buyers in the Edmonds High School Cafeteria at 7600-212th SW, Edmonds. Public library staff will be on hand to keep tables burgeoning with selections during the hours of the sale. The sale is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. WE NOW HAVE FRESH DUNGENESS CRAB, OYSTERS, IN OR OUT OF THE SHELL, RED DELICIOUS YAKIMA APPLES, 40-lb. Box just $$.751 LOCAL SMOKED SALMON Pick up your lunch or dinner from us. We make all kinds of Dell Sandwiches, homemade salads, potato, smoked potato and macaroni, baked beans. We now feature flavor crisp fried chicken, by the piece or bucket, fried burritos, kielbasa sausage, pork ribs, corn dogs and JoJos. Hot chili and soups to go. Dell meats and cheeses sliced to order LOTTERY TICKETS PARTY ICE 653-4444 PARTY TRAYS FREE POPCORN W/HALF RACK BEER 'n SA vq3 SHO and Jmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmm m iSAVE I '15% ' m 93Q-5200 852 2520 15.5lh & Aurora 365-5252 Kenl East Htll Au~,m Vtllage Optical LocationS 542-2 ] 86 Totem LaKeKlridand WL~hkah Mall 821 7666 533~,125 m port Angeles Auburn North 452-9781 Marysv'LUe Plaza Skaglt Valley Man On Prescription --" '"~~' m Lens ~v,.o0o ~_o~- 938-4238 b44-2900 Bunen Renton V~age 433-0652 226-3460 m SAVE 15% On Purchase of Prescription Lens Only co,~po, m~, a~om~,n, o,~er a.d ~,~' ~_~_ ~th