Newspaper Archive of
Marysville Globe
Marysville, Washington
December 14, 1983     Marysville Globe
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December 14, 1983

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12--The GLOBE Wednesday, December 14, 1983 LAST-MINUTE REVIEW -- Coach Scott Knowles runs through the training schedule one more time as his Tomahawks make preparation for their season opener yesterday against the visiting Mount Vernon Bulldogs and Bellingham Red Raiders. The defending league and regional champions, who also claimed a fifth-place finish at last year's state championships, return to ac- tion Friday when they take on the Edmonds Tigers at the Terrace pool. Friday's meet com- mences at 3 p,m. The Edmonds meet will mark the end of the Hawks" pre-Christmas schedule. They won't return to the pool for competition again until January 6 when they play host to Woodway Warriors. Super Hoop Shoot registrations Seattle SuperSonics' AI Wood is for- ruing his own team. The lineup in the Easter Seals cam- .Imign will include hundreds of students m grades 4 through 12 in the state of Washington. Wood has been selected as the honorary SuperSonic chairman for the Easter Seals' Third Annual Basketball Shoot-Out. All students are eligible to par- ticipate either through their school or at the city-wide shoot-outs. "As chairman this year, l'd like to see the number of participants grow," Wood said recently. "And, I want to remind all those potential shooters that you don't have to be a hotshot to play. It's easy to win, and a lot of fun, too." Each student will compete by shooting as many baskets as he or she can during a three-minute timed period. The student's coach or shoot- of January. Prior to the shoot-out, students will be asked to collect pledges on behalf of Easter Seals per the number of baskets scored. Prizes will be awarded to par- ticipants in two categories, including most baskets scored and most money collected. Coaches also will be eligible for prizes. Prizes will include invitations to an awards banquet, tickets to Sonics' games, trophies, T-shirts, and autographed basketballs. Interested students and coaches are encouraged to call the Easter Seal Society at 281-5700 for further infor- mation and for registration. Proceeds from the shoot-out will benefit the Easter Seals' many direct service programs for disabled citizens, including two year-round residential camping programs, the Assistance and Information for the Disabled (AID) out coordinator will schedule the day program, equipment loan, barrier-free and time of the ~t during the month design .... , ' serVice~ Yacht Club to sponsor boat parade The Annual Christmas boat parade, sponsored by the Everett Yacht Club, will be held Dec. 17. All boaters are en- couraged to decorate their craft and participate. For members and their guests who may be unable to participate, the Yacht Club dining room offers a panoramic view of the parade. For more information, contact parade chairman Lloyd Robertson at 252-2037 or Fleet Captain Larry Lien at 659-2542. THE RINCOUNADA RACE- TRACK in Venezuela -- called the most luxurious track in the world -- has a swimming pool for horses. (ACCESS-ABILITIES), and Children's Clinic and Pre-school. the HOME LANDSCAPING MATERIALS *Screened Topsoil *Red Rock ~_ *Beauty Bark *Steer Manure *All Types Gravel *A . JSMOKE SHOP L IQUOR STORE Buy NOW & SAVE! Large Variety of Hard Liquors We Now Have Ice--75/10 Lb. Bag Lowest Regular Prices in County on Beer, Pop & Wine We are now having sales on WINE, BEER & POP OUR PRICE ON : KING'S -$8.68 per carton 100'S -$$.79 per carton ' Single Pack 93 MAST E R C HARG E V I SA We Accept No Checks geUlS, Phone: 653,4585 - 653-4580 (E,~ ~ Wut~ds) *Man, & Tues. 9-7 I-5 Exit 199, next to Tulalip Entertainment Center Wed..Sat. : 9-9 CL06ED SUNDAYS Artists Invited to enter Big Seattle Boat Show soon A marine art exhhibition and sale will be a featured attraction at the 37th annual Big Seattle Boat Show in the Kingdome in January. Artists submitting the four top pain- tings, as selected by the exhibition's panel of jurors, will receive cash prizes of $250, $150, $100 and $75, respec- tively. All entries will be on display and for sale throughout the 10 days of the boat show at the Dome January 20-29. Artists from the Pacific Northwest are eligible to submit up to three of their original paintings, which should reflect a marine theme. Entries are due January 16 and 17, and must be delivered to the Kirsten Gallery, 5320 Roosevelt Way NE in Seattle -- between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Artists may obtain further informa- tion by calling the Kirsten Gallery at 522-2011. Since outgrowing its former home in the Seattle Center Coliseum and mov- ing in 1977 to the larger Kingdome, the Big Seattle Boat Show has established itself as the third largest consumer boat show in the United States. Last year's attendance exceeded 110,000 for the 10-day run. The largest big-top tent on the west coast, nearly 60,000 square feet, will be attached to the Kingdome to accom- modate the growing number of ex- hibitors. This is 20,000 square feet larger than the tent used last year. More than 300 exhibitors will display a wide array of boats, accessories and services. Power and sailing yachts, ski boats, outboard fishing skiffs and sailboards all will be under one roof along with marine clothing, engines, hardware and several lending institu- dons offering current boat loan infor- mation. Featured attractions at the 1984 show will be an Olympic stage (with past and present northwest Olympic athletes), a marine art show, marine active wear fashion shows, the Seattle Parks Department's mobile aquarium, and the Washington State Department of Fisheries fresh fish-shell display. More than 150 consumer education workshops are planned, covering such diverse topics as fishing tips, wooden boat maintenance and outfitting for offshore cruising. Hours for the show will be noon to 10 p.m. on weekdays, Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., and Sundays from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. The Big Seattle Boat Show is pro- duced and sponsored by Northwest Marine Trade Association, the oldest and largest regional marine trade association in the United States. NMTA represents more than 900 members of the marine industry in Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana and Alaska. The marine jurors will be ingham, Harry B.C., and The art tegral part of the Show, will make its year absence ...... CINEMA I "All The FRI. 7:00, 8:50 * SAT. SUN. 1:00, MON. & TUES. CINEMA II "A Chdstmas FRI. 7:10, 9:00 SAT. SUN. 1 ..10 "Sewing the Greater Everett Area 9, for over 25 years. MR. STORK DIAPER J5023 lOth Place W., Everett q m t w..,, Ft., ./,.c,.. Jo-Lo.v More economical than home washing or dlspo~ j , s,. o., Pog, .d ,,...dry. The deregulation story. Why your phone company is changing. There's been a lot in the news lately about tele- phone deregula- tion and how it's going to change the t~ephone industry. A lot of what you've read or heard may seem confusing or even contradictory. We'd like tO clear up some of this confusion and tell you how deregulation is going to affect your phone service and your phone bill. Most changps unnoticeable Most of thechanges caused by the Federal Communica- tions Commission rulings on deregulation Will probably go unnoticed by most customers --at least in the immediate future. We will continue to provide all the usual services--local calls, telephone directories, long distance, etc.--all with little or no change. You will still be able to rent your phones. But you will also be able to buy them. More choices Whether you rent or buy your phones, the price you pay will no longer be determined by regulatory commissions. The charges will be determined by the seller in open competi- tion in the marketplace. There will be some changes coming in the way we charge for re- pairs, too. You will also have the choice of setting up your own house wiring and plugging in your phones where you want them. Or you can pay to have the installation work done. Pricing and subsidies There will be some changes in your phone bill as costs for services are more realistically priced. Subsidies from long distance revenues will no longer be used to cover under- priced local service. So local rates can be expected to rise somewhat, while long-distance rates go down. In addition, infl ation and the cost of new technology will also cause some increases. But with all the changes taking place the important thing to remember is this: We'll still be the people who keep you talking--your phone companY. And that's one thing that's not going to change General Telephone