Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
November 22, 2000     The Arlington Times
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November 22, 2000

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B4 o:o The Arlington Times/The Marysville Globe COMICS & TALE Wednesday, by Dave Coverly Bizarro by... Piraro by Joe Martin Jr- - ...... / z' 'nu. "XlI ! i I ................ ~. ~ _2 ........... -~ !.~~J ~~:,"?! ~,.! ii.o__ /,:; ;x/? I B SCOUTS CALL US TO FIND OUT MORE Marysville School District Pack Phone ~. Allen Creek T~ ~2 /'~[~ Cascade 80 653-2677 ~" ~,~ "~, Kellog-Marsh 40 651-9912 "~~,a'~-rwr,~" Liberty 26 658-8144 ~. ~f" Marshall 85 659-5792 Pinewood 180 653-1956 Every parent understands Shoultes 87 659-7418 the value of spending Sunnyside 72 653-6872 time with his or her Tulalip 27 children. Yet in our . Arlington School District Pack Phone demanding, high-paced ............... i'." ...... Kent Prairie 92 435 27~7 society, we often find " " ourselves looking back at Presidents 92 435-2787 missed opportunities. Trafton 29 403-8273 More than any other Eagle Creek 29 403-8273 youth program available Darrington School District Pack Phone today, Cub Scouting Darrington Elementary "--4-7 ~ supports parent and son " relationships in ways that Granite Falls School District Pack Phone result in memories of time ~ 2"8 691-7459 well spent together. Monte Cfisto 28 Lakewood School District Pack Phone The Cub Scout program is uniquely designed to Elementary 178 659-5953 meet the needs of young Stanwood School District Pack Phone boys and their parents. Twin City 46 387-1411 Cub Scouting meets Stanwood Elementary 86 629-4555 these needs through Church Creek 86 629-4555 offering fun and challenging experiences Cedarhome 99 629-6431 that boys and parents do ElgerBay 46 387-1411 together. Utsalady 46 387-1411 to By Matt l l:0n, who has already attracted the attention of Assistant Managing Librarian another young man. He and Drood have a Maryville Library falling out and just as they are going to make up the engineer disappears and the stages in the area have begun ; mystery is on. to bustle with activity and ~ome of the shows being featured have The full schedule of shows by the connections Village Theatre at the Everett books., Performing Arts Center: Take the cuz~ The Mystery of Edwin Drood rent production of the Village Theatre that plays at the Everett Performing. : November 3-19, 2000 Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat February 5-21, 2001 After the Fair (Romantic chamber musical) March 2- 18, 2001 Noises Off April 27-May 13, 200 I West Side Story July 6-22, 2001 Come spring, the Everett Theatre Players will venture into the garden of lit- erature and perform Frances Hodgson Burnett's 1911 novel, Arts Center, for instance. The Mystery of Edwin :. Drood took'to life as a novel by Charles Dickens first pub- lished in 1870. Dickens is also the author of Oliver Twist, A Tale of Two Cities, David Copperfield and other classics. He lived from 1812-1870. He died before complet- ing the Mystery of Edwin Drood. It is the story of an apprentice engineer (that would be Edwin Drood) and the uncle who loves his fiancee, though the young engi- neer is more interested in friendship. This is perfectly acceptable to the young lady the Secret Garden. "It was the sweetest most mysterious-looking place anyone could imagine." That is the place that Mary Lennox discovers, when she goes to live with her embittered, reclusive uncle and his invalid son on their huge old estate in the country. When she finds the garden her life changes forever, she finds magic, mystery, friendship, and eventually happiness. The show will take place at the Historic Everett Theatre, as will the entire season. It~ a Wonderful Life November 2--December 17, 2000 The Secret Garden February 9-March 4, 2001 Norman is that You? April 6-22, 200 I The Elephant Man May 18-June 3, 2001 The Camwood Players also delve into the world of classic litera- ture, but their production was origi- nally written as a play. It comes from George Bernard Shaw and is called Pygmalion. Shaw also wrote Major Barbara, Saint Joan, and other classic plays. He lived from 1856 to 1950. Pygmalion has roots in ancient mytholo- gy, as it is inspired by the story of the sculptor who creates such a beauteous statue, Galatea, which he falls in love with it. But Shaw took the story and brought it to Edwardian England, where the creator becomes Henry I4_iggins, a phonetician and his Galatea, is named Eliza Doolittle whom he transforms (through the use of language) from a flower girl into someone with the speech of a refined lady. The Camwood Players' season is as follows: Postmortem February 9-24, 200 I Pygmalion May 19, 200 I Desire Under the Elms September 7-22, 200 I Divorce, Southern Style November %24, 2001 A large selection of plays can be found at your local public library, so stop by your nearest branch and check it out!