ShoppingFood shopping for the self isolated is done on line. Deliveries are booked. We stay up until midnight and grab any slot available. Stephen’s Episcopal Church.ARCADIA. A small house was built about 1783 by John Doxley, whose wife’s family originally owned the land. This house is now the family room of Arcadia.
Amazon Flex drivers are presented with time “blocks” that offer a minimum and maximum pay. You have the ability to accept or ignore these offers. For instance, the company may offer a two hour block paying $36 to $50. Schuurman, who was on the Rapid Fire board for six years, grins. “When we were at the Varscona,” where Rapid Fire used to be a resident company, “we used whatever theatre set was there. Now that we’re in the Zeidler,” he says of Rapid Fire’s headquarters at the Citadel Theatre.
Think it can’t get any stranger? Oh, you nave fool. After several years of raking in the nickels (how exactly these coins were retrieved after being dropped into the corpse’s mouth is something probably best left to the imagination) our enterprising undertaker’s scheme was ruined when McCurdy’s brothers showed up to claim him. Of course, these guys weren’t his brothers at all, but wily carnival promoters.
Jack Coakley never let winter slow him down. He raced all over the country. He climbed Mount Washington, cars passing him on the road, just as they passed him downtown. For most men, shaving is an everyday necessity, so why not spruce up Dad’s daily routine with a sleek and sophisticated electric shaver. From the grooming geniuses at Braun comes the Series 9, a shaver with some serious technology; intelligent Sonic Technology with 40, 000 cross cutting movements a minute, five action Clean and Charge station plus quadruple action cutting. The shaver also has a pop up trimmer, ideal for those groovy Dads sporting moustaches or side burns plus a handy five minute charge function, giving enough power for one shave..
The Washington State ColiseumThe World of Tomorrow exhibit at the Seattle World’s Fair was housed in the Washington State Coliseum building, shown in this photo while under construction. The “Bubbleator” elevator took visitors to up through a cloud of 3,662 aluminum cubes to the second floor where the exhibits mixed both the threats and the potential of the future. One of the more grim displays featured a family living in a fallout shelter while the more optimistic possibilities were high tech office equipment of the future and numerous time saving household conveniences..