Page 1

FREE

WWW.98520.LiFE

Biz Brief: Amore'

July, 2018 Vol. 1, Issue 1

Tinderbox Coffee Roasters One Year Anniversary

Volunteer Spotlight: Alan Rammer

OUTDOORS: Geocaching

KIDDOS KORNER

The Garden Plot: Aberdeen Bloom Team

ART, MUSIC, BOOKS PUZZLES and more!

The histo ry of

Made by Aberdeen, about Aberdeen, in Aberdeen, for Aberdeen and beyond.

Abe a star fro m Walk rdeen of St ars ins

ide


01

98520.LIFE

CALENDAR of EVENTS FOUNDERS' DAY Parade and Street Fair,June 30. Parade at 11. Street Fair, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Venders, food and more. SPLASH! Aberdeen Independance Day celebration, July 4. Vendors, food, games, entertainment and, of course, fireworks! Noon to 5 p.m. at Morrison Park. 5 to 11 p.m. at Seaport Landing. Fireworks begin at 10 p.m. Sponsored by Five Star Dealership. Aberdeen ART WALK, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sat., July 28, downtown. Art, vendors, food and more! Mystic Lighting Street Dance, 7-10 p.m. Art Attack Fun Run, 9 a.m., July 29. The Tall Ships, Lady Washington and the Hawiian Chieftain,

will be at their home port at the Aberdeen Historic Seaport June 26 through July 9. Sailing adventures and tours may be booked by calling 800.200.5239. For more info see www.historicalseaport.org MIDNIGHT CRUISERS ROD FEST: Rods, customs, classics and special interest cars. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, July 14, downtown at Market and Broadway. Food vendors, goodies bags, music, etc. Free Friday night hot dog feed at Point S Early Tire, 4-6 p.m. July 13 and more.

Center for maps to venues or just come on down and wander around. TOON TUESDAYS: Cartooning, Coffee & Conversation, noon, third Tuesday of the month at Tinderbox Coffee Roasters. Artists of ALL kinds are welcome to participate. LIBRARY EVENTS: MAGIC MAMA, July 11; Teen HARBORCON 6-8, July 21; Toddler Story Time, mornings; 50th Library OWL Celebration, July 14. Check with your librarian for more information.

JULY 2018

WEATHERWAX ALL CLASS REUNION Come on out and celebrate Weatherwax High School with the first (and maybe only) Aberdeen All Class Reunion August 4, 2018. Yes, over 100 years of graduates! The event will be held on the site of the old Weatherwax School on 3rd St. and the surrounding streets. There will be music covering eleven decades, food vendors, a beer garden, a car show and, of course, displays of Weatherwax School history. You didn't graduate from Aberdeen? No problem, this is a fund raiser for the recently burned Aberdeen Museum and is open to the public, so come support them and enjoy a day of school history and pride. Buttons are $15 and must be worn to get into the event. Buttons are being sold in Aberdeen at City Drug, The Daily World, Tinder Box Coffee, the Tap Room, Steam Donkey and The Wine Sellers; and in Hoquiam at Harbor Drug and the 8th Street Ale House, as well as on the event website. So come for a day of fun, friends and memories (and bring your own chair).

May Valentine, contributor.

FIRST FRIDAYS: Art and music at variaous venues around the downtown area from 5-9 p.m. the first Friday of every month. Stop in at the Aberdeen Art

Your Business can sponsor this calendar and have your name here! Illustration by LyndonCuzzuto

Checkout aberdeenallclassreunion.com, to see all that is planned, times, parking areas and how to buy your tickets.

Prolific Artist Draws from Early Dance Influence D. ROD for 98520.LiFE Nancy Eichenberger’s art influence began with her participation in dance from an early age and led her to the art scene which has included quilting, textile art, and doll making. She has even taught classes on character doll making. Eichenberger then ventured into unique, custom jewelry, often with the primitive appeal and the use of African beads. Her exploritory art forms have evolved into metal work—repousse’ (French term)—at which she seems proficient—as well as her successful venture into assemblage art. As a 50 plus year Harborite, Nancy says she enjoys the beauty throughout the Harbor. Her contributions to the area include serving as Director of the Domestic Violence Center, and with CCAP (Coastal Community Action Program) for 15 years as a case manager for the unemployed. She then retired from the DSHS (Department of Health and Social Services). Now Eichenberger participates as an active member of the Grays Harbor art

SARAH EICHENBERGER

Nancy Eichenberger demonstrates repousse' metal work technique at The Aberdeen Arts Center First Friday event.

community. She has been a member of the Harbor Arts Guild for eight years, for whom she creates her custom assemblage and jewelry works. Currently, she contributes her talents to Alder Grove Gallery, in the Aberdeen Art Center. “With the Aberdeen Art Center,” she says, “artists seem to be coming out of the woodwork” with anticipation of having their work exhibited in a pleasant and professional setting. Eichenberger has also been part of the art side of the Festival of Lights in Montesano, which is held annually during the holiday season. She has also taken part in other seasonal and holiday gift shows. Her reasoning for participating in the Harbor’s art community is that she finds the support of her fellow artists an inspiration which she says “challenges” her skills. “I’ve made several friends through the arts over the years,” she says. “This is what I like most about becoming a full-time artist: I like the involvement with creative people and being able to contribute to that creativity.”


02

98520.LIFE

JULY 2018

98520.LiFE

PROGRAMS AND PROGRESS

is published the fourth Thursday of each month and distributed to local businesses throughout Aberdeen, Washington in celebration of Aberdeen, its people and places.

A Main Street Welcome

PUBLISHER Wil Russoul Main Street Executive Director

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Gregory E. Zschomler Harbor House Writers, LLC

ASSC. EDITOR Deb Blecha Graphically Deb

WIL RUSSOUL Main Street Executive Director Welcome to your first issue of 98520.LiFE. We are working diligently to bring you a celebration of the past, present and future of Aberdeen, Wash. To accomplish this we are excited to showcase the grassroots efforts of our wonderful 98520 ambassadors volunteering to kick start your “good news”. We will do our very best to continue to improve and encourage you by keeping this monthly publication based in positive editorials from you and about you. Let’s commit together to reflect why we love our Aberdeen. You can help with making this pub-

lication a success by submitting your great stories, experiences, historical pieces and ideas. We want this publication to be something you are proud to share, keep and look forward to receiving. Let's give our families and youth the seeds of a brighter tomorrow rich in history and possibilities. Whether you are a downtown business or student at school, a fisherman on the Wishkah or just passing through… join the believers that want the world to see the best 98520 can be. From Main Street to Your Street Wil Russoul, 98520 Believer

Made by Aberdeen, about Aberdeen, in Aberdeen,for Aberdeen and beyond. YOU can be a part of this! To submit your ideas and stories please refer to the editorial box at the left. Illustration by Liz Slabuagh

WEB / TECH. Todd Fox Foxwell Creative, LLC

Contributors this issue: Deb Blecha, Lyndon Cuzzuto, Debbi Jensen, D. Rod, Todd Fox, Craig Nichols, Wil Russoul, Ruth Zschomler, Gregory E. Zschomler.

LOCAL VETERAN, MUSICIAN, STUDENT, FATHER

Military Medic: Music, Motorcycles & More AS TOLD BY JUSTIN KAUTZMAN for 98520.LiFE

© 2018 All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means without the express consent of the publishers.

To Submit Content and Press Materials: Please visit our website www.98520.life for submission directions, or to contact us.

Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1593, Aberdeen, WA 98520

To Support this Publication through sponsorship please contact: Deb Blecha at dblecha@graphicallydeb.com

CONTRIBUTED

Justin Kautzman wails on his axe while seated on his hog

Local Veteran Justin Kautzman, 29, is a father, college student, and musician who served in the active U.S. Army from 2009-2013 as a medic. Kautzman then served in the Washington National Guard, but was medically discharged following brain surgery. He’s also given time as a service officer, surgeon, and commander for the local VFW post before stepping down and going back to school to earn a General Studies AA degree. Kautzman says, “Now [I] study music all day at GHC.” The Grays Harbor College student plays guitar for the college jazz band as well as in the local band Black Shepherd. He says that Black Shepherd recently won the Raindance Music Festival in Olympia. Music is now an important aspect of his life. “I try to book shows with multiple and varying artists to spread music appreciation and promote local musicians,” he says. “When I’m not playing music, I enjoy hanging out with my fiancé and five year-old son,” or riding his Hog—regardless of the weather. Sometimes, he says, all of those things together.

We strive to be family friendly in content; however, the views expressed

FROM THE EDITOR

herein (as well as the advertising content) are not necessarily those of, and are not necessarily endorsed by the publisher, editors or printer.

COVER PHOTO BY: Craig Nichols

Come one, come all. “Come as you are.” Aberdeen might be the Gateway to the Olympics and the Pacific, but it’s no longer a place you just pass through. Whether you’re a tourist or a local it’s time to stop in downtown and play around. From fine dining to brewpubs and a wine bar; from quaint coffee shops and a unique ice cream store in an old time gas station to delightful bakeries as well as distinctive places to shop, Aberdeen has more than you might imagine. Check out Rediviva or Amore’ for a bite, Tinderbox or Grays Harbor coffee shops, Scoops Ice Cream, Steam Donkey Brewery or the Tap Room, HG Wine Cellers, Country Closet, Harbor Quilts, Cakecakes, Waughs, Harbor Blooms, the Grand Heron, one of the antique stores or other fine shops and businesses that call downtown home. So, like Nirvana’s Kurt Cobain (he’s from here, in case you didn’y know) used to croon, “Come as you are,” but "take your time." There’s stuff to do. Enjoy what we have to offer.


03

98520.LIFE

JULY 2018

BUSINESS BRIEFS

SPONSORED BY YOUR

Taste of the Town, now that's Amore' GREGORY E. ZSCHOMLER 98520.LiFE Editor There are a handful of delightful fine dining experiences to be had in Aberdeen’s downtown footprint. However, now that Cortese’s has closed the only Italian option inside the footprint is Amore’ at 116 W. Heron St., but fortunately it is a very good one. Most online review services rate it at four plus (out of five) stars. Patrons may choose from an assortment of entrees in what has been described as a relaxed and friendly atmosphere. It’s an intimate place, small and simply decorated with a touch of old world charm. An expansion is underway for seasonal outdoor patio seating that will be open soon. The restaurant, managed by chef Gonzo Mata, serves traditional Northern Italian cuisine—from the freshest of seafood to aged cuts of meat. Dishes include antipasti, rigatoni, spaghetti, specialty pastas, veal, lamb, soups, salads, and a selection of seafood. Meals are served with a generous plate of toasted Italian bread. The madefresh zuppa tuscana soup has been touted as remarkable (and I agree, but this isn't a review). The pasta and each pizza pie are made fresh daily. The pizza dough is hand tossed and topped with only the freshest ingredients possible. The wine selection includes selections from the Pacific Northwest. And, good news, now Amore delivers! Prices range from ten to thirty dollars with

NAME HERE

Our hearts go out to all those impacted by the Aberdeen Armory fire. #harborstrong #wewillrise

Happy Birthday, Tinderbox!

GREGORY E. ZSCHOMLER

Amore' customers are greeted by mascot, Chef 'Pepe', said to be the most kissed man in town. many of the lunch options hovering around $15 or less. The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner; (and Sunday Brunch) the hours are 4:30 – 9:00 p.m., Sat. – Mon. (8:30 p.m., Sundays); 11:30 a.m. – 9:00 p.m., Tue. – Fri. The establishment has no website, but they have a Facebook page. Reservations and delivery orders can be made by calling 360.533.2442.

GREGORY E. ZSCHOMLER

Chad and Aubrey Baier celebrating one year in business and nine years married at Tinderbox. GREGORY E. ZSCHOMLER 98520.LiFE Editor Tinderbox Coffee Roasters, at 113 E Wishkah St., has become a downtown favorite. May 2, 2018 marked the business’s one year anniversary at the Aberdeen location with a celebration that featured drink specials and door prizes provided by other local merchants. The roaster first opened for business at a Westport site in 2012. Current owners, Chad and Aubrey Baier, bought the business from Nick and Tara Greeley in 2014, relocating to Aberdeen on the Baiers' eighth (2017) wedding anniversary. After opening it took a few months to catch on as people began to hear about “the new coffee shop downtown.” Now it’s generally a bustling hangout for folks of all ages. A meeting hub, their community boardroom has become popular with several organizations and groups, as have a hand-

ful of cohosted afterhours events. In addition the coffee shop regularly hosts weekend musical performances including a Saturday open mic (see Tinderbox Venue on Facebook). The establishment creates a variety of roasts which they sell, whole bean or ground to order, and serves eight roasts to choose from each day. Each can be prepared through a variety of methods to make all the popular espresso drinks iced, hot or blended, not to mention smoothies a bottled cold brew. There are also nearly three dozen tea varieties to choose from. A small, but delightful selection of pastries, made at Cakecakes just next door, are available for purchase as are a selection of breakfast sandwiches. Tinderbox is open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily except for Sundays when they close at 5 p.m. You can follow them on Facebook at the venue page or Tinderbox Coffee Roasters.


04

98520.LIFE

JULY, 2018

THE GARDEN PLOT

SPONSORED BY YOUR

NAME HERE

Bloom Team on the Scene in Aberdeen RUTH ZSCHOMLER for 98520.LiFE After months of moody weather, it’s exciting to know that spring is really here and summer isn’t far behind. Thanks to Aberdeen Parks & Recreation Department and a dedicated group of volunteers, Aberdeen’s seasonal transition has taken place. Every year at this time, City employees and volunteers spend time hanging flower baskets, planting large aggregate planters throughout town and generally spruceingup the area. “We order the flowers, hang the baskets, water daily, fertilize weekly and then take them all down in the late summer,” said Stacie Barnum of the Parks Department. The department is in charge of the Aberdeen Flower Program. According to Barnum, they maintain 150 hanging baskets and more than 100 ground pots throughout Aberdeen. Many local supporters help fund the program as well as volunteer their time to the beautification effort. This year, along with the clean-up efforts, the planters were weeded and filled with flowers on Aberdeen Beautification Day, May 5. The baskets were hung the following weekend. The City partners with Bette Worth and Bobbi McCracken from the Aberdeen Beautification Committee. These ladies formed a volunteer group called the Bloom Team and by helping with fundraising, organizing community-wide clean-ups of downtown, and developing the Bloom Team, have been instrumental in making the program what it is today, said Barnum. “We couldn’t do what we do without the City Parks Department,” said McCracken. It is the partnership between the City of Aberdeen, the community, and volunteers that make it happen. The first year, there were 90 baskets and 90 planters and the effort has grown in the past five years due largely to the fundraising efforts of Worth and McCracken. In the beginning, they were told that trying to make downtown more beautiful was like “putting lipstick on a pig,” but the pair persisted. “We heard so much negativity about our community and it made us mad,” said McCracken. “So we decided to do something about it.” Community partnerships as well as individual donations make the program a success. They are able to raise enough money to provide the supplies and even pay one summer employee each year. One anonymous donor even supplied the green Gator ATV that is used to carry water and supplies. Beginning June 1, a group of between 16

GREGORY E. ZSCHOMLER

Ericka Manwell, employed by the City Parks and Recreation Department, waters one of the 100 ground pots that make up the Aberdeen blooms. She'll also water the 150 hanging baskets during her rounds in the Gator throughout the city's downtown and south side.

to 20 volunteers, will deadhead and weed the ground pots and pick up garbage every other Tuesday. They also help plant the ground pots in the spring and help during the fall cleanup. “The flowers brighten your day,” said McCracken. “They aren’t just for tourists. They are for the whole community.” The pair want people to have pride in their city. The beautification efforts have paid off. The city has received letters from other places about the flower program asking how they can start something similar in their own communities. On Beautification Day Tom Sutera, the athletic director at Grays Harbor College, was one of the volunteers cleaning and weeding on Heron Street. Since seventy-five percent of the college athletes come from out of the area, he said, “It’s important to be part of the community that supports us...” He encourages the students to be involved in community service because there is a lot of need. They are involved in 30-35 events throughout the year. Another volunteer, Mike Hubbard, came from Central Park. The retired 70-year-old said

his wife is a member of the Bloom Team, but this was his first year to help out. The Bloom Team is always looking for more volunteers, as well. There are three ways to help support this beautification effort: business and organizations can donate, individuals can sponsor a basket in memory of a loved one, and community donations are always welcome. The team meets at 8 a.m. at City Hall, 200E East Market Street, every other Tuesday. To volunteer or for more information: bobbimccracken2@gmail.com or bteworth@gmail.com.

RUTH ZSCHOMLER

Mike Hubbard pitches in to spruce up downtown Aberdeen.

You can support 98520.LIFE, your community publication, through sponsorship, advertising and/or by lacing it in your business.


05

98520.LIFE

Ȁǧ 





SPONSORED BY YOUR NAME HERE

Alan Rammer, Beach Bum, Benefactor DEB BLECHA 98520.LiFE Volunteer positions: No matter where you are or what you like to do, the pay scale is flat. The good news, pay need never determine your choices. Alan Rammer, 67, Aberdeen resident for decades, relocated to our area in a career move, quickly becoming attached to the community and its people. As the Marine Community Outreach and Environmental Specialist 4 for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife from 1988 until his retirement on June 30, 2009 (he began with the agency 1977), he’d found a profession that allowed him to stay close to his much-loved ocean, and he never left. Not one to sit on his laurels or shy from an adventure he says, “Don't be afraid to take the road less traveled.� During the working days, Alan has found missions and projects that spoke to him. He became adept at setting up benefits and auctions for causes that moved him, something he still counts as his favorite charitable activity. His first volunteer experience was washing dogs at a pet store when he was 15-16 years old. “[I] got a job there later,� he said. These days, following his retirement, you will find Alan somewhere on a beach, but rarely in swim trunks. Still devoted to

the sea (he enjoys beachcombing), Alan recently served as an appointed board member for the GH Marine Resources Committee. He can also be credited as a cofounder of Ocean Shores Beachcombers Fun Fair. He always looks forward to opportunities for travel to meet aquatic educators around the world CONTRIBUTED learning their seAlan Rammer finds both trash and treasure when beachcoming. crets to successful programing. awards and is recognized for his contriAlan enjoys working with youth, butions throughout the Northwest and encouraging them to understand and beyond. develop their own self-image. He says one “Grays Harbor,� he says, “is like a good of the best things he ever got back from book, tattered and frayed.� Thus, he’s a volunteer engagement was when, “a currently invested in Family PromiseŽ young man, 19 years-old at Harbor High, of Grays Harbor (famprom.gh@gmail. approached me—I was a bit scared—he com), a volunteer driven organization told me, with a tear, it was the first time that unites the interfaith community and he’d ever been told he was worthy...� local resources to help homeless children Alan is renowned as an engaging and their families get back on their feet. public speaker. He has won a number of

JULY 2018

Sidewalk Stars of Aberdeen

CRAIG NICHOLS The Aberdeen Walk of Stars features famous folk who hail from or have lived in our city. This month's star features John Albert Elway Jr. who is a former American football quarterback, currently general manager and executive vice president of football operations for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League. He played his entire NFL career, 16 years, for the Bronchos. He lived in Aberdeen as a child while his father Jack was the junior college head coach (five seasons) for Grays Harbor College. John Elway was also a professional baseball player, drafted to both the Kansas City Royals and NYYankees. The stars are forged by Aberdeen's Bergstrom Foundry.

OUTDOORS

SPONSORED BY

FOXWELL CREATIVE

Geocaching: a Goonies Adventure TODD FOX 98520.LiFE I remember fondly the look in my nephews’ eyes when I told them that there are millions of treasures, called geocaches, hidden around the world for them to find. Their eyes sparked at the possibility of having their own Goonies adventure. Their excitement became palpable when I explained that there are over 100 hidden caches in Aberdeen alone. A breath or two later, the questions began to pour in. Geocaching is simply using GPS technology to search for treasure that other adventurous people have hidden around the world. To begin, you go to the official geocaching website and search

for caches around you, or anywhere you’d like to explore. Caches range in difficulty from “side-ofthe-road� easy to “you better bring the repelling equipment� hard. Some caches are “micro� and contain nothing more than a log book that you sign to prove your adventure. Others might have a hidden ammo box with an assortment of treasure that previous finders have left. The best part is that for anyone with a smart phone it’s free and there is no end to the treasure! The first cache that my nephews and I found was right off the side of a road in an over-grown turnout. The GPS led us to within 30 feet of where it was hidden, yet despite scavenging the area, we were still coming up empty-handed. Eventually, a friend who was with us, a seasoned

geocacher, suggested we raise our line of sight. Sure enough, resting in an oblong nook of a tree knot was our Goonies moment. My nephews’ eyes illuminated with excitement as they removed the fist-full of brush that masked the tiny film container with a log book wrapped inside. We autographed the log, marked it as found on the website, and laughed at how long it took us to find it. We all knew in that moment that geocaching is something special. More than ten years have passed since our first find and both of my nephews are now grown up, but finding their first cache will always be a fond memory, and most importantly, the adventure hasn’t ended for any of us! For more information about geocaching, visit www.geocaching.com


06

98520.LIFE

KIDDOS KORNER

JULY 2018

THE PUZZLE PLACE

SPONSORED BY GRAPHICALLY

DEB

Founders' Day Word Puzzle

Marble Mania

by Deb Blecha

14

10

5

7

3

15

2

1

16

13

11

9

12

DEBBI JENSEN

A collection of cat's eye glass marbles. DEBBI JENSEN for 98520.LiFE

Marbles: 1) glass spheres of different colors and names such as Cat’s Eye, Peri, Aggie, Steely to name a few. 2) a game played with marbles. I decided to go on a search for the mighty marble! I found lots of beauties at Game Freaks for $2.99; 24 marbles plus one larger marble as your shooter to a bag. Unable to decide if I should buy the Blue Jay, Jungle, White Tiger or Unicorn bag (with the original “back in the day” Cat’s Eye)—which were just a few of the many they had—I bought them all. How to play: One of the players scrapes a three foot circle in the dirt with a stick or on the sidewalk with a piece of chalk. Each player contributes an equal number of marbles, placing them inside the circle. This game can also be played indoors, using a piece of string to “draw” the circle on the floor. Set the rules before the

game begins. Will you play for “keepsies” or points? For your first time playing I suggest you play for points (or you’ll likely lose all your marbles) because keepsies means you keep all the marbles you knock out of the circle! Begin by “lagging” which you do by drawing a line and shooting toward it; the kiddo with the marble closest to the line shoots first. When shooting you must keep one knuckle on the ground, hand outside the circle, and flick the marble with your thumb toward the marbles inside the circle. If a player shoots one or more marble on his or her turn out of the circle they get another turn, until they fail to move any marbles from the circle. Play then passes to the next shooter. The first player to knock out the majority of marbles is the winner. Let the games begin! Please remember the user age of five years young and up.

4

1. Sam & Martha's house was parked here 2. Founder of Aberdeen 3. Told Aberdeen Museum of History and CCAP Office, "I was here first." 4. First Flagged-American vessel to round Cape Horn 5. River & Main Street 6. Streets of gold? We had this instead. 7. High school Captain was parked here 8. Explorer credited with discovery of Grays Harbor Founder of Aberdeen 9. Papa that traded spaces Aberdeen Museum 10. Told Weatherwax & West both stated of History and CCAP Office, 11. Key connection 12. Grandmother of Sam's Grandchildren -American 13. Founder of Aberdeen's first lumbervessel mill is bigto on round school Cape Horn 14. Had a hill of a sign 15. Aberdeen's name country of origin 16. Where rivers meet up We had this instead.

ays Harbor Papa that traded spaces Weatherwax & West both stated Key connection andmother of Sam's Grandchildren

BOOK NOOK Tippy the Owl, written by local luminary Ericka Corban, is a delightful children’s’ board book your toddler will love. (You'll probably like it, too.) It’s about a cute, little owl "who who" (hence the name) keeps tipping out of his bed at night until his bunny friend, Hop—after some trial and error and then a sudden epiphany—comes up with a workable solution. The underlying messages are friendship and problemsolving. The rhyming couplets are fun to read and the book is charmingly illustrated by Gabriela Issa Chacon with bright, kid-friendly color and flair.

6

8

"I was

Sam Benn illustration by Bob McCausland

ANSWER KEY ON THE BACK PAGE

BROUGHT TO YOU BY HARBOR

The book, written for Corban's four children, was launched December, 15, 2017 and has sold more than 1,000 copies in the five months since. Corban is also a music artist who’s just released a solo album called Let it Begin. Both the book ($7.99) and CD ($10) are available locally at many of the places books and gifts are sold as well as coffeeshops and the like. Why not pick up a copy or two and give them as gifts? Doing so shows your support for local art and artists. Review by Gregory E. Zschomler

BOOKS & GIFTS


Thanks to Our Wonderful Community Sponsors:

14

T

10

M

5

7

W

Z

E

M

A

R

T

H

A

S

2

C K

O

P

S A

R

H

I

G

A

3

A

N

T

K

I

H

T

M

O

O

T

K

L

U

F

N

H

A

A

A

M

A

E

H

N

L

E

L

D

B

W

E

A

N

X

N

Founders' Day Puzzle Answers

N

I

A

R

12

S

I L

C

15

W

1

I

16

C

O 13

9

G

R

U 4

6

L

S

A

A

N

C

J

F

H

W

L

E

U

11

E

M

A

N

S

H

I

N

H D

Y

W

A

R

L

D

I

A

D

S G

T

E O

N C E

W

D

U

S

T

B

E

R

T

G

R

Special Thanks to

M 8

R

O

R

A

Y

R Y

THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!

THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!

THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!

98520.Life - 98520.Life - July 2018  

i20180628095812634.pdf

98520.Life - 98520.Life - July 2018  

i20180628095812634.pdf