Newspaper Archive of
Mukilteo Beacon
Mukilteo , Washington
June 24, 2020     Mukilteo Beacon
PAGE 16     (16 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 16     (16 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 24, 2020

Newspaper Archive of Mukilteo Beacon produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

9 t5 Mukilteo Beacon b from SNO-ISLE lIBRARIES pageZ cleaning supplies used by the maintenance staff to clean the library. Larsen also saw crates used to quarantine materials returned by customers. Later, he assisted staff by delivering a bag of material to a customer. During his visit to the Mukilteo Library, the Snohomish Health District was conducting COVID-19 drivethru testing in the library parking lot Larsen met with Snohomish Health District Public G Government Affairs Manager Heather Thomas and other staff. "I think in our state, despite some frustration from some folks, the pandemic response is finally showing a really good retum, except for some spots,” Larsen said. "But nationally we see in some states the case numbers going down. But we see some case numbers going up in some states as well.” Larsen acknowledged, COVID- 19’s im— pact on the economy. “’lt’s frustrating for people. We need to stay on top of COVlD-l9,” Larsen said. "That means respecting public health opinions because that will lead the economic health, the economic recovery.” . Sno-Isle Libraries offers these guidelines for returns and pick up of material ' Reserve library materials Use Sno—lsle online catalog to browse T}... sounnme on p...“ "It's not an isolated incident,” a resident said. “It goes on every night.” Among the suggestions were drafting a noise ordinance and a no—cruising zone poli— cy, writing more tickets, putting up no-cruis— ing signs and starting emphasis patrols in the area. They know they can come here and speed and make noise," a resident said. Another describes the area as "kind of a freefor-all.” , . Marine said he's noticed that some of the drivers congregate in the parking lot near Henry’s Doughnuts (Mukilteo Speedway/ www.mukilteobeacon.c0m the 1.6 million items available. Use your li- brary card to place items on hold or check- out available digital resources. Contact-free pick up When your items are ready, you will receive an automated email and/or phone call. Then: 1. Come to the library where your items are on hold. 2. When you get here, call the pickup no- tification number for that library. 3. A library staff member will ask for your name or library card number. , 4. A library staff member will then meet you at the library main door. 5. Before opening the door, the staff member will verify your identity by name or library card number. 6. You will be asked to step back from the closed door. 7. The staff member will open the door. 8. The staff member will place your items outside the door in a recyclable paper bag labeled for you. Returning Items You may also return items previously checked out. ' ' Place your items in the designated crates outside the library or put your items in the outside book drop, if the book drop is open. - Do not bring return items with you to the door. Chennault Beach Road). "They’re running through their gears,” he said. Moen said that the City has radar guns residents may check out, and noise and safety issues could be brought to the City’s Traffic Calming Committee. Emery said that he plans to look at the City’s noise and nuisance ordinances to see if they need to be changed, Or if new ones are needed. He also wants to explore the idea of reallocating the park rangers tosee if they can help. "It’s a public safety issue," Emery said. "We’re taking it seriously. lt’s unpleasant and needs to be addressed.‘ June 24, 2020 Beacon photo by David Pan Snohomish Health District staff provided COVlD-19 testing in the Mukilteo Library parking lot on Friday, June 19. D from pagel the city traditionally has not connected with as well. She specifically cited the state's De- partment of Social and Health Services. "I think that’s a perspective that is going to be very valuable," Kneller said. Harris is a community member of the Snohomish County Multi-Agency Response team, member of the Everett Police Chief Advisory Board, Board Trustee of the YMCA of Snohomish County, and Vice President and Communications Chair of the NAACP of Snohomish County. After praising Banfield for her knowledge- able answers to the seven questions posed by the council and Mayor Jennifer Cre— gerson, Crawford said that she would be voting for Harris based on his experience. Marine said in support of Saul that he wants to help his community and he's al- ready involved in a positive way. "I liked what he talked about leadership, and I think he would just be a very good mix on the council, and l have no doubt he would do his homework,” Marine said. Harris indicated that he would come into the City Council with an open mind. "I am not seeking the appointment to the Mukilteo City Council because of my own agenda or a bold new plan I have for Mukil- teo,” he said. But Harris said his vision for the City does include safe, strong neighborhoods and a vi— tal, innovative business community. "I see a vibrant community, strong with family values and a care for one another,” Harris said. a The other three candidates included Tony Markey, practice manager of medical group, who ran for City'Council in 2017,- Tina Over, a real estate agent, who twice ran for City Council; and Glen Pickus, director of Plan- ning and Development Services for the City of Snohomish County and former planner manager and senior planner for Mukilteo.