News for Seattle's Ballard neighborhood and beyond

My Ballard header image 2

Olsen’s Scandinavian Foods announces it will close

Posted by Geeky Swedes on June 20th, 2009

As feared, the owners of Olsen’s Scandinavian Foods announced today “with deep regret” that they’re calling it quits after 49 years in business. “The decision to close has been a difficult one,” said Reidun and Anita Endresen in a letter to customers. “As you may have heard, we have been attempting to sell within the family. However, for various reasons this is not possible.”

Olsen’s has been a staple of Scandinavian culture here in Ballard since Einar Johnsen opened the store in 1960. Just last month, the Norwegian Ambassador snacked at Olsen’s after the Syttende Mai parade. Today, a sign in the window announces the store’s closure with a sale of up to 25 percent off. The store expects to close sometime in mid to late July.

A painting of the Endresen sisters hangs above a gift display in the store. “We would like to thank all of our wonderful and valued customers and commitment throughout the years,” the Endresen’s write. “Without you we would have never had so many great memories and experiences.” Do you have a memory of Olsen’s to share? Leave it in comments below.

Plus: We added Olsen’s to the Ballard Business Tracker map.

Tags: Ballard   Share

91 reader comments so far ↓

  • 1 pattr // Jun 21, 2009 at 1:53 am


  • 2 scandia lady // Jun 21, 2009 at 3:05 am

    NOOOO!!!!! OH THE HUMANITY!!!!!!

    No, but seriously, this bums me out big time. I love me some cardamom braids and gjetost cheese.

  • 3 HeatherHeather // Jun 21, 2009 at 3:37 am

    This is the store that will turn the lights out on what Ballard really is (or rather now…used to be). RIP Ballard.

  • 4 Eric Reynolds // Jun 21, 2009 at 5:07 am

    Truly a pivotal moment for Ballard. I've lived in Ballard for 15 years, and this is one of the more sad moments. I feel guilty for not shopping there more over the years.

  • 5 eej // Jun 21, 2009 at 5:14 am

    Their cold-smoked salmon and pickled herring will be sorely missed by this square-head.

  • 6 lyl // Jun 21, 2009 at 5:43 am

    Indeed. R. I.P. Ballard.

  • 7 mekosan2 // Jun 21, 2009 at 9:28 am

    The last Scandinavian thing left in Ballard is leaving, sad. When I came here 15 years ago, it was all old Norweigians and fishermen. There were at least 3 Scandinavian resturants and I felt like I had been transpoted to Norway! Now I feel like I am living in; if Berkeley, CA had a baby with Haight St in San Francisco! I am of Noweigian decent and I loved Ballard the way it was but, alas, things change. Isnt there that Scandinavian place on 15th still? Thats probably going to be turned into another gourmet dog store, LOL!! I knew it was going to happen though…well, I better stock up on some fiske kake!!

  • 8 Vagrant // Jun 21, 2009 at 2:24 pm

    Maybe if they started selling pickled herring for spoiled dogs – oh and wear bikinis – they'd still be in business?

  • 9 Sweet Rose // Jun 21, 2009 at 2:28 pm

    LOL 15 years ago? In 1900 the population of Ballard was only 30% Scandinavian and it has decreased ever since. 15 years ago the membership of Sons of Norway was less than it is today and any increase is due to allowing non Scandinavians to join.

    Don’t get me wrong. I think gourmet dog food is a great example of “ a fool and his money are soon parted,” but be realistic. Olsen’s is gone because they offered nothing anyone wanted to buy on any kind of regular basis. Once a year in May when everyone pretends he is Scandinavian does not support a business. The few real old Ballard Scandinavians I still know never shopped there and never did to be honest.

  • 10 hilda // Jun 21, 2009 at 3:19 pm

    Are they going to try and remain open until the Seafoodfest? They really will be missed. I asked the clerk last week if they were going to open up an internet store and she said no.

  • 11 Trix // Jun 21, 2009 at 4:34 pm

    I hadn't been in there since I moved back to Ballard about 7-8 years ago. Not being Scandinavian is no excuse. It was one of my favorite Ballard shops back in the day. The true meaning of 'you don't know what you've got 'till it's gone.'

  • 12 Jules // Jun 21, 2009 at 7:26 pm

    That 39% notion is a big fat lie perpetuated by the book “Passport to Ballard.” The 2nd biggest group of immigrants (27%) were “Canadian.” Canadian? They were Scandinavian immigrants who came through Canada. Pretty much every Nordic I know in Ballard has grandparents whose immigration/naturalization papers required them to denounce the King of England. Why Cananda? Because it was cheaper and easier to get to and into than the US. Typically people would get sponsored by a family member down here and come down.

    I condider my mom and all of her friends “real” Scandinavians, and we did and do shop there. Rose, you aren't Scandinavian, so you would not necessarily shop there….or know who does. And I take exception to the Syttende Mai comment. By 1910 half of the Scandinavian population of Ballard were women. Many of us are half or 1/4 Nordic; does that make us “not real Scandinavians”? The Ballrd Sons of Norway Lodge is the biggest in the world. Not the US, the world. We still have the last remaining Norwegian newspaper in America, which just celebrated its 120th Anniversary. We have the largest Syttende Mai parade in America, third biggest in the world after Oslo and Bergen.

    Olsens is gone because all the people who ordered food for Christmas didn't/couldn't go pick it up.

  • 13 Sweet Rose // Jun 21, 2009 at 8:42 pm

    The 30% figure came from History of Washington web site and has nothing to do with Passport to Ballard. I’ll diplomatically refrain from commenting on the rest.

  • 14 b // Jun 22, 2009 at 1:47 am

    no more cold smoked salmon and pickled herring!!? Seriously, they ought to sell the recipe in a cook book. My mother-in-law doesn't come to see us she comes to get her share of some pickled herring from Olsen's. :( so sad to see it go. It really does seem to be the last stand out from old ballard.

  • 15 Just me // Jun 22, 2009 at 2:24 am

    I too will miss this store. There is still the Scandinavian Specialtise store up on 15th and 67th. Maybe they will be able to expand their ready made food section.

  • 16 TomK // Jun 22, 2009 at 3:01 am

    Ballard without Olsen's? Uff da!

  • 17 e // Jun 22, 2009 at 2:55 pm

    funny how people complain about this, yet they did not help keep the business which was 'so pivotal to Ballard' open. Gentrification happens. Ballard hasn't been a 'little Scandinavian enclave' of Seattle for years. Business start and fail, capitalism is cyclical.

  • 18 Trix // Jun 22, 2009 at 4:37 pm

    Any other words of wisdom, zen master? I'm sure I'm not the only one who thought Olsen's would always be there. Stupid fantasy? Sure. But I'll tell you something. Had myself and my neighbors known Olsen's was in financial trouble we would have rallied around it.
    Of course gentrification happens. We can have gentrification without wrecking the neighborhood, can't we?

  • 19 Swedish G // Jun 22, 2009 at 4:57 pm

    This is sad. Some argue it was inevitable and I can understand that. I feel like this gives our community a rallying point to demand that when development happens, the new gives a nod to Ballard's beginnings. We're dangerously close to looking and feeling like any suburb of Seattle. For every Nordic piece we lose, we should be bringing in another.

  • 20 Simon // Jun 22, 2009 at 5:33 pm

    Drat! The best pickled herring in town going away. Sigh.

  • 21 Simon // Jun 22, 2009 at 5:36 pm

    Apparently not.

  • 22 y // Jun 22, 2009 at 5:53 pm

    I agree. All new development should be designed to look like native long houses.

  • 23 amy // Jun 22, 2009 at 6:02 pm

    Read the article. The owners decided to close after being in business for 49 years. They had difficulty selling the business, even to family members. Speculate all you like about why, but it's none of our business. It's family.

    To Reidun and Anita Endresen: Thanks for being in Ballard for so long! Your presence will be missed. Here's wishing you a long and happy retirement. Enjoy!

  • 24 Trix // Jun 22, 2009 at 6:28 pm

    I read the article. It was somebody else who opened the place 49 years ago. And I have nothing bad to say about Endressen sisters whatsoever. They're lovely ladies. If they simply want to retire, then the best wishes to them. They earned it. All I was saying is that if it was financial reasons the neighborhood (judging by the comments on this thread) would have rallied around to help save the place.

  • 25 Kae Ellingsen // Jun 22, 2009 at 6:57 pm

    I can't believe Olsen's is closing!! Where else will we get such delicious rulle pølse, fiskekaker, fenelår and all the rest? No offense to the other Scandinavian food store, but Olsen's has the absolute BEST rulle pølse. As a native of Ballard, I am thoroughly disgusted and deeply saddened by all the changes being made and all the valued places we are losing.

  • 26 Alisa // Jun 22, 2009 at 7:54 pm

    This is the final nail in the coffin. Ballard has changed for the worse and its roots have withered to nothing. I will miss Olsen's and I will miss all the foods I used to pick up there. I am so sorry to see this store close.

  • 27 e // Jun 22, 2009 at 8:27 pm

    Zen master? Not sure if that was meant as a put down or what, but if it was – very classy.

    The observation is this – no one wanted the store anymore, so it closed. It probably wasn't profitable. As you can see on myballard, many complain of people moving in and 'wrecking the neighborhood.'

    Rejection of the 'changes' of Ballard are always blamed on 'them' (replace 'them' with any list of person) and mentioned with a-wishing that things were 'the way they were' before 'they' changed it. It just smacks of elitism.

  • 28 MissingBallard // Jun 22, 2009 at 9:11 pm

    This is a sad day! I have fond memories of walking past Olson's everyday. I have to admit I only ever bought my boyfriend a keychain from the store. Wish I had shopped there more often!

  • 29 RJMathews // Jun 22, 2009 at 9:56 pm

    It's just not the case that they are closing because no one wants what they sell. Judging from past reports, it sounds like they're closing because costs have risen, and while there was an interested buyer, the necessary loans didn't come through. (…)

    The economy is in bad shape, banks are failing. The past year has not been an easy time to get a loan. It has also not been an easy time for retail. The closure sounds like more a product of hard times than the store selling stuff no one wants (remember, they managed to stick around for 49 years – not a sign of consumer indifference.)

    As a “real” Scandinavian, I'm going to seriously miss shopping there.

  • 30 BrooksB // Jun 22, 2009 at 10:24 pm

    I am quite sad to hear of it closing, but I must say I'm not surprised. As a new Ballard resident, I went in to the store a couple months ago for the first time. I was the only customer and was completely ignored. I presented every opportunity to the store keeper to engage me in a dialogue. Knowing my own buying habits of chocolate and cheese, it would have been super easy to sell me on something. Unfortunately (or fortunately) I kept my money and left. I remember thinking, wow, that's terrible customer service. I wonder how long it will last. Now we know.

  • 31 JVK // Jun 22, 2009 at 10:40 pm

    NO! Say it ain't so.

    I guess I'll just have to relearn how to make 'leverpostej' and 'spegesild'.

  • 32 bring back the clouds // Jun 22, 2009 at 11:10 pm

    The store keeper probably was respecting your privacy. Did you, yourself say hello? Where do you think you are anyway? This is the Northwest, by the way, not some southern state where everyone talks to strangers. What do you mean by “presented every opportunity for the store keeper to engage in dialogue” are you sure you are not from Seattle? – because that is the sort of passive aggressive behavior we like around here.

  • 33 GUest // Jun 22, 2009 at 11:13 pm

    It's not that nobody wanted to shop there – people DO shop there, however, the price of the items they import has risen so dramatically because of economy, gas costs, etc…that most of the items have become too expensive for the average customer. Yes, everything is cyclical, but I dislike the haters saying that nobody shopped there. Yes, people did – but many of the items were so expensive we couldn't buy all that we wanted anymore. And yes, the store will be sorely missed.

  • 34 matt // Jun 23, 2009 at 1:57 am

    this was just mentioned on the local news, I think it was King5, and they cited My Ballard as the source. SWEET!

  • 35 m // Jun 23, 2009 at 4:38 am

    This is really sad, but most people do their shopping after work or on weekends. So many people come to downtown Ballard on Sundays for the market, but they weren't open!! They will be missed.

  • 36 Stripper // Jun 23, 2009 at 5:58 pm

    “the new gives a nod to Ballard's beginnings”

    You mean the 'new' should pay the old's rent to keep out dated, inefficient business subsidized?

    No thanks.

    And this place was “Ballard's beginnings” only if humans have been living here since 1960.

  • 37 Stripper // Jun 23, 2009 at 5:59 pm

    Then move to Kent why don't you.

  • 38 Lush // Jun 23, 2009 at 7:24 pm

    RIP Ballard. I liked this place and I’m Argentinean! One of the things that made Ballard so unique in the first place has also closed down. Would the last Old Swede leaving Ballard turn off the lights??

  • 39 Lush // Jun 23, 2009 at 7:29 pm

    TRUE! Seattle is reserved – where are you from? Did you really want a “hard-sell” at Olsens?

  • 40 Lush // Jun 23, 2009 at 7:32 pm

    But there's not enough condos in Kent Stripper…..

  • 41 Lush // Jun 23, 2009 at 7:44 pm

    In 20 years when your favorite Ballard haunt closes and you start sadly saying how the neighborhood is changing so much we'll see what you have to say.

    It's 's not elitist to like your favorite stores but it is elistist to bulldoze a neighborhood that used to be cool.

  • 42 y // Jun 23, 2009 at 8:21 pm

    Why would you do that? The majority population still needs lights.

  • 43 HeatherHeather // Jun 23, 2009 at 8:28 pm

    btw, I was just in there this afternoon and everything is flying off the shelves. In the past every time I've gone in there you'd find 1 or 2 other people in the store, but today there were about 8! They were joking that they should have announced they were closing every few months so they'd get such great business.
    There were many an old folk in there reminiscing about “how things used to be” and telling old stories about the store and the area. :) I understand the changing world and society, but I wish we would pay more attention to and respect our history.

  • 44 Carolyn // Jun 23, 2009 at 8:29 pm


    We are very sorry to hear about your lovely shop closing.We live in Langley BC and one of the highlights to our daughter and son-in-laws home in Ballard was to stop and buy some treats that are seldom found elsewhere.
    We will miss this and are very sad to hear this news.

    Thanks for the good memories, Carolyn

  • 45 Sweet Rose // Jun 24, 2009 at 12:49 am

    Rallied around and done what? Bought stuff you don’t want and have no need for? You yourself said you have not been in the shop. Bars are the only places in Ballard making any money. Of course when the neighborhood turns in to a bar neighborhood fill of bar stool fixtures, there goes the neighborhood.

  • 46 Alisa // Jun 24, 2009 at 3:28 am

    That post cracks me up!!! I picture a yuppie peacock waiting to be “attended to” so they would buy some friggen sausage. This is exactly what I hate about this area now. I would post some nasty comments in Danish, but there may still be a person or two who would understand what I said.

  • 47 Alisa // Jun 24, 2009 at 3:36 am

    Your posting names suit you.
    This is why I don't move: I bought my home here many years ago exactly because I could speak my “other” language to my neighbors. I could buy the foods I grew up eating. I could enjoy the hygeli environment here and not have to defend myself against sorry little fools like yourselves.
    In an era when being a “mixed neighborhood” is so cool, why is it that those of us who don't have the appropriate color in our ethnicity are fair game for tacky comments?
    I almost feel sorry for you.

  • 48 veronica // Jun 24, 2009 at 6:49 am

    Sweet rose you're a fool. Do you think they stayed in buisness (Very small buisness) for 50 years if they didn't offer food people wanted? FOOL

  • 49 someoneclose // Jun 24, 2009 at 7:06 am

    brooksb,,,,, it lasted 49 years. The store is closing because the owners want to retire. The people who were going to buy it couldn't get financed because of the economy and how bad the banks are doing…. It's a good thing you kept your money in your pocket. It's stuck up people like you that are moving into Ballard and changing it for the worst…..

  • 50 Stripper // Jun 24, 2009 at 1:53 pm

    Wow, change, strange people, different people, funny foods.

    Must be horrible living in Ballard with all these weird outsiders and their funny names and different tastes. How do you survive?

  • 51 Alisa // Jun 24, 2009 at 3:31 pm

    It is not nearly as challenging as dealing with the condos and the people like you.

  • 52 someoneclose // Jun 24, 2009 at 3:46 pm

    They tried on several sundays to keep the store open but it didn't have much buisness. It cost more to keep the store open then what they made for the day…. There were alot of things that could have been changed to make extra money but the sisters were ready to be done, They have both worked there for over 20 years and just wasn't willing to keep doing it another 20. Anita's son wanted to take the store over but because he had no assets (House) he was unable to get a loan. Lets just say that the amount he was asking for was very small and the local Norweigian bank Viking Bank couldn't even help. That's pretty sad when you've got the biggest part of the norweigian community trying to stay alive and the norweigian local bank can't help out….. WOW the buisness was there for 49 years and they didn't think he could make it another 49……

  • 53 Billy // Jun 24, 2009 at 4:13 pm

    Hey Alisa, as a certified yuppie, I'll raise a $4 latte to toast your suffering at the hands of us evil outsiders who have invaded your Ballard. Clearly you own the place and all history here begins and ends with YOU!

    Maybe we can add a booth at Seafest: Come through expensive yuppie pet toys at the serving angry native.

  • 54 Billy // Jun 24, 2009 at 4:14 pm

    'throw expensive……'

  • 55 Jules // Jun 25, 2009 at 7:41 am

    Well, Viking Bank is closely allied to the other Scandinavian store, Scandinavian Specialties. No suprise there.

  • 56 ExiledBrit // Jun 27, 2009 at 6:39 am

    Don't feed the trolls Alisa!

    We all know there is plenty of room for everyone in Ballard, even the yuppies, God bless their pointy little heads!

    And as for the Scandies, heck, I enjoy watching the Syttende Mai parade even though I'm a Brit, I just enjoy a bit of civic pride.

  • 57 Lush123 // Jun 30, 2009 at 1:35 am


  • 58 lindaskugstad // Oct 18, 2009 at 11:28 pm

    This is old news by now, but we just found out about Olsen's today, October 18, 2009, while shopping at the Ballard Market. I am very sorry to see Olsen's Scandinavian Foods close. My parents were from Norway (they are deceased now) and immigrated to the U.S. after WWII, 1947 to be exact. My sister and I were born in Seattle and Olsen's, which use to be Johnsen's was a store our Mother shopped at for years, until she and our father retired and went back to Stavanger, Norway. For many years our family was absent from Seattle, living in Norway and other parts of the world, but have since returned back to the Northwest in the early 90's. We picked up where we left off so to speak, and went back to shopping at Olsen's every time we were in Ballard area. I live further north of Seattle about 20 miles, and my sister lives in Calgary, Alberta Canada, so neither of us had regular visits to Olsen's, but still we would try to get down to Ballard at least 3 times a year or more. Where do we go now? Very, very sorry to hear that Olsen's is closed.

  • 59 erikaeie // Dec 17, 2009 at 2:04 am

    Deeply deeply saddened by this news, which I realize is much overdue! I moved to another state for these last six months and I never heard that the store closed until I tried to call them just today.

    Great memories of eating the polse here on 17th of May and also dragging my boyfriend through the shop to make him eat pickled herring, etc.

    I'm moving back to Seattle soon and I had always hoped to move close to Olsen's. Now I have no real reason to move to Ballard. *Sigh*

    Thanks for all the great food/memories/very friendly staff.

  • 60 TheScrutinizer // May 18, 2010 at 10:25 am

    I was at Syttende Mai yesterday and was shocked to find Olsen’s gone.

    I walked right past a stand selling polse m/lompe og Solo, determined to get mine at Olsen’s where I’ve gotten it every year I can remember.

    When I saw a Mexican food joint in their space something inside me felt like it had died.

    As a person of Scandinavian descent I am truly saddened. Where will I get my Marzipan brod and kjottkaker?

    Where will I go to practice what little Norwegian I know?

    Uff for meg.

  • 61 Bjorn // Jul 16, 2010 at 11:30 am

    Hello, I had written in late June of last year to this forum, but cannot see my post any longer. Perhaps representing my business is not accepted. My original statement had been an invitiation to come visit my store on 67th and 15th. Scandinavian Specialties. We are a a gift store, a cafe and a grocer. We have all that Olsens once had and much much more. Our business has been a fixture of the Ballard community for 50 years. Please come visit our family store for any Scandinavian needs you may have. We havew Krokan Is for the summertime, come give it a try!

  • 62 john // Oct 16, 2014 at 4:27 pm


  • 63 Julia // Nov 2, 2014 at 11:08 am

    We work together bimatoprost 0.3 mg Undoubtedly a talented player and showed flashes of his ability last season. However, at times he did seem to struggle with the physicality of the Premier League and as a result was in and out of the treatment room. May earn you some points every now and again, but will not play consistently and you should probably look at other options.

  • 64 Cody // Nov 4, 2014 at 3:09 pm

    Excellent work, Nice Design lumigan bimatoprost eye drops side effects “The day Jason canceled the wedding was surreal. It was July of 2009, and he had just returned home from a road trip with his twin brother, Jarron… He told me, ‘You may want to sit down.’ I loved this man deeply,” Moos told the magazine. “His words didn’t make sense to me, and they hit me hard, freezing my heart. ‘I’m just not sure,’ he said. There were no tangible reasons, no explanations.”

  • 65 Ayden // Nov 5, 2014 at 10:52 am

    Have you got any ? bimatoprost ophthalmic 0.01 The victim’s brothers, Jerome and John, who have flown to Turkey to support their family, insisted on Wednesday that their sister was not the gardener’s girlfriend, adding: “That is not the case. It’s simply untrue.”

  • 66 Eblanned // Nov 6, 2014 at 7:38 am

    Thanks for calling bimatoprost overnight delivery German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble has spoken to thechairman of UBS <UBSN.VX. about the possibility of the Swissbank buying the government's remaining stake in Commerzbank, a magazine reported on Saturday.

  • 67 Hailey // Nov 7, 2014 at 4:52 am

    I’m happy very good site pantomime latisse generic (bimatoprost) 3ml solution reviews afforded Now, Iranians who want to go back have a tough decision to make: return and face limits on their work and movement and possible outstanding criminal charges, or remain in isolation far from their homes and families.

  • 68 Joesph // Nov 8, 2014 at 7:01 pm

    Three years eriacta 100mg dosage uu The Nets-Knicks will be one of the dullest rivalries outside of New York. Unless you get excited over who gets the 4 spot and who gets 5 among teams that way overspend to generate “excitement” for the championship that won’t come.

  • 69 Tommie // Nov 9, 2014 at 10:42 pm

    Just over two years limovan 7 5 mg rn “The Shipwrecked Mariners' Society Skill and Gallantry Awards ceremony is an important event which helps to spread the word about these rescuers' achievements and gives public recognition to their selfless commitment to saving lives at sea.”

  • 70 Pasquale // Nov 12, 2014 at 7:11 am

    We were at school together cheap stendra nu It can have a seriously detrimental impact upon their physical and mental health wellbeing. We cannot allow older persons and their relatives to suffer more undue and unnecessary pain and distress,” Mr Daly said.

  • 71 Peyton // Nov 13, 2014 at 11:26 am

    Jonny was here bula zyban 150mg dj “Our position is that it was an unfortunate incident but wehave been acting under the decision of the judiciary accordingto the law,” said one official. “We are not concerned about anyimpact on Chinese tourists visiting our province.” ($1 = 1087.0250 Korean won) (Additional reporting by Keith Wallis and Chen Yixin, and BenBlanchard in Beijing; Editing by Ron Popeski and Andrew Heavens)

  • 72 Clemente // Nov 14, 2014 at 3:42 pm

    The manager where can i buy amoxicillin online jm Yet the victims’ group claim that this necessary vigilance has given way to self-preservation. “From the start, the government has aimed to cover up the Army’s failures, protect high-ranking officials from criticism, and preserve the very policies of preference and political correctness that made the terror attack possible,” they said in a statement. “That cover-up continues today.”

  • 73 Addison // Nov 15, 2014 at 11:29 am

    I’m not working at the moment make a loan Many of my friends wish they could have had more time to write and proofread their personal statements more carefully. That would have helped them avoid submitting a statement with lots of grammatical mistakes or that used phrases that only speakers from their native country would understand.

  • 74 Gilberto // Nov 15, 2014 at 10:12 pm

    How do you know each other? dollar loan center short term kv It has announced a network build out in Spain as part of apartnership with Orange and has agreed a $10 billiondeal to buy Germany’s largest cable operator Kabel Deutschland, adding TV and fixed-line services to help defendagainst mounting competition in the mobile business.

  • 75 Maya // Nov 16, 2014 at 9:59 am

    Hold the line, please tow astronomy consolidation debt loan loan treated cranny Of course, the bulk of this purchase was not with the PEfirms’ cash. Northern Tier raised debt, securitized assets andsold off real estate to help fund most of the deal. So the $250million sale likely represents a sizable profit for the twoinvestors, not counting any dividends they may have receivedfrom the company.

  • 76 Jason // Nov 16, 2014 at 8:40 pm

    Photography cash advance slippery rock Lynn News provides news, events and sport features from the King’s Lynn area. For the best up to date information relating to King’s Lynn and the surrounding areas visit us at Lynn News regularly or bookmark this page.

  • 77 cheap moncler outlet // Nov 17, 2014 at 1:39 am

    Air utmost shoes sale sneakers specified for to take in air because the manufacturer Mario Polegato stood a challenge with these comfortable shoes that they was sporting creating these kinds of heat and moisture buildup we were holding consistently making irritation in order to his foot. From your sneakers to find out the complete shade, nike air max Of sixteen.Your five black and also red colorization along with Late 2001 the exact same concern of Air Jordans 16, the perfect blend of a trip to fix outdated wants people experience.

  • 78 cheap moncler outlet // Nov 17, 2014 at 1:42 am

    The particular Nike cheap air max Three hundred sixty is still 1 part of the distinctive line of Nike sneakers, where there a wide range of revisions for your Low cost Nike Males Athletic shoes. If you’d prefer running, you should never pass up this specific pair of outstanding cheap nike air max jogging shoes in our low cost on-line air max outlet.

  • 79 moncler outlet // Nov 17, 2014 at 1:45 am

    Is it enough? No, every shoes are designed for specific purposes, so to give full play to their needs. Cheap Kid Nike 90 Shox shoes are kids fivourite. This is seen from the materials used to the various technologies that can be found in the sneaker. The shoe such as Shox columns that are able to provide cushioning in the heel, when children walk or run.

  • 80 Stanley // Nov 17, 2014 at 8:49 am

    The manager installment loans low income ATTENTION EDITORS – VISUALS COVERAGE OF SCENES OF DEATH AND INJURY Syrian activists inspect the bodies of people they say were killed by nerve gas in the Ghouta region, in the Duma neighbourhood of Damascus August 21, 2013.

  • 81 Corey // Nov 18, 2014 at 11:54 am

    Have you got a telephone directory? types of sba loans And of the nearly 165 million jobs, 65 percent will require some sort of postsecondary education or training, up from 59 percent in 2010. In industries like information technology and government, 80 percent of the jobs will require more than a high school diploma.

  • 82 Theodore // Nov 19, 2014 at 1:58 pm

    What company are you calling from? limovan online — Norwegian sovereign wealth fund Norges Bank to acquire ajoint control of French property developer SCI Pasquier which isnow solely owned by Italian insurer Generali (notifiedJuly 1/deadline Aug. 5/simplified)

  • 83 Tobias // Nov 19, 2014 at 4:16 pm

    I’m a housewife www personalloans com au jo MLB Players Association Executive Director Michael Weinerand MLB Vice President Rob Manfred commended Braun in separatestatements for accepting the suspension and for takingresponsibility for his past actions.

  • 84 Rickie // Nov 20, 2014 at 9:48 pm

    This is your employment contract bruise nick short term payday loans same day planets clever The Fed cut interest rates to almost zero in late 2008 and has more than tripled the size of its balance sheet to around $3.6 trillion, through 3 massive campaigns of bond buying, in a bid to spur growth and hiring by holding down borrowing costs.

  • 85 Wilfredo // Nov 22, 2014 at 3:25 am

    Why did you come to ? colateral loans The ex-Lehman CEO Fuld and many of the company’s former executive team are unloved on the Street years after presiding over the epic implosion of one of the world’s most storied investment banking franchises.

  • 86 Lindsay // Nov 23, 2014 at 7:47 am

    I don’t know what I want to do after university paydayloans no credit checks or fax Taiwan is scheduled to roll out its first vaccine against the H7N9 strain of avian flu in late 2014, after the island confirmed the first outbreak of the deadly virus earlier this year, researchers said Monday.

  • 87 Gregorio // Nov 24, 2014 at 4:41 am

    Please call back later lumigan bimatoprost ophthalmic solution side effects In November 2010, several people were killed in violent clashes between Moroccan security forces and protesters near the capital Laayoune, shortly before UN-mediated talks on the future of the territory were due to open in New York.

  • 88 Snoopy // Nov 24, 2014 at 11:59 pm

    Hello good day purchase online bimatoprost without rx “We see significant double digit growth … in what we callgrowth markets. We think we should see 10-15 percent growth,”said Rice of this projection for its composite infrastructurebusinesses in markets outside of the U.S. and Europe.

  • 89 Dewey // Nov 25, 2014 at 7:26 pm

    I’d like to speak to someone about a mortgage rings purchase bimatoprost online sharpen “He went down and to be honest with you it was one of those hold your breath type deals,” Ryan said of the noncontact injury. “I don’t know if he’ll play in this game or not, but it looks like he’ll be OK.”

  • 90 offerte paraorecchie ugg // Dec 16, 2014 at 4:12 pm

    “Night pupil issued a howl waiting for a long time, than a horn loud and clear, to provoke the people more than the drums of war, pierced the quiet of the sun and moon turn, startled numerous birds. Day policy side of rapid response, it is clear that contrary to the Cang expectations Los, Amherst law chain of dollars and ability has nothing to hide, mulberry bag known as the undefeated God of War than a hundred years ago, to win with fewer many miracles, almost force guardian the Hai Feisi the sea virtual mausoleum Marshal far worse if it were their own, do not know in advance mulberry outlet trick, it would certainly account, annihilated, there is no suspense.

  • 91 UGG Bailey Button Triplet 1873 // Jan 12, 2015 at 3:03 pm

    My Ballard » Olsen’s Scandinavian Foods announces it will close

Leave a Comment (read our comment rules)

News from the Seattle Times

Skip to toolbar