On the clock
ue s s i s i h In t
Blyn gains totem poles
Auction date set for landmark
Wednesday, May 14, 2014
Sequim Gazette a.org music ts and e at www.jff partment lin ys of ar De Five da formation on ed by the Advertising more in Sequim Gazette, produc d an s and News Ticket la Daily lication
Sequim’s Hometown Newspaper
Vol. 41, Number 20
Search continues for missing Sequim woman Family members continue to look for Lauryn Garrett, 23, of Sequim. Submitted photo
Garrett last seen in Port Townsend
seen in Port Townsend on May 1. Patrick Fudally, public information officer for Port Townsend Police Department, said there was no new information in the missing person’s case as of Monday night by MATTHEW NASH without any leads nearly two weeks after her but nothing has been ruled out. Garrett, a Sequim High School 2009 Sequim Gazette father Fred reported her missing. The Port Townsend Police Department graduate, is described as 5 feet 6 inches, The investigation of Lauryn Garrett, and Clallam County Sheriff’s Office have See MISSING, A-8 a 23-year-old Sequim woman, remains been following leads since Garrett was last
Law enforcement seeks any information
Irrigation fest turns 119 Trustees of the Museum & Arts Center, treasurer Louie Rychlik, left, and president Jerry Brownfield, right, stand with Linda Stadtmiller, president of Sequim Arts, in the recent Juried Art Show after the two groups agreed to partner again and host art shows in the MAC exhibit building. Photo by Bob Stipe
Sequim Arts, museum are partners again
Sequim Gazette photos by Michael Dashiell
Trustees report positive finances for MAC by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette
The bridge is back up between Sequim Arts and the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley. Linda Stadtmiller, Sequim Arts president, said they are working on contracts
See MAC, A-11
Enjoying the “Go Gator” roller coaster ride at the carnival on Fir Street fields Saturday are Malena Marquez, 7, and Kylie Baker, 3. At top, Sequim festival royalty wave to the crowd, including (from left) Princess Judi Villella, Queen Katey Tapia, Princess Kaylee Ditlefsen and Princess Kristina Holtrop.
Community basks (mostly) in sunshine during festival’s second weekend Sequim Gazette staff
Rain almost dampened some spirits for the Sequim Irrigation Festival’s Grand Finale weekend but Sequim’s sun persevered. From May 2-11, the 119th Sequim Irrigation Festival’s “Mountains to Sea … A Pristine Place to Be” continued the annual favorites from the carnival to the logging show to the operetta.
Kilmer, area incumbents prep for election season
“It turned out great,” said festival chairman Deon Kapetan. “Even the golf tournament (on Friday at Sunland Golf & Country Club) where everyone got a little wet. But Saturday and Sunday went great.” The street filling Grand Parade on May 10 featured 122 entries from across the area. Organizer Eileen Cummings said
See IRRIGATION, A-12
Candidate filing week is under way Sequim Gazette staff
Sixth Congressional District Rep. Derek Kilmer has filed paperwork for reelection, but he and other political incumbents face a challenge as the five-day candidate filing period kicked off Monday. Eightteen local and regional seats are up for election this fall, with a primary Members of the Olympic View Middle School flag team wow the Irrigation Festival Grand Parade onlookers.
See ELECTIONS, A-11
Sports B-5 • Schools B-7 • Arts & Entertainment B-1 • Opinion A-10 • Obituaries A-9 • Classifieds C-1 • Crossword Section C
weather outlook: Thursday, May 15
FRIDAY, May 16
SATURday, may 17
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A-2 • May 14, 2014
Fifth in a series
A Fresh Cut
Parks perspectives: Margaret Kirner Park, a place to play
“The snow covered Olympic Mountains are a majestic backdrop for rows of fresh cut hay in a field on the west end of Woodcock Road last week,” writes contributor Joan Hermanson.
by ALANA LINDEROTH Sequim Gazette
The Weather is Always Nice... When You’re With
Date High Low Date 57 54 57 57 60 69 64
“Everybody Calls Us”
May 7 May 8 May 9 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 13
39 46 46 44 45 44 51
May 15 May 16 May 17 May 18 May 19 May 20 May 21
Sunrise Sunset 5:32 a.m. 5:31 a.m. 5:30 a.m. 5:29 a.m. 5:26 a.m. 5:27 a.m. 5:25 a.m.
8:39 p.m. 8:40 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 8:43 p.m. 8:44 p.m. 8:45 p.m. 8:46 p.m.
TIDE CHARTS These tides are corrected for Dungeness Bay.
2:47 a.m. 7.1
9:49 a.m. -1.3
5:24 p.m. 7.1
10:06 p.m. 4.8
3:19 a.m. 7.1
10:26 a.m. -1.8
6:08 p.m. 7.5
10:53 p.m. 5.1
3:55 a.m. 7.1
11:08 a.m. -2.1
6:55 p.m. 7.2
11:44 p.m. 5.3...
4:35 a.m. 7.0
11:53 a.m. -2.1
7:43 p.m. 7.9
12:44 a.m. 5.3
5:23 a.m. 6.7
12:41 p.m. -1.8
1:57 a.m. 5.2
6:21 a.m. 6.3
9:22 p.m. 4.5
3:21 a.m. 4.8
7:32 a.m. 5.8
2:29 p.m. -.3
RAINFALL Rainfall for Week of May 7-13, 2014
0.17 inch. Rainfall recorded at Mariners Outlook and reported at www.wunderground.com. No precipitation reported for July 2-8.
The name In 1975 the Sequim City Council appropriately named the two lots donated by John Kirner for the use of a city park “John Kirner Park,” but by 1994 John Kirner requested the park’s name be changed to “Margaret Kirner Park” in remembrance of his wife, according to Sequim City Council Resolution 77. Margaret Willison and John Kirner were married in 1937. The couple remained together for 57 years before Margaret died from cancer, less than a year after their only child Donald Kirner died from a heart attack in 1993. Following the loss of his wife and son, Kirner continued on to live a long life farming trees, operating heavy equipment and even remarried at age 94.
A long life John Kirner was as local as they get and is considered a Sequim pioneer. Born in a farmhouse in 1904 off Palo Alto Road, Kirner attended the University of Washington
Genevieve and Wyatt Manley take a break from the playgrounds at Margaret Kirner Park. Their parents are Emily and Kyle Manley of Sequim. Photo by Joan Worley
and paid his way through school from money he made logging. While attending college Kirner also pitched on the University of Washington’s baseball team and later his love for baseball inspired him to build a baseball diamond on his own property up Palo Alto Road, according to a 2007 news article. Kirner graduated in 1930 from the University of Washington with a degree in accounting and minor in economics. Post-college he joined the Army Transport Service during the early 1940s, but was determined to return to his hometown after World War II and work in the woods again. Returning to his roots Kirner bought 80 acres off Palo Alto Road in 1948 and later bought an additional 80 acres where he continued to work in the Olympic Peninsula forests and refocus his attention to tree farming.
Planning for parks
MOON May 14 May 21 May 28 June 5
Two playground sets, a group of swings, a picnic table and a few shady trees make Margaret Kirner Park a perfect play-break spot. The park is situated in the residential area at the corner of South Fourth Avenue and West Pine Street.
In preparation for the Parks Master Plan Update a public workshop is scheduled to engage public opinion regarding Sequim city parks. The all-day visual workshop will provide work stations with aerial photos and pictures of each park for participants to visualize the setting, opportunity to rate the physical condition of the parks, give input on recreational needs or amenities and what programs they would like to see offered. “The visioning process provides the Sequim community with an opportunity to have meaningful input while becoming encouraged in the planning process,” City of Sequim special project manager Joe Irvin said. The information gathered at the workshop will be used to help shape the recommendations proposed as part of the Parks Master Plan Update, Irvin explained. Event: Park Master Plan public visual workshop When: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. May 21. Where: Pioneer Memorial Park, 387 E. Washington St. Cost: No cost. Light refreshments and snacks will be provided. More info: Special projects manager Joe Irvin at jirvin@sequimwa. gov or 582-2457.
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Joan Worley contributed to this report. Reach Alana Linderoth at alinderoth@sequimgazette. com.
The Sequim Gazette is published every Wednesday by Sound Publishing Inc. at 147 W. Washington St., Sequim WA 98382 (360) 683-3311. e-mail: circulation@sequimgazette. com. Subscription prices are $36 per year by carrier in Clallam County; $64 by mail outside Clallam County. Periodical postage paid at Sequim WA. Postmaster: send address changes to The Sequim Gazette, 147 W. Washington, Sequim, WA 98382.
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Throughout the years of living in Sequim Kirner also became involved with the Sequim City Council, the Clallam County Board of Commissioners and Sequim School Board. In recognition of his ongoing community involvement Kirner was honored with multiple awards, including Red Cross Real Hero award, according to a 2007 news article. It wasn’t until the last three years of Kirner’s life that he strayed from the area and wintered in Arizona. Upon Kirner’s return to Sequim in 2007 after he and his wife had spent the winter away, Kirner was selected by the Sequim Irrigation Festival Committee to be 2007 Grand Marshal because of his significant community contributions. This was Kirner’s second time participating as a pivotal part of the Irrigation Festival Grand Parade, as he had been an Irrigation Festival Grand Pioneer in 1983. Shortly following his participation in the Irrigation Festival, Kirner died at his home in Dungeness in June 2007 at the age of 102. The two lots Kirner donated to the City of Sequim still remain however, and although the park is just under a half an acre, it continues to be a place in the midst of town for citizens to relax, have a picnic or where youths can play.
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May 14, 2014 • A-3
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Sequim Gazette staff
The poles are up and the welcome sign is on for the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe. Three of Dale Faulstich’s totem poles were placed on May 7-8 at the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe’s Tribal Center Administration building and Jamestown S’Klallam Tribal Youth Center up Zaccardo Road. Faulstich said the 12-foot tall “Welcome” at the administration’s campus is a totem pole that traditionally stood in front of the village to welcome guests. “Its wolf between his legs and wolf designs on his hat and chest remind us that the Jamestown S’Klallam people are descended from a family of wolves,” he said. “Welcome” was designed by Faulstich and carved and painted by him and Bud Turner. The other 16-foot poles “Crane and Kingfisher” and “Seal Shames Raven” contain stories of their own, too. “Crane and Kingfisher” tells the story of a husband Crane and his wife Kingfisher who tricks Crane so she could be with Ermine. Crane whittles his legs down each day to walk silently on Sequim Bay and hunt fish with his spear for his wife. Returning home one day in the winter, Crane saw Kingfisher being unfaithful. Ermine turned white in fear and Kingfisher now has red under her wings after Crane pokes her with
The City of Sequim and Lydig Construction will hold the third public meeting to discuss the impacts that the construction of the new Civic Center will have on the surrounding neighborhood. The meeting will be held at 5 p.m. Thursday, May 15, in the Transit Center at 190 W. Cedar St. A neighborhood meeting will be held on the third Thursday of each month to discuss construction progress, what is planned for the month and the impacts of the construction. Construction of the Civic Center will affect access and traffic flow on some city streets and alleyways. The City of Sequim and Lydig Construction encourage neighbors to attend and learn about the construction plans and to provide feedback on how to best mitigate the impacts of the project construction. Weekly updates on the project can be seen at the city’s website www.sequimwa.gov. Contact City Engineer David Garlington at 683-4908 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or Kevin McCarry of Lydig Construction at 425-885-3314 with questions.
Kids Fishing Day is slated for Saturday Craig Welchel, left, and Bill Konovalov of Jamestown Excavating set “Crane and Kingfisher” in place next to “Seal Shames Raven” at the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe’s Tribal Youth Center on May 8. Sequim Gazette photos by Matthew Nash
his spear. “Seal Shames Raven” compares the selfish Raven to the generous Seal when each visits one another. The Raven, in seal village, greedily eats in the Seal’s home for four days before going home. When the Seal visits, the Raven provides similarly for him but in a poorly thought out manner. The Seal said it would be better for Raven to provide a simple meal than imitate him, which shamed the Raven. Faulstich designed both of these totem poles and “Crane and Kingfisher” was carved and painted by him, Turner, Burlingame, Simon and Tyler “Welcome” figure, designed by Dale Faulstich, symbolizes a Faulstich. The same crew The greeting and its wolf between the legs shows that the Jamestown worked on “Seal Shames Ra- S’ Klallam Tribe people are descended from wolves. ven” plus Dusty Humphries. For installation, Daniel Crane placed the totem poles ovalov and Craig Welchel of Goettling’s Accurate Angle with installation by Bill Kon- Jamestown Excavating.
The 12th Annual Kids Fishing Day in Sequim is from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, May 17, and is presented by the Puget Sound Anglers – North Olympic Peninsula Chapter in coordination with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife and the City of Sequim Public Works Department. In 2013, nearly 500 children participated in this event. The event is free fishing for trout at the Water Reclamation pond north of Carrie Blake Park and no fishing license required. The pond is stocked with 1,500 trout, some up to 5 pounds, plus a special pool for toddlers with a separate stock of trout. The event is open only to children 14 years and younger. Bring your own pole and bait or borrow a rod from the club stock. Bait also is supplied by the club. Learn how to clean the fish by watching club members clean and ice your catch. The pond will be stocked with another 1,000 fish in the following weeks so children may continue to fish through the summer.
Community news briefs 451042188
Faulstich designs latest stories for administration, youth buildings
Neighbor meeting set on Civic Center
Retirees meet Clallam County School Retirees Association is meeting at the North Olympic Peninsula Skill Center, 905 W. Ninth St., Port Angeles. The meeting is from noon-2 p.m. Tuesday, May 20. The group will be announcing the 2013-2014 Volunteer Award recipient. Contact Lora Brabant with any questions at 457-5177.
Olympic Peninsula Sea Hawker meeting On Tuesday, May 20, at 6:30 p.m. at Gordy’s Pizza & Pasta in Port Angeles, the Olympic Peninsula Sea Hawkers will meet. The Sea Hawkers is a booster club, officially sanctioned by the Seahawks organization. For more information, contact club president Dami Rodriguez at 360-457-1392.
no matter which way you go . . . It’s a great place to be!
Our busses, festooned with photos by Ross Hamilton, were a hit at this year’s Irrigation Festival Call Today
5th Avenue Retirement or the LODGE at Sherwood Village
A-4 • May 14, 2014
milestones Sherwin-Williams paints the club
Photo courtesy of Brian Estrada
For National Paint Month, SherwinWilliams’ Sequim store, 1400 W. Washington St., Suite 109, staff partnered with the Sequim Boys & Girls Club to paint portions of the club. Store manager Brian Estrada said they painted some of the club’s main recreational area, an office space and a foyer. David Miller, the Sequim club’s director, picked out the colors. A team of Anthony Sofie with Tony Sofie’s Painting, John Brygider with New Look Painting, Ashley Bietz, assistant manager at Sherwin-Williams, and Estrada and his wife Sharie spent two days in late April painting two coats.
Attorneys Deborah Nelson and Jeffrey Boyd have been named “Washington Super Lawyers.” Each year, only 5 percent of the lawyers in the state receive the honor, with selections for this list made by the research team at Super Lawyers, which is a service of the Thomson Reuters, Legal Division based in Eagan, Minn. In 2003, Nelson — a Sequim resident — was the first lawyer on the North Olympic Peninsula to receive the Super Lawyer honor. She has received this prestigious award every year since 2003. She is a past president of the Washington State Trial Lawyers Association (now the Washington State Association for Justice) and a past president of the Council of Presidents of the American Association for Justice. She is a frequent speaker and author on insurance coverage. Boyd is a member of the Board of Governors of the Washington State Association for Justice. He is licensed to practice law in both Ohio and Washington. He also is a national trial consultant and owner of Boyd Trial Consulting. Boyd and Nelson have offices in Seattle and Port Angeles.
Gail’s Gift In February, Larry St. Peter made a major gift to the Olympic Medical Center Cancer Center in memory of his wife, Gail, who died last June. Last week, St. Peter presented the cancer center with eight prints of art Gail painted; the art pieces will be hung throughout the center. Pictured, from left, are nurse Lynn Foskett, Larry St. Peter, cancer center director Ken Berkes, and Bruce Skinner, executive director of the Olympic Medical Center Foundation. Submitted photo
New officers aboard
For the kids The Olympic Association for the Education of Young Children, which is observing its 20th anniversary, recently recognized its founders as a prelude to the Week of the Young Child April 6-12. Those receiving founding awards included (from left) Yvette Cline, Barbara Clampett, Joy Sheedy, Marilyn Sage Walsh, Susan Lynch Richie, Tracey Hosselkus, Martha Standley, Lois Blank and Mary Wegmann. The awards were given by current association president Marion Hedin and immediate past-president, Cristie Browne. The Week of the Young Child focuses public attention on the needs of young children and their families and recognizes the early childhood programs and services that meet those needs. OPAEYC was formed as a local affiliate of the Washington Association for the Education of Young Children (WAEYC) in 1994.
New Bridge Officers of the North Olympic Sail and Power Squadron (NOSPS) recently were installed. From left (back row) are Lupe Teel, member-at-Large; Jim Fletcher, executive officer; Svein Seljeseth, member-at-Large; Tom O’Laughlin, administrative officer; Jan Jones, treasurer; (left front row) Sandy Thomas, commander; Judy Shanks, secretary. Not pictured: Guy Bear, education officer; Gordon Bilyard, member-at-Large. NOSPS is an organization focused on boater education and safety. The 125 members meet the second Monday of the month (except summer months) for dinner, business and to hear a speaker of timely interest to local boaters. Classes and seminars are offered continuously from September-May. For more information, contact www.calmseas.org.
Blume eyes birthday No. 99 Sequim’s Dorothy Blume was born Tiffin, Ohio, on May 15, 1915, and she will celebrate her 99th birthday on Thursday. She has lived in Sequim for the past 40 years, several of those in Happy Valley. She is an avid bridge player and belongs to numerous bridge groups. She has played bridge for Cards for Cardiac for more than 35 years. Her secret for longevity? Exercise and a devilmay-care attitude. Attending the celebration will be her two sons Roger and Fred and three grandchildren — Sherry, Roger Jr. and Darren.
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May 14, 2014 • A-5
COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS PUD closure
Thrift shop open
The PUD offices will be closed today, May 14, for an annual allemployee training meeting and will reopen the following morning. For emergencies, the public should call 452-9771 or 800-542-7859.
The Sequim Dungeness Hospital Guilds Thrift Shop at 204 W. Bell St. in Sequim will be open from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, May 17. All white-tagged items will be marked half-price. Volunteers and consigners always are needed. Call 6837044 for more information.
Update on ODT Help the Peninsula Trails Coalition celebrate its 25th anniversary. The club hosts its annual membership meeting on Thursday, May 15, starting at 6:30 p.m. with refreshments. From 7-8:30 p.m., hear presentations about current and future developments on the Olympic Discovery Trail in Clallam and Jefferson counties.
River Center’s annual meeting is Friday The Dungeness River Audubon Center’s annual meeting potluck, a long-standing tradition for members and friends of the center and Railroad Bridge Park, is set for 5:307 p.m. Friday, May 16, in the nature and interpretive center at Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim. Event organizers ask attendees to bring finger food to share.
Mosaic hosts potluck Clallam Mosaic announces the launch of the Parents of Minors with Developmental Disabilities Support Group (PoM for short). The PoM is open to all parents and caregivers who have a child under the age of 18 with special needs. The event is a potluck with free child care available to families. The kickoff PoM Potluck event will be from 3-6 p.m. Saturday, May 17, at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church’s Fellowship Hall, 301 Lopez Ave., Port Angeles. For more information, contact Clallam Mosaic at 360-7973602 or email@example.com.
Free airplane rides
Pancakes for pets Sequim Prairie Grange will have a pancake breakfast from 7:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday, May 18, at the Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. The menu consists of pancakes, eggs and ham. Cost is $5 for adults and $3for children age 10 and younger. Some of the proceeds from the breakfast will benefit the Precious Life Animal Sanctuary.
Free piano concert Dr. Ken Mays will present a free piano concert at 6 p.m. Sunday, May 18, at Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave. He is a resident Professor of Piano at Master’s College in Santa Clarita, Calif.
Historical Society plans open house The Clallam County Historical Society is hosting an open house to view its newly renovated research library. The open house is 1-4 p.m. Sunday, May 18. The society is at 931 and 933 W. Ninth St., Port Angeles. The research library has been completely renovated and will house the society’s vast collection of archival material. For more information, call 452-2662 or e-mail to artifact@ olypen.com.
Lightning Does Strike Twice Firefighters from Clallam County Fire District 3 work on the roof of a home off Craftsman Court near Bell Hill. First arriving units found the unoccupied home with roof tiles and siding littering the roof and ground. Heavy charring and light smoke exited holes from the roof into the attic space. A survey of the scene discovered that damage to the home struck by lightning spread to four other homes. “It (thunder) sounded just right over head,” Cinda Chambers, president of Sequim Cottage Homeowners Association, said. “We have irrigation boxes blown off and pipes broken.” Firefighters entered the vacant house to alleviate fire danger. The house’s owners are from California and currently not living in the home, Chambers said. Susan Lagerquist’s home was one of the houses struck by the lightning while she was taking a nap inside. “It sounded like a huge crash and made a big boom,” Lagerquist said. “I didn’t really realize what had happened at first.” Earlier in the day, Fire District 3 received a report of lightning striking a structure at 90 Elizabeth Lane. First arriving units found minor structural damage to the outside siding, gutters and one wall inside of the home. The owner was at home during the strike and was unnerved but not injured, fire district officials said.No injuries were reported in either incident. Sequim Gazette photo by Michael Dashiell
shadow Coffee Roasting Company, presents Curious About Coffee? at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 20. Free.
Get tickets for fashion show More gadget help The Sequim Dungeness Hospital Guild will host its annual luncheon/fashion show and silent auction in Club Seven of 7 Cedars Casino at 11 a.m. on May 29. Tickets are $18. Pick up tickets at 204 W. Bell St. The guild will be presenting over $32,000 to various charities in Sequim from thrift shop and Cards for Cardiacs profits. Tickets are limited. Call 683-7044.
EAA Chapter 430 is hosting its first Young Eagle Rally on Saturday, May 17, at the Sequim Valley Airport, from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Young aviation enthusiasts ages 8-17 may bring parent(s) along (for permis- Thea Foss group to meet sion’s sake) for free airplane rides. In Thea Foss # 45, Daughters of Norcase of inclement weather, the rally way meets at 1 p.m. Sunday, May 18, will be postponed to the following at the Tri-Area Community Center, Saturday. 10 West Valley Road, Chimacum. The group will celebrate its 10 years of exShip lists are topic at meeting istence. They also will remember the The Clallam County Genealogi- 200th Anniversary of the writing of cal Society general meeting is set for Norway’s constitution. Scandinavian 10 a.m.-noon on Saturday, May 17, refreshments served and the public is in the Raymond Carver room of the invited. Call 379-1802. Port Angeles Library. Guest speaker Evelyn Roehl presents a program on Coffee discussion set finding one’s ancestors on ship lists As part of the NOLS Food for and in naturalization papers. For Thought Series, local business information, call 417-5000. owner Don Batcheller, of Rain-
The Shipley Center’s third annual Spring Into the Future Gala Dinner and Auction, presented by Sequim Health and Rehabilitation, will be at 5 p.m. Friday, May 30, at Club Seven at 7 Cedars Casino. Tickets are $50 each or a business can sponsor a table of eight for $600. Tickets are available at at 921 E. Hammond in Sequim or by calling Get your I-Fest gear 683-6806. The gala will benefit the The 119th Sequim Irrigation Fes- capital campaign to build a new $10 tival clothing and other merchan- million center. dise wear is available while supplies last at the Sequim-Dungeness Horses, weeds topic of talks Valley Chamber of Commerce’s The Conservation District welVisitor Information Center at 1192 comes Dr. Tara Black, who joined E. Washington St., Sequim. Sequim Animal Hospital on May 5, to speak about horse health topBike workshop set ics such as worming, fly and tick At 6 p.m. on Wednesday, May 21, management, grass founder and the Port Angeles Library presents common summertime allergies at a bike maintenance class for all 6 p.m. Thursday, May 22, at a farm ages as the latest program in its just south of Sequim (address pro“2014 Get Moving!” series. Tom Mi- vided upon registration). chowski, owner of the Bike Garage, The workshop is free, but preprovides basic bike maintenance registration is required. Call the and repair tips to help you get bikes Conservation District at 360-775-
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Book a 15-minute appointment for one-on-one help downloading library e-books or audio books to your phone, tablet or other handheld device at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 1:30-3 p.m., Wednesday, May 21. Free, but reservations required. Call 6831161 or visit www.nols.org.
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3747 ext. 1. Cathy Lucero, Clallam County Noxious Weeds coordinator, will teach participants how to identify and control noxious weeds in pastures, talk about which weeds are poisonous to horses and give a breakdown on the signs and symptoms of possible poisonings. Participants are encouraged to bring weeds or grass plants to the workshop for assistance with identification.
Senior menu Sequim Senior Nutrition Site menus are served at 4:30 p.m. at Suncrest Village Retirement Apartments, 251 S. Fifth Ave. Suggested donation is $5 (60 and over), $8 guest, and a 24-hour advance reservation is needed. RSVP to 683-8491. Menus are subject to change. Thursday, May 15: Minestrone soup, tossed salad, pizza, mixed berries w/cream Friday, May 16: Salad, macaroni and cheese w/ham, vegetable, dessert Monday, May 19: Soup, salad, sandwich, dessert from Sinclair Place Tuesday, May 20: Green salad, baked chicken, confetti rice, asparagus Wednesday, May 21: Spinach salad, baked potato w/chili and cheese, grapes, brownie a la mode.
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A-6 • May 14, 2014
Finding Farmlife at the market Featured this week in What’s New at the Market is a business called Farmlife run by Whitney and Cody Bower, along with some help from their two sons. Orin is 8 and Jade is 4 years old. She says that for her Mother’s Day gift the boys and their father all went out and weeded her garden! Now that makes Mom happy! Coming to the market started out with Whitney’s fantastic homemade foam soap. Her oldest son had eczema, so she was looking for something for sensitive skin and decided to try to make her own. She says the soap was just a pathway to get them to the market and her true heart lies in the gardening. She says with a chuckle she wants What’s that to stop but, New “Cody makes at the me keep doing Market? the soap.” She agrees that it Lisa Bridge is a great product to have when the plant starts are not as abundant later in the season. “My boys are the fifth generation in my family to live and farm on this property. The house we live in was built by my great-great grandpa,” Whitney said. Her great-grandpa was a dairy farmer, his name was Livingston and the property is up on River Road. “We are working on an acre of land,” she tells me. Her grandparents still are actively farming and live next door. She also is an avid canner and when she wants to put up her “25 gallons of berries” she calls in the grandparents and they get busy in the kitchen with her. She says they have taught her a lot. Cody, her husband, is “super
Whitney and Cody Bower bring Farmlife to the Sequim Farmers Market. Submitted photo
involved” though he does have to at the market, at our home we are work a full-time job. She says, “It’s doing lots with heirloom varieties.” kind of crazy but we wear headThe tomato start varieties she is lamps and go trim plants at night selling at the market are Chocolate if that’s when we can get to it.” They cherry, Stupice, Oregon Spring also raise turkeys, chickens, rabbits and Taxi, which is a yellow variety. and soon pigs. This is These are all great their third year do- Sequim Farmers growers in this ing honey and they area. have it for sale at the Market A nd she is May 17 and 24 market. sharing her garThe name Farm- Open Saturdays 9 a.m.-3 p.m. dening at Helen life came to being through October Haller Elemenbecause whenever Centennial Place, downtown Sequim tary School. This anyone came by to Contacts: www.sequimmarket.com; year she planted see their place or firstname.lastname@example.org; tomatoes with visit they were put 460-2668 her son’s class to work. Somehow at Helen Haller. a joke emerged that “This is the first this the “Farmlife” and it stuck. time we have done plants with In Farmlife’s future Whitney sees the school. We have gone in and the yard filled with greenhouses. talked about bees and brought She would like to have designated full screens to school so we could greenhouses for basil and toma- teach them about honey.” Last toes, and “all heirloom stuff.” year they also brought pumpkins “I like everything about the to the kids in the fall. “Little kids heirloom varieties,” she tells me. wave to me at the market and the “Ninety-five percent of what we are parents wonder how they know growing this year is an heirloom me,” because they have met her in variety. We want to save all our the classroom. own seed. That is a new goal for When I asked what she likes us. Aside from what we are selling about the market, “Saturday is fun,
the market is fun.” She says she has met lots of cool people, gotten lots of great recipes, for example a great lemon basil jam that is a big hit. “We like doing the market and it’s just once a week and it is all there, just once a week.” This Saturday there will be a new soap for sale, Grapefruit Eucalyptus. These are great for folks with sensitive skin. She will have big basil plants, Thai basil, sweet basil and a purple frilly basil. Come talk to Whitney about each of these varieties. In the greater community a big shout out and thank you to Chas Bridge and Angeles Concrete Products for donating time and materials to make our entrance pad off of Washington Street. It looks fantastic! At the Community Booth we will be hosting Stitches from the Heart and the Rotary Club on May 17. On May 24 the Rotary Club will come again, come and get your ducks! The music on May 17 will feature the much loved Buck Ellard. On May 24 Still Kickin’ will debut. Live music runs from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. See you at the market.
Sequim a new excursion for cruise-takers When the federal government shutdown left the Olympic National Park closed to visitors last fall, Connecticut-based American Cruise Lines looked to find new excursions for passengers traveling on its popular Puget Sound cruise. Two local Sequim attractions stepped in to help entertain passengers during the cruise line’s stop at Port Angeles. Jardin du Soleil Lavender Farm and the Dungeness River Audubon Center at Railroad Bridge Park were added as “temporary” excursions. The new locations proved to be so popular with the passengers that the cruise line has added both locations to its 2014 itinerary. The cruise ship passengers arrive by bus twice a week in the spring and fall and are first treated to a personal tour of Jardin du Soleil before heading over to the Audubon Center for another informative presentation. “I give a brief history of the farm, show them the distillation process, and then let them explore the farm on their own. Most have never experienced a lavender farm and they have tons of questions,” said Paul Schiefen, owner of Jardin du Soleil. “Similarly, at the Audubon Center, staff and board members greet the guests in the River Center with a small presentation about the Natural History Museum and Railroad Bridge Park,” explained Vanessa Fuller, of the Dungeness River Audubon Center. “We spend some time answering questions about the displays and then get them out into the park, where they are left to discover and admire the beauty of the bridge and the Dungeness River. It is our honor to be able to show off one of Sequim’s most peaceful beautiful locations.”
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May 14, 2014 • A-7
business news Chinese Gardens gets makeover … to steakhouse
A taste of Oak Table Cafe to go Casey, Taria Nagler to open coffee stand by ALANA LINDEROTH Sequim Gazette
In mid-April Sequim locals Casey and Taria Nagler took the plunge and bought their first business together. The couple purchased a coffee stand, previously known as Trouble’s Brewing in Port Angles at the corner of Larch Avenue and U.S Highway 101. Casey and Taria hope to open Silver Spruce Coffee Company by early June.
Burdick now instructor Dr. Penny Burdick, of Mandala Healing Touch, recently completed an intensive four-day instructor training class in Boulder, Colo., from the Healing Touch Program. As well as providing energy healing sessions, she offers free introductory presentations on Healing Touch, leads a Healing Touch Practice group and co-teaches Level 1 Healing Touch classes.
Haller joins Town & Country Realtor Debra Haller has joined the real estate brokerage Town & Country, at 305 S. Sequim Ave. in Sequim. Her real estate career began in 2010 and her primary focus has been relocation assistance and residential buyers and sellers. For more information, go to www.debra.sequimreal estate.com.
Coho on spring schedule
Taria and Casey Nagler pose with their dog Penny outside The Oak Table Cafe. Both Casey and Taria are eager to take their lifelong customer service and food industry skills and apply them to a place of their own. Their dog Penny is the inspiration for a light roast they plan to carry fittingly named “Penny’s Golden Roast.” Sequim Gazette photo by Alana Linderoth
“We wanted to find our own niche, but take what we’ve learned about the industry and follow the family business model.”
Reach Alana Linderoth at alinderoth@ sequimgazette.com.
Charlene Clark Henry May 3, 1949 - April 26, 2014
Charlene Clark Henry passed away on April 26, 2014 in Sequim, from cancer. Charlene was born on May 3, 1949, in Santa Monica, California, and was raised and went to school in Santa Barbara, California. She earned a culinary arts degree and was a “chef ” extraordinaire. Charlene was a very successful real estate Broker for over 25 years in Sequim at John L. Scott Real Estate. She was an avid horsewoman and raised English Gypsy Vanner horses which she imported from England. She is survived by her husband, Dean Henry; her son James Clark and his wife, Lisa; grandchildren, Tristin and Eva, of Santa Barbara; stepchildren Kirk and Kyla Henry, of Seattle; brother, Jim Dal Pozzo, of Newhall, California; and sister, Susie Dal Pozzo, of Santa Ynez, Calif. She was preceded in death by her parents, Anthony and Betty Dal Pozzo, of Santa Barbara. She was 1 of five children. She will be missed by all. Donations and memorials can be sent to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 E. Eighth Street, Port Angeles, in her honor.
Karol’s New to You changes hours Karol’s New to You, 262 S. Bell St., has new hours: 10 a.m.-noon Tuesday-Friday by appointment only; and noon5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday open to the public. Call 683-4838.
Lodge recognized Lost Mountain Lodge recently was selected as “Evening Magazine’s” “Best Northwest Escapes B&B Winner.” See www.king5.com/on-tv/evening-magazine/BestNorthwest-Escapes-BB-WInner-258560711.html. Also, www.lostmountainlodge.com.
Chamber extends hours The Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce has extended hours for summer months. New hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 10 a.m.-3 p.m. on Sunday. The chamber office is at 1192 E Washington St. Call 683-6197.
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some menu items include homemade biscuits and gravy, pulled pork on pitabread with homemade barbecue sauce, soups made from scratch, breakfast pita, homemade granola parfait with fresh fruit, fresh squeezed lemonade and freshly brewed teas. “We want to support the community and get as many ingredients locally as we can,” Taria said. Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Company out of Sequim will provide their coffee. Silver Spruce Coffee Company also will sell a couple of different unique coffee blends. “We’ll offer a light blend, Penny’s Golden Roast, named after our golden retriever as well as a dark roast, The Tall Dark and Handsome, named after my husband,” Taria said. Both Casey and Taria hope to emphasize the importance of good, consistent hospitality. “Hospitality is what we know best from our years of experience,” Casey said. “It’s all about good food, hospitality and coffee.” With a little more than a month before opening, Casey and Taria know they’re going to be quite busy, but their excitement and love for the industry helps them persevere. “We’re already looking forward to having regulars,” Taria said.
Black Ball Ferry Line launches its spring schedule on Thursday, May 15, with six sailings a day on the M.V. Coho’s scenic, 90-minute journey between Victoria, British Columbia, and Port Angeles. The Coho will depart Port Angeles daily at 8:15 a.m., 12:45 p.m. and 5:20 p.m. and return from Victoria at 10:30 a.m., 3 p.m., and 7:30 p.m. daily. For more information, visit CohoFerry.com.
The City of Sequim has released a new tourism video to enhance the marketing efforts to bring more visitors to Sequim. The video is titled “How Do You Say Sequim?” playing on how often the name of the city is mispronounced. “Having a tourism video gives us another way to tell our story about what makes Sequim special,” said City of Sequim Communications and Marketing Director Barbara Hanna. The video can be viewed on the Sequim tourism website www.visitsunnysequim.com or on YouTube. The city encourages local businesses to link to the video on their websites and for individuals and organizations to share through Facebook and other social media sites.
Sequim Ideal Weight Loss & Wellness Center hosts free information sessions twice per month at the clinic, 645 W. Washington St., Sequim. The next one is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 21. Attendees receive a free body composition analysis, meet coaches, sample the foods and hear local testimonials and success stories. For more information or to RSVP, call 683-LOSE. There also is a new blog that is following the weight loss of one of its newest clients. You can find the blog at http:// sequimidealweightloss.blogspot.com. As thousands participate in Bike to Work Week nationwide, the League of American Bicyclists has announced its latest round of Bicycle Friendly Community (BFC) awards, including Sequim at the bronze level.
ily’s restaurants and Taria will act more as manager and apply her past barista experience. “Right now I am working on crafting a menu to provide high quality food efficiently,” Casey said. Luckily Taria and Casey have a vast amount of resources between their families. For example, the “complex cooking” will be done using the The Oak Table kitchen, Casey explained. In addition to deciding on a menu, Casey and Taria have a vision for Silver Spruce Coffee Unique niche Company that includes creatKnowing ing a “trendy they wanted to natural Northstay in the area, w e s t v i b e ,” but also realizCasey Nagler, the couple exco-owner, Silver Spruce Coffee COmpany ing they didn’t plained. want to open a “We want the cafe similar to The Oak Table Cafe or Chestnut Cottage, outside of the building and surrounding they decided to do something a little area to represent the quality of products different while still maintaining Oak inside,” Casey said. With that in mind, they plan to Table Cafe standards of fresh, quality ingredients: a drive-through espresso do some major landscaping, build a covered area for the drive-through stand with gourmet food. “We wanted to find our own niche, and hope to create a space for outdoor but take what we’ve learned about the sitting. industry and follow the family business The menu model,” Casey said. Though the menu is still developCasey will be the mastermind when it comes to food and cooking, building off ing, a few items have been decided on. his lifelong involvement with his fam- In addition to full service espresso,
City of Sequim releases new tourism video
Weight loss info session set
Sequim named bike friendly town
Family roots For many months Casey and Taria have thought about owning and operating their own restaurant, which seemingly runs in the Nagler family’s blood. In 1981, Casey’s parents Mary and Billy Nagler, opened The Oak Table Cafe in Sequim and it is now a well-known breakfast and lunch spot. In addition to the The Oak Table Cafe, Casey’s older brother and sister along with their families run two restaurants, including a second Oak Table Cafe in Kingston and the Maple Counter in Walla Walla. Casey’s aunt owns the Chestnut Cottage in Port Angeles as well. Sticking with the tree theme, Casey and Taria decided “Silver Spruce Coffee Company had a good ring to it,” Casey said. With a whole family invested in the restaurant industry Casey and Taria know the challenges ahead of them. Although, they’re excited to branch out on their own, they also know how fortunate they are to have family close by. “We feel very fortunate to have both our families’ support and expertise,” Casey said. “Our families are a huge help with this endeavor.” Taria’s younger sister Lauren Hendrickson plans to help get Silver Spruce Coffee Company under way. “We previously wanted to open a restaurant elsewhere, like the Seattle area,” Taria said. “But we both realized we really like Sequim and want to raise a family here and then opportunity to buy this place just kind of fell together.”
Chinese Gardens, located at 271 S. Seventh Ave., will close starting Wednesday, May 21, and reopen in June as Seventh Avenue Steakhouse. Call 683-4825 for more details.
A-8 • May 14, 2014
Wall fan sparks fire at recreation center
from the police blotter May 5 9:10 a.m. — Theft, 100 block of Danielle Court 10:25 a.m. — Theft, 100 block of Eberle Lane 1:32 p.m. — Theft, 900 block of Belfield Avenue 3:45 p.m. — Vehicle prowl, 700 block of Brigadoon Boulevard May 6 2:48 a.m. — DUI/DWI, West Sequim Bay Road/U.S. Highway 101 11:34 a.m. — Vehicle accident, 1100 block of West Washington Street 3:07 p.m. — Theft, 100 block of Dryke Road May 7 8:54 a.m. — Theft, 100 block of Hooker Road 10:05 a.m. — Vehicle accident, West Hendrickson Road/North Garry Oak Drive 1:00 p.m. — Warrant arrest, 200 block of Lavender Ridge Lane 2:01 p.m. — Theft, 1400 block of East Washington Street 9:18 p.m. — Auto theft, 100 block of Juniper Mobile Estates May 8 9:24 a.m. — Vehicle prowl, 100 block of Bell Meadow Lane
12:13 p.m. — Vehicle accident, U.S. Highway 101/ Chicken Coop Road 1:13 p.m. — Theft, 500 block of West Washington Street 5:34 p.m. — Theft, 600 block of West Washington Street May 9 3:12 p.m. — Vehicle accident, 300 block of West Hendrickson Road 5:23 p.m. — Domestic violence, Toad Road 5:45 p.m. — Vehicle accident, 1100 block of East Washington Street 8:11 p.m. — Burglary, 300 block of Secor Road May 11 7:01 a.m. — Domestic violence, Ea st Willow Street 11:50 a.m. — Auto theft, 600 block of West Washington Street May 12 8:00 a.m. — Theft, 900 block of Three Crabs Road 9:47 p.m. — Vehicle accident, 1900 block of Atterberry Road 2:08 p.m. — Burglary, 900 block of East Belfield Avenue 6:03 p.m. — Vehicle accident, Old Olympic Highway/ North Fifth Avenue
A malfunctioning wall fan in the pool area at the Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center caused a stir and a fire but accounted for no injuries Monday afternoon. Personnel from Clallam County Fire District 3 responded to the facility at about 2:45 p.m. to a report of a fire in the pool area, and firstarriving units discovered a wall fan used to circulate air in the pool area had malfunctioned and had caught fire. SARC staff members used a fire extinguisher to put out the small fire that scorched a small section of a wall near the center’s water slide. Firefighters examined the wall and the electrical outlet and determined that it was safe to allow guests to reenter the building; the evacuation lasted less than 15 minutes, according to fire district ofMembers of Fire District 3’s “B-Shift” survey the minor damage ficials. caused by a fan fire on Monday afternoon. Submitted photo The fan was destroyed and damage to the building was cosmetic. ers to have a fire extinguisher the home or business know Fire district officials urge in an easy-to-access location how and when to use a fire residents and business own- and that each member of extinguisher.
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with brown hair, hazel eyes, weighs 120-130 pounds and has a tattoo behind left ear of a bird and a tattoo on her hand of Washington. She last spoke with her father at 7:47 p.m. May 1 after borrowing a man’s phone at the Haines Street Park and Ride. She was to arrive in Port Townsend on May 2 and Fred was going to meet her
and drive her home but he was unable to the night before, so they decided she’d take a bus to Sequim. Fred said his daughter was on her way to Sequim from Sedro-Woolley after finishing two months in a rehabilitation center. Fudally said her father told police that Lauryn has a history of illegal narcotic use. A video of t he Por t Townsend Safeway shows her buying liquor and soda shortly after leaving the bus stop. Two days later,
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Sequim V woman hurt in Hwy 104 wreck
Sequim Gazette staff
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Fred Garrett reported Lauryn missing. She was carrying two bags, one red and one blue. On May 7, Port Townsend Police met with Lauryn’s family in Kah Tai Park in Port Townsend where her family canvassed the park and found a red bag of hers with a Safeway receipt inside but Fudally said but it didn’t appear to be ransacked. Police searched transient camps in Port Townsend and Kah Tai Park and wooded areas but did not find any leads or evidence in Lauryn’s disappearance, Fudally said. O n M o n d a y, Por t Townsend Police, Clallam
A Sequim woman was hurt in a two-car collision at about 5:30 p.m. May 8 at the intersection of State Route 19 and State Route 104. According to a Washington State Patrol report, Richard Cardoza, 74, of Sequim, was driving with passenger Janice Cardoza, 75, also of Sequim, in a Nissan SUV westbound on State Route 104 when a Toyota pickup driven by Henry Lovecamp, 16, of Chimacum, pulled onto State Route 104. The vehicles collided, totaling both vehicles. Janice Cardoza was injured and transported to Olympic Medical Center. Richard Cardoza and Lovecamp were not injured. The state patrol will charge Lovecamp with failure to yield, the report noted. County Sheriff’s Office, Jefferson County Sheriff’s Office and a FBI agent from the Poulsbo office formed a task force to pool resources, Fudally said. The group a greed it needed more resources to further the investigation. Fred Garrett told the Gazette last week that this behavior was uncharacteristic for Lauryn. Fudally said that if Lauryn reads these reports and is avoiding contact with her family, she contact a police agency so they know she is OK. If you see Garrett, call 9-1-1 or with new information call Port Townsend Police Department at 360385-3831, ext. 1.
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May 14, 2014 • A-9
Gala raises awareness for new senior center Center continues to add services, tighten schedule
Shipley Center’s Third Annual Gala Dinner & Auction
Sequim Gazette staff
Volunteers and staff continue to chip away at their dream of a new senior center. The estimated $10.4 million project off East Washington Street remains a priority, it just needs more awareness on how much it’s needed, said Michael Smith, executive director of the Shipley Center, formerly the Sequim Senior Activity Center. The upcoming fundraiser, the third annual Gala Dinner & Auction on May 30 in Club Seven in 7 Cedars Casino, is meant to do just that. “We’re not trying to raise all the money in one night,” Smith said. “We want to raise awareness of the need for a new center to accommodate all the changes here.” Last year, the event netted $10,000 and again features live and silent auctions such as a week’s stay in Belize and various trips and gift certificates. Smith said they’ve already
Sequim artist Mike Tade, left, presents his king salmon fish sculpture from his Burnishing Creativity to Michael Smith, executive director of the Shipley Center, for its third Gala Dinner and Auction on May 30. Submitted photo
interior, too. Fundraising for the new center kicked off in 2010 and now the center owns 5.8 acres on Washington Harbor Loop and its existing building at 921 E. Hammond St., debt free thanks to donors like Leo Shipley and many others. Smith said the center’s grants committee is actively applying for funds while he and others try to manage the space they have available. Its membership topped 1,700 this year, he said, which is an all-time high. Along with its current classes, the center has added Italian and
sold 60 of their 150-plus tickets they have available before tickets were announced. Joe Borden, the proposed building capital campaign chairman, serves as emcee and auctioneer with Emily Westcott leading the gala. Sequim Health & Rehabilitation Center sponsors the event and 7 Cedars Casino serves food for the evening, which features about 100 silent auction items like an antique movie poster to power washing to local art. The center’s architect will present more detailed images of the proposed building’s
When: 5 p.m. Friday, May 30 Where: Club Seven in 7 Cedars Casino Tickets: $50 each Available at the center, 921 E. Hammond St., or by calling 683-6806. Sponsored by: Sequim Health & Rehabilitation Also: Free shuttle available to and from casino and center More info: sequimseniorcenter.org or ShipleyCenter on Facebook Spanish classes, another foot care provider to cover the need for increasing appointments and added acupressure by Randy Sorenson. “We’re scheduling tighter and tighter,” Smith said. “We’re really growing out of it but we keep doing what we can.” Tickets for the gala are $50 per ticket, $400 table or $600 corporate sponsorship and can be purchased in person or by calling 683-6806. A portion of each ticket is tax deductible.
Veterans community garden spots available The Green Alliance for Veterans Education (GAVE) has veterans Victory Garden plots available at Robin Hill Park. This is a community garden that also donates food to local organizations by raising potatoes and pumpkins. This is a great way to enjoy the therapy of gardening while getting to enjoy the fruits of your labor. You tell GAVE what you want to grow and they help you make it happen. Go to the website www.vetsgave.org and read more. There is a link to the application on the Home page. You also can call 360-797-1791 for more information. Spring is here! It is the perfect time to start your garden.
Memorial Day events
All donations to Sarge’s Place, through its parent nonprofit organization, the North Olympic Regional Veterans Housing Network, are tax deductible. If you have a low-cost or free used car in good working order, e-mail Cheri at email@example.com.
Veterans Corner Lorri Gilchrist
Forks event a success Thanks to everyone who helped make the Voices For Veterans Stand Down in Forks on May 1 a successful event. The active duty Coast Guard members were a great addition. There were about 25 service providers, the Elks put on a delicious breakfast and lunch and there were many helping hands so the folks who came went away with full stomachs, with needed clothing and hopefully the information they need to help them on their life journey. The next standdown will be in Port Townsend on July 28. E-mail me with any questions or donations firstname.lastname@example.org.
Memorial Day ceremonies are held on Monday, May 26. The American Legion will put flags on veterans’ graves in the Sequim area on Saturday, May 24. The flags will remain on the graves until Monday afternoon. The VFW will have the lead at the Sequim View Cemetery service at 11 a.m. They will go on to do services at the Pioneer Park and Gardiner cemeteries. The American Legion Post 62 will conduct services at Jamestown at 11:30 a.m., Dungeness at noon and Blue Mountain at 12:45 p.m. If you can help put out or take in flags, Sarge’s needs a car e-mail me at email@example.com. Sarge’s Place is looking for the donaI encourage everyone to attend these tion of a fuel-efficient car to take veterceremonies and show respect for our ans to and from the Veterans Adminisdeceased veterans. tration hospitals in Seattle or Tacoma.
DAR meeting set The Daughters of the American Revolution Michael Trebert Chapter will have its last meeting until September at 11 a.m. Wednesday, May 21, at the Skills Center in Port Angeles. Lunch will be at noon. There will be presentations of the Conservation Award to Michele Canale and a quilt and check to Betsy Reed Schultz for the Captain Joseph House. The chapter has been recognized at the state level for literacy programs, flying U.S. flags, media coverage and supporting our veterans. If you are interested in attending the meeting or have questions, contact the Regent at firstname.lastname@example.org. Contributors: DAR, Regent, Joyce Stroeher,email@example.com; American Legion and MOAA, Lorri Gilchrist, firstname.lastname@example.org; VFW Commander Tristan Ryan, celtic_princess_17@ rocketmail.com; Marine Corps League, John Spriggs, email@example.com; Korean War Veterans, Jerry Rettela, firstname.lastname@example.org; Fleet Reserve Association, Tom Flanik, gunny@sos. net; Operation Holiday Stockings, Sue Rambin, email@example.com.
Park seeks comments on wilderness plan With a week remaining in a 60-day comment period about Olympic National Park’s Wilderness Stewardship Plan, park superintendent Sarah Creachbaum
hopes to hear comments and suggestions from the public about the preliminary draft documents. The goal of the plan, park officials say, is to protect
the Olympic Wilderness and its unique wilderness character and provide for the public purposes of wilderness which are recreational, scenic, scientific,
Drennan & Ford
Funeral Home and Crematory
SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014-009 ADOPTED BY THE SEQUIM CITY COUNCIL ON MAY 12, 2014 An ordinance of the City of Sequim amending subsection 18.58.110 (E) of the Sequim Municipal Code relating to commercial wall signs in the CIII and MU Zone districts fronting Washington Street west of 7th Avenue and providing for severability and effective date
Left to right: Douglas Ticknor, Scott Hunter, Leah and Steve Ford and Jim Drennan, ret.
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Copies of full ordinance are available at Sequim City Hall, 226 North Sequim Avenue, Sequim, WA 98382 or on the City’s website at www.sequimwa.gov. This ordinance shall take effect ﬁve (5) days after the date of publication of this summary. Karen Kuznek-Reese, MMC City Clerk Published in the Sequim Gazette on May 14, 2014.
educational, conservation and historical use. For more information or to be added to the Olympic National Park Wilderness Stewardship Plan, visit parkplanning.nps.gov/ olymwild or call the park at 565-3004.
obituaries Sylvia Rose Sommerfeld Port Angeles resident Sylvia Rose Sommerfeld died May 12, 2014, in Port Angeles at the age of 87. Visitation will be 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursday, May 15, at Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles. A memorial will be at 12:30 p.m. Friday, May 16, at St. Matthew’s Lutheran Church, 132 E. 13th St., Port Angeles, with the Rev. Patrick Lovejoy officiating. She was born June 6, 1926.
Authority to speak on climate change The Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 21, at the Dungeness River Audubon Center, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road at Railroad Bridge Road. Richard (Rick) Jahnke, PhD, will present the program “Climate Change Is (not) for the Birds.” His presentation will provide up-to-date, direct measurements of factors driving climate change and their impacts. Nearly all metrics demonstrate an unrelenting march toward a changed climate and ecosystem. In many cases, trends over the past few decades provide a clear predictive path for what is to be expected in the future without resorting to complex models.
Jahnke earned his B.S. in chemistry from the University of WisconsinMilwaukee and his master’s degree and PhD in chemical oceanography from the University of Washington. He studied global carbon cycle and related aspects of ocean chemistry for more than 35 years, authored more than 100 scientific articles and book chapters and was a scientific reviewer of the second IPCC report. Jahnke is Professor Emeritus at University of Georgia’s Skidaway Institute of Oceanography. Jahnke is president of the Admiralty Audubon Society in Port Townsend. He and his wife, Debbie, live in Port Townsend. The program is free and open to the public.
Erwin Ortmann January 24, 1925 – May 2, 2014
Erwin Ortmann passed away peacefully on May 2, 2014. He was born on January 24, 1925 in Berlin, Germany. Erwin is survived by his wife, Renate; step-daughter, Alexandra Landers and her husband John. He immigrated to the United State in 1961, and lived in California. Upon discovering the beauty of the Olympic Peninsula the couple moved to Sequim where they have lived since 1992. Erwin enjoyed sailing his 32 foot Islander around the San Juan Islands. He loved sailing so much that upon retiring from the sport he donated his beautiful sailboat to the Port Angeles YMCA sailing program. The family would like to thank Dr. Lyndes, the wonderful staff of Sherwood Special Needs unit and the nurses at Clallam Assured Hospice for their care during his last days. We also want to thank his many friends and caregivers for their kind support over the last few years.
Roberta M. Norris July 3, 1920 - May 5, 2014
No service was scheduled at the request of Sequim resident Roberta M. Norris, who died May 5 2014 at the age of 93. She was born July 3, 1920, in Holyoke, Massachusetts, to Norman Prout and Bertha E. Holmes-Prout. Her education was received at the Halifax Grade School, Whitman High School, and Pierce Secretarial School in Boston, Massachusetts. She was married to Robert L. Burgeson in 1947. The marriage ended in divorce in 1953. They had one child, James R. Burgeson. Roberta married Harold R. Norris in August 1959. She was a secretary for Liberty Mutual Insurance, Simpson Timber Co., Blythe and Co. and the Sequim School District. World travel, water aerobics, reading and hiking were her main interests. Roberta and Harold moved from Seattle to Sequim in 1974. Mrs. Norris is survived by her husband, Harold, of Sequim; son James and his wife Sherry; and their son, Roberta’s grandson, Michael, all in Austin, Texas. She also has an older sister, Norma Baum, 96, in San Antonio, Texas. Interment will be at the Forest Glade Cemetery, Wakefield, Massachusetts in the family plot.
November 7, 1937 - April 27, 2014
Jimmy Ray was born on November 7, 1937. He passed away on April 27, 2014 of post-operation surgical complications. He graduated from Sequim High School in 1955. Jimmy continued his education at University of Arizona and University of Oregon, where he completed his Master’s degree in Geology. He married Joan Avery, of Sequim, in 1961. He had two children, a son and a daughter. Jimmy worked several years for Union Oil Company of California in overseas locations such as Nigeria, Singapore and Indonesia. He returned to Sequim with his family in 1975. He was preceded in death by his parents, Dell Ray and Allene (Goforth) Ray;
and sister, Beulah King. He is survived by his sister, Dolores Janssen, of Sequim; wife, Joan Ray, of Sequim; children, Jerry and Nancy Ray, of Sequim; and many nieces and nephews. Jim was involved in local Sequim organizations, such as Sequim Valley Lions Club, Sequim Masonic Lodge, and as a volunteer at the Shipley Center. He also served as a board member at First Federal Bank for several years. We wish to thank Jimmy for being the husband, father, brother, uncle and friend with a helping heart and helping hand. You were our patriarch and listening ear; we will hold you close and always dear. A private family celebration of life will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions can be made to the Shipley Center Organization, P.O. Box 1827, Sequim, WA 98382.
A-10 • May 14, 2014
from THE web • If you could add any event to the Sequim Irrigation Festival, what would it be? (May 12) Street dance — Jessica Jensen Bring back the demo derby. — Jimmy Booth Demo derby. Like the good old days! — Sandy GilbertMetro Baking contests! — Stephanie Selff Pearson Demo Derby and a concert that appeals to a wide demographic. — Ken Middleton Pie eating contest. — Brian Estrada Warm weather and sunshine, lots of happiness, joy and laughter. — Zana Fullerton Concerts for sure. — James King Concerts in the park. — Dawn Savage Hands-on contests for kids of all ages that connects with what the Irrigation Festival stands for. — Carol A. Hampton Bike ride. — Gail Sumpter A kids’ 1K run to go along with the adults’ run. — Tina Hillman
To submit a letter 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382 Phone: 360-683-3311 • Fax: 360-683-6670 E-mail: email@example.com Deadline noon the Friday before publication
Opinion SEQUIM GAZETTE
Sequim Gazette Published every Wednesday 147 W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382
• Crash injures two at intersection of Highway 101 and Diamond Point Road (May 8) Between Sequim and Discovery Bay there should be well over 20 skulls and crossbones painted on the side of the road … very dangerous. I missed being killed by 30 seconds one time, the people behind me didn’t make it. — Craig Williams • Patient influx at Jamestown family clinic (May 8) More benefits to the low income and less benefits (or access/availability in this case) to the privately insured middle class. — Chrissy Hardy Why can’t we get more doctors to Sequim? There is a lack of jobs for their spouses, the schools are in need of help with over crowding, home prices, the amount of people on funded care makes it impossible to support a family and pay back student loans. — Kelly Jo Farrell Hill So I’m guessing teachers are in need also in the area? — Colette Read The shortage of health care in Sequim is concerning. — Kathleen O’Connell
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Footing the bill Do you know that the U.S. taxpayers are spending $2.7 billion for earmarks this fiscal year? Since Obama and the Democrats have controlled the White House and Senate, the U.S. deficit has more than doubled. However, the earmarks are the work of both Democrat and Republican politicians. The politicians in Washington state are just as guilty as all the other states, Patty Murray, Maria Cantwell and Derrick Kilmer, our two senators and our district congressmen. With the deficit standing at $17+ billion, I think it is time that we, and all Americans stand tall to say to our politicians that we do not need to spend billions of dollars to save turtles, guppies, fish, arts (which include porno) and other dumb things. What this amounts to is that our politicians are using our tax dollars to buy votes. That is why so many incumbents continue to be reelected. This is just one area that we should consider when we vote! Our politicians are failing to listen to us and they think that we work for them. They forget that they work for us! I am not going to vote for any incumbent at any level of government. If we have a person that will run with some real common sense, they have my vote. I hope all of you will join me in my thinking. I am so sick and tired of our country losing stature and buying “friends” around the world with foreign aid that we can’t afford. Ken Thomasson Sequim
School board ‘arrogant’ (Editor’s note: Ethan Harris’ May 7 letter to the editor was inadvertently cut short. Here is the letter in entirety. — MD) This letter is in reference to: “School bond: More work to be done” and “School bond advocates eye next step” (Sequim Gazette, April 30): My “Random House Dictionary of the English Language” defines the word “arrogance” thusly: “Offensive display of superiority or self importance; overbearing pride.” In my opinion that is the essence of these two articles. The school bond issue was soundly defeated by voters with some common sense despite all the preening and begging and the offensive yellow signs cluttering the landscape. What part of the word “NO” do these people not understand? Especially arrogant is this sentence — “The school board may place a proposal on the general election ballot this November.” In other words, these fools may eventually say yes just to get us off their backs, all we have to do is keep bringing it up every election. Every time this issue comes up in the future it will elicit a “No” vote from me. In reference to: “Sequim City Council to review marijuana sales in August.” Kudos to the level heads on the Sequim City Council for not buying into all the marijuana hype and adopting a “wait and see” attitude regarding this latest sojourn into licentiousness. I realize the following remarks will make me a modern socially permissive societal pariah, but here goes. Questions: Would anyone want their heart surgeon to be a marijuana smoker? Would anyone boarding a transoceanic airliner want the pilot to be a marijuana smoker? Would anyone want a 9-1-1 responder to be a marijuana smoker? Would anyone want the driver of the automobile approaching on a two-lane undivided road to be a marijuana smoker? Finally, would anyone want the President of the United States to be a marijuana smoker? Now to all of you who believe marijuana is no different than alcohol — having a glass of wine with dinner is not the same as smoking marijuana, there is only one reason to smoke marijuana and that reason is to “get high.” Ethan Harris Sequim
Phone: 360-683-3311 Fax: 360-683-6670 www.sequimgazette.com Sound Publishing Inc. Vol. 41, Number 20 USPS 685-630 • ISSN: 1538-585X
Civil disobedience on two wheels Every time I ride my bicycle around Sequim, I break the Washington vehicle law by not coming to a complete stop at a stop sign. What!? But wait. Before you throw me in irons and toss away the key, hear me out. I have been cycling for decades, pedaling well in excess of 40,000 miles in all sorts of weather and riding conditions, allowing me to present myself as an aware, safe rider. I also can attest to Newton’s First Law of Motion. While Guest moving, a bicycle is a O pinion very efficient machine, moving at impressive Bob Richey rates of speed with nothing more than human power. However, starting from a dead stop requires significant energy to get moving again. Because of this simple fact, I treat a stop sign as a yield sign. I slow down, check for the right-of-way of other vehicles and then continue on my way, unless I have to yield to another vehicle, requiring a complete stop. This technique, used by most experienced cyclists, increases safety and minimizes the effect of a bicycle needing more time to get under way from a dead stop, but it also irritates the non-cyclist, who thinks I’m just a scofflaw. As a matter of fact, if you observe police officers on bicycle patrol, most of them use this riding style. In all my years of riding, I have only been hit by another vehicle once. I was struck
from behind at a stop sign, while at a dead stop, by what I had to assume was a very impatient driver. Several months ago, I read about the Idaho Stop as Yield law for cyclists. I was amazed at a state that actually recognized a safety issue, and flying in the face of politics as usual, passed the law in 1982. It very simply applies the logic of cyclists being allowed to legally treat a stop sign as a yield sign and a red traffic light as a stop sign. I got so excited that I immediately sat down and penned a letter to my intrepid threesome in Olympia. That was over four months ago and I have heard nothing, so I’m assuming our legislators are deep in the mire of dealing with hookahs and pot shops. It also makes me wonder why I see their addresses everywhere. The bottom line to all of this? According to the U.S. Department of Transportation 2011 statistics, there were 677 nationwide fatalities involving bicycles. Of these, 11 were in Washington, creating a rate of 1.61 deaths per 1 million population. In contrast, Idaho suffered zero fatalities. What is holding us back? If passing an Idaho-style law prevented even one fatality, it would be worth it. I would encourage all Washington cyclists and cycling groups to speak up about making it safer to ride. Now, if you still insist on punishing my flagrant violations, I insist on equal treatment for automobile drivers that pass me, leaving less than 3 feet of space, and drivers that pass over double yellow lines on hilltops. Seems fair, doesn’t it? Bob Richey is a Sequim resident.
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‘The Princess and the Pea’ Let’s face it. thought of “dirty” We’re spoiled. fossil fuels and emEven in our brace the idea of tough economy, “clean” energy. Oil, most Americans coal, diesel fuel and enjoy a myriad of even natural gas? conveniences we Ick. But consider: take for granted. The paper you’re We awake to a reading was prowarm house, turn Guest duced and transnight into day with using fossil Opinion ported the flip of a light fuel. Same goes for switch, jump into the clothes you’re Don Brunell a hot shower, get wearing and the dressed and grab chair you’re sitting a cup of fresh brewed coffee in, your food, your car, your before heading to work in our house and your workplace. car or on the bus. On the way Look around you. home, we stop at the grocery So when government ofstore to pick up a few items ficials or the Sierra Club talk from the 40,000 choices of- about eliminating fossil fuel, fered there. we should understand what What do all these things that means. According to have in common? They are the U.S. Energy Information made possible by fossil fuels. Administration, more than But we have become so ac- 90 percent of the energy we customed to these creature use comes from fossil fuels comforts that we no longer as- and nuclear power (another sociate them with fossil fuels. energy source the Sierra Like the fairytale “Princess Club wants to eliminate — and the Pea,” we have the and they’re not crazy about luxury of being discomforted hydropower either, which by the smallest things. In produces most of our electhat story, the heroine’s royal tricity in Washington). pedigree is secretly tested by If we eliminate those enhiding a pea under 20 mat- ergy sources, how will the tresses and 20 feather beds. Princess and the Pea fare She is proven to be of royal without all her creature comblood when she emerges the forts? How will we? next morning after a sleepless People who live a subsisnight, complaining about the tence lifestyle have a very uncomfortable bed. different view of fossil fuels. That’s us. We have become The National Geographic the Princess and the Pea. series “Life Below Zero” We grimace at the mere follows several people who
live near the Arctic Circle in Alaska. Some are 100 miles from the nearest town; no roads, no convenience stores, no Home Depot. They haul water from a stream and heat with wood; they fish, trap and hunt for food. But even so, their lives depend on fossil fuel. They cook with wood — sometimes propane — and use gas to run their snowmobiles and the generators that power their lights and emergency radios. Up there, the daily train with its diesel engine isn’t a nuisance; it’s a lifeline — the only way to get fuel, supplies and medicine, the only way to get to a doctor. Because we have so much, we think little about it. Because we don’t realize how much we depend on fossil fuel, we imagine we can do without it. Before we embrace public policies and campaigns that will eliminate 90 percent of our energy, perhaps we should spend a week living “Life Below Zero” to see how we like it. Hopefully, then we can focus on how to apply our knowledge and technology to use fossil fuels more cleanly and efficiently. Don C. Brunell is a business analyst, writer, columnist and recently retired president of the Association of Washington Business. Contacted him at theBrunells@msn.com.
LETTERS POLICY Your opinions on issues of community interest and your reaction to stories and editorials contained in your Sequim Gazette are important to us and to your fellow readers. Thus our rules relating to letters submitted for publication are relatively simple. • Letters are welcome. Letters exceeding 250 words may be shortened. We strive to publish all letters. • Letters are subject to editing for spelling and grammar; we contact the writer when substantial changes are required, sending the letter back to the writer for revisions. Personal attacks and unsubstantiated allegations are not printed. • All letters must have a valid signature, with a printed name, address and phone number for verification. Only the name and town/community are printed. • Deadline for letters to appear in the next publication is noon Friday. Because of the volume of letters, not all letters are published the week they are submitted. Time-sensitive letters have a priority. • Letters are published subject to legal limitations relating to defamation and factual representation. • To submit letters, deliver or mail to 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382; fax to 360-683-6670 or e-mail email@example.com.
May 14, 2014 • A-11
On the block? Not quite yet Grain elevator auction on hold for June 6 by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette
Another delay in the auction of the iconic Sequim Co-op grain elevator and El Cazador site at 531 W. Washington St. may help preservationists find a way to save the structure. Bill Foster, the trustee for the estate, said last week that Heritage Bank, formerly Whidbey Island Bank, which holds the foreclosed property, requested the trustee’s sale for the grain elevator be postponed until 10 a.m. Friday, June 6, at the Clallam County Courthouse. Kerry Wake, commercial loan officer for the bank, said the postponement was an internal decision to finish needed paperwork. “We wanted to get all our ducks in a row,” he said. “There was no agenda behind the postponement.” Louie Rychlik, the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley treasurer, said he was notified the auction was postponed but has not heard back about the museum’s May 2 request to postpone the auction further so they can find financial support.
MAC trustees voted to send the letter on May 1 to the bank to postpone the site’s May 9 auction. It originally was set for auction on April 25 but delayed for the first time. Wake said he’s aware of a preservation group trying to purchase the site but he doesn’t have the ability to negotiate a sale. “All I can do is facilitate information,” he said. “I’ve tried to convey to parties who have expressed interest that the best course of action is to contact the owner.” Owner Hilda Rodriguez, who owned El Cazador, owes more than $950,000 on the estate. The restaurant was in that spot for 33 years before closing on March 3 due to declining revenues. The grain elevator’s site dates back to the early 20th century with its many businesses selling feed, produce and seeds. Wake said the only way to purchase the property prior to the auction is through Rodriguez. The idea of the MAC buying the site isn’t in the picture, Rychlik said, because it isn’t in a financial position to pay for it. He said the museum just made money for the first time in April since a major overhaul of the MAC’s staff and trustees a few months ago. At the end of April
the museum had about $35,000 in the bank, Rychlik said. Judy Stipe, MAC spokesman, said the MAC’s trustees are serving as preservationists by looking for outside people to purchase and preserve it. Rychlik said he hopes the facility is donated to the museum so volunteers can move and show off much of the collection that’s in the exhibit center, 175 W. Cedar St., and DeWitt Building, 544 N. Sequim Ave. Stipe said it would be a great place to put the museum if all the logistics worked out. “We have a lot of irons in the fire to help us out,” Rychlik said. “People don’t want to see it tore down.” Wake said a bidding price would be established likely the Thursday night before the auction. He’s spoken with locals about possibly swapping land for the site, which he said the bank declined. “We just want money. We don’t want land. That’s not in the best interest of the bank,” Wake said. If the site does go to auction, The iconic Sequim Co-op grain elevator and El Cazador site at 531 W. Washington St. was slated to go to auction last week, but that auction date has been pushed Rychlik said he’s not sure what the back. Bill Foster, estate trustee, said Whidbey Island Bank requested the auction MAC board will do. for the grain elevator be postponed until June 6. Photo by Bob Lampert For now, he’s turned the grain elevator effort over to Stipe so he can it’s up to someone to follow the ball,” “I’m all gung-ho about it,” he focus on helping the MAC rebound Rychlik said. said. “There’s got to be some people financially. But his passion for the site hasn’t in town willing to step up and help “We’ve got the ball rolling. Now swayed. us out.”
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Clallam County PUD #1 (PUD) commissioners voted to approve a staff recommended 3.5 percent increase in retail electric utility rates which amounts to an increase of approximately $3.35 per month for the average PUD residential customer, using 1,200 kWh per month. The approved retail rate increase
From page A-1 to bring the Small Works Art Show back to the MAC’s exhibit center, 175 Cedar St., in December, Student Art Show in March 2015 and Juried Art Show in May 2015. The news comes 10 months after Sequim Arts severed its relationship with the MAC over a disagreement about shared earnings, estimated at about $1,000, from an art show with former MAC Executive Director DJ Bassett. Sequim Arts did not have a contract, said Stadtmiller in a previous interview, but the groups always shared commissions from previous shows. The original agreement was made in a handshake agreement nearly two decades ago, said Judy Stipe, MAC spokesman. Bassett said in a previous
will be effective on all bills rendered on or after July 1, which includes all usage since the customer’s prior bill. The 2014 PUD budget, approved in December 2013, was predicated on a mid-year rate increase of 3.5 percent. In October 2013 the Bonneville Power Administration (BPA) increased rates by approximately 9.5
interview the MAC charged a 25 percent commission on artwork sold to cover expenses. He wished Sequim Arts well and said it may be best for them to grow. Stipe said welcoming Sequim Arts back was the right thing to do. “Because a 20-year connection is too valuable to break,” she said. Through the agreement, the MAC’s debt to Sequim Arts was forgiven, Stadtmiller said. “We consider it a donation to museum,” she said. “It wasn’t about the money. It was about how it was handled.” Stadtmiller, Bridget Baker and Randy Radock of Sequim Arts were the first to volunteer in the exhibit center after major changes within the organization in March when all but the bookkeeper and a few trustees resigned over organizational differences. Stadtmiller, also a former
percent. This represents the largest cost center for the PUD at about 45 percent of the total budget. Staff and commissioners decided to divide extension of this rate impact over the course of two years instead of just one, which keeps with the philosophy of providing stable rates. In addition to the BPA wholesale
MAC trustee, said she feels good about the changes. “They are working really hard to keep the Museum & Arts Center going strong,” she said. “We never had issues with the museum. We had issues with how things were being run. It seems to be fixed now.”
Changes, improvements Many of the MAC’S current trustees and volunteers lobbied for openness of the organization’s finances and its direction beginning in January at the MAC’s annual meeting. There, former consultants revealed the MAC had lost money each year since at least 2008 including $138,998 in 2013. They estimated to lose about $65,458 this year and to cut costs closed its Second Chance Consignment Store on Feb. 25, which many contested saying it was never revealed the business lost money. Louie Rychlik, MAC trea-
surer, said since the changeover the MAC is caught up on its bills and made a profit in April. “The only labor we had last month was the bookkeeper and other than that it’s all volunteer and that’s the way it should be,” he said. “We have $35,000 in bank and we’re happy.” Rychlik said the MAC isn’t in debt to pay unemployment to its former employees and has no issues with its former consultants. One consultant, Michael Friedline, gave the MAC $1,000 back because he felt he was paid too much. “He didn’t have to do that but he did it,” Rychlik said. “It’s hard to pay consultants
$29,000 when you don’t have any money. If you don’t have the money, you don’t go hire consultants.” Stipe said they’ve cut several expenses along with staffing including banking, phone services and utilities. The rent of the schoolhouse and upcoming fundraisers, such as walking tours during the festival and a tour of the DeWitt Building on Sequim Avenue are a few of the ways they hope to add income, Rychlik said. “We’re starting to see the light at the end of the tunnel,” Stipe said. For more information, call 683-8110 or see macsequim. org.
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slated for Aug. 5, narrows any races with more than two candidates. Otherwise, those seats are listed on the general election on Nov. 4. Running against Kilmer is Port Angeles native W. “Greybeard” McPherson of Port Angeles; McPherson states no politcal preference on Clallam County’s election website. Both of Sequim’s state representatives — Steve Thahringer and Kevin Van De Wege — have filed, with no challengers as of Tuesday afternoon. Sissi Bruch, a Port Angeles City Councilwoman and Democrat, has filed to run for four-year West End District 3 Clallam County commissioner seat held by the incumbent, Democrat Mike Doherty, as has Forks Republican Bill Peach. Mary Ellen Winborn challenges Sheila Roark Miller for Director of Community Development. Clallam County Elections Supervisor Shoona Riggs of Port Angeles, who is running for county Auditor Patty Rosand’s fouryear nonpartisan position. Rosand announced earlier this month she is retiring. See clallam.net/elections.
ed ns nd
From page A-1
rate increase there are continued rate pressures from rising costs associated with materials cost, operations, maintenance and technology. Renewable energy mandates and conservation mandates, such as those from the Washington Energy Independence Act (formerly known as Initiative 937), also will play a larger role in the future. For more information about the PUD, visit www.clallampud.net.
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A-12 • May 14, 2014
Irrigation Festival Grand Parade winners announced
place Adagio Bean & Leaf Non-commercial floats: first place, Clallam County tival Mayor’s: Mason County Hoquim Loggers Play Day; Fair royalty; second place, President’s: Tacoma Daf- Forest Festival second place, Shriners Master Gardeners; third fodil Festival Chairman’s: Fathoms of Equestrians: first place place, Relay For Life Governor’s:PortTownsend Fun Back Country Horsemen Classic car pre-1950: first Rhododendron Festival Judges Special: first place, Commercial floats: first place, 1930 Ford Model A;
The following are award winners in the 119th Irrigation Festival Grand Parade: Gra nd sweepst a kes: Marysville Strawberry Fes-
second place, 1914 Cadillac Classic car post-1950: first place, 1958 Chevrolet; 1957 VW bus Best Patriotic: Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July Best 3-A band/drill team, Bremerton
From left, honorary Grand Pioneer Glen Greathouse, Grand Pioneer Dorothy Ludke and Grand Marshals Gary and Jan Smith wave to the crowd at Saturday’s Grand Parade. Sequim Gazette photos
The Thunder Roll Car Show N’ Shine had 130 entries in the show From page A-1 and 86 of those in the parade prior to the Grand Parade. volunteers worked really hard to Fourteen-year-old Gracie Long help everything run smoothly. won the the Dungeness River Fun “The clue to me it went well, I Run Saturday morning outrunning didn’t hear a complaint,” she said. all competitors with a time of 19:38.
For the 26th year the Logging Show saw plenty of chopping and climbing with Brian Bartow winning three events — open underhand chop, tree climbing and tree topping — while Mike Forrester took first in the springboard chop and singlebuck events and Nick
On Wednesday, May 14, award winning artist Tuttie Peetz will share her passion for finding and sculpting driftwood in Session 4 of this and informative series by self-proclaimed “outdoor fanatics.” The final Outdoor Fanatics presentation will be at 7 p.m. at the Dungeness River Audubon in Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road in Sequim. Peetz, who has been sculpting driftwood for 17 years and of the sculpting. She also will has been teaching it for 10, show both finished and “in will show and tell the process progress” sculptures.
• Where: Applebee’s in Sequim • When: Wednesday, May 21st • Time: 11am–Midnight (all day)
May 1-10, 2015. The festival’s royalty and their float travels next to the the Port Townsend Rhododendron Festival on Saturday, May 17. For more information on the festival and a full list of results from the festivities, visit irrigationfestival.com.
Driftwood sculptor discusses her process at next ‘Outdoor Fanatics’
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VanBrocklin won the intermediate underhand chop and obstacle pole bucking. Kapetan said the first weekend festivities went well too and while it’s early they’ll likely do things similarly to this year. The 120th festival with the tagline “120 fun aplenty” takes place
excludes alcoholic beverages
The Outdoor Fanatics series, sponsored by Columbia Bank of Sequim, kicks off the River Center Rally, an annual activities-based fundraiser that runs through May. Admission is by donation. The series and the River Center Rally raise funds to help support educational programs of the Dungeness River Audubon Center and maintain Railroad Bridge Park. For more information, visit www. dungenessrivercenter.org, contact rcoffice@olympus. net or call 681-4076.
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The second time was the charm. After dropping a 3-1 decision at North Kitsap on May 7, the final day of the regular season, Sequim’s boys soccer squad exacted some revenge with a 2-1 win against the Vikings on the same field in the Olympic League’s seeding tournament semifinal Monday. The win puts Sequim into the seeding tourney’s final, set for 6:45 p.m. May 14 at Kingston, the league’s cochampions. Against North Kitsap, the score was tied 1-1 in stoppage time when Thomas Winfield crossed a pass to Cameron Chase, who headed it in for the game-winner. “It was a pretty intense game,” Sequim coach Dave Brasher said. “I think we played a little better than our final against them. They seemed a little anxious.” Sequim had a pair of goals called back for offsides infractions, Brasher said, but after a scoreless first half Sequim’s Lijah Sanford opened the scoring, off an assist from Nic Baird’s corner kick. The Vikings’ Raul de Luna with six minutes remaining with an unassisted score, set up Chase’s dramatic clincher. Now, Sequim is locked into one of the top two seeds at districts and will “host” a district game on Saturday, May 17, with the opponent to be determined. With a win against Kingston, Sequim would host the South Puget Sound League’s No. 4 seed at 2 p.m. while a loss against the Buccaneers would mean Sequim hosts the SPSL’s No. 3 seed at noon. That “home” game will likely be back at North Kitsap’s field, Brasher said, because of a requirement to host all postseason games on an artificial playing surface.
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Sports • Arts & Entertainment • Schools • Calendar
Sequim Irrigation Festival royalty wave to the Grand Parade crowd Sunday.
One grand weekend Sequim goes all out for 119th Irrigation Festival See more photos, B-10 Photos by Matthew Nash, Alana Linderoth, Patricia Morrison Coate, Michael Dashiell
Randy Valentine of Gig Harbor participates in the tractor pull Friday night in wet and muddy conditions. Valentine said he comes every year to the Logging Show and this year he brought a 1948 Oliver Row Crop with a modified engine.
Russell Wilhite and Russell Jr., 6 months old, of Olympia enjoy the Sequim Irrigation Festival Parade for the first time while the Sequim High School Marching Band finishes its route.
Edamame Salad with Radishes
Ingredients: 1 bag (16 oz.) frozen shelled edamame (green soybeans), thawed 1 bunch radishes (8 oz.) ¼ cup seasoned rice vinegar 1 Tablespoon vegetable oil ¼ teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoonfreshly ground black pepper 1 cup loosely packed chopped fresh cilantro leaves – optional Toss all ingredients together in a large bowl. Serve chilled or at room temperature. If edamame is not readily available, you may substitute chick peas. You can also just use your favorite vinaigrette dressing in place of the vinegar, oil, salt and pepper. Makes 4 servings. — Rita Dinger, Clallam County Master Gardener
Al Scali, left, answers questions about his 1968 Pontiac Firebird for Chris Turabochia of Seattle at the car show Saturday. Scali of Agnew said he’s owned the Firebird for 30 years and that it has 219,000 original miles.
Six-year-old Lily Thomas excitingly watches t he G rand Parade pass by. Thomas and her family are from Port Angeles, but come to the parade every year.
Raising, relishing radishes Need a rapid reward for your gardening efforts? Plant radishes for a quick and easy harvest that livens up foods with its spiciness and crunch. The radish is an edible root vegetable in the mustard family that is grown around the world. The exact origin is unknown, but is believed to be somewhere in western Asia or Europe. The scientific name for radish (Raphanus sativus) derives from the Greek meaning “quickly appearing,” a most appropriate label for this vegetable. Radishes grow super-fast! They germinate in three-seven
days and are often ready for harvest in less Although the seeds are small, try to plant than a month. them at least an inch apart to give them Radishes come in a multitude of plenty of room to grow. After the radishes sizes, shapes, and colors sprout, thin them so they with both quick-growing are at least two inches spring varieties and largapart. Larger winter vaer winter varieties that rieties need more space, so check the seed packet take several months to GET IT GROWING for thinning instructions. mature. Keep your radishes well Radishes are easy to Jeanette Stehr-Green watered. Radishes mature grow. They need full sun quickly, so check your and rarely require supplemental fertilizer. Avoid planting them in planting frequently. As the radishes grow, overly rich soils that encourage lush foliage you will be able to see the tops of their roots at the expense of the roots. Before planting, peeking above the soil from which you can turn the soil to a depth of at least 8 inches. See RADISHES, B-2 Plant radish seeds ¼ to ½ -inch deep.
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Deadline for items appearing in B-section is 5 p.m. Wednesday one week before publication at firstname.lastname@example.org or delivered to the Sequim Gazette office at 147 W. Washington St.
Keith Zender of Bellingham traveled to Sequim to participate in the Irrigation Festival logging show speed climb event. Zender quickly climbed the 75-foot pole in a matter of seconds. This is the first time Zender has been timed both up and down the pole, but he usually tries to reach the top of pole within 15 seconds, he said.
B-2 • May 14, 2014
City band joins forces with P.A. musicians Sequim Gazette staff
2014 outdoor season for the Sequim City Band:
On the 34th anniversary of the eruption of Mount St. Helens the Port Angeles High School Wind Ensemble and the Sequim City Band will present “A Royal Celebration” concert at 3 p.m. Sunday, May 18, at the Port Angeles High School Performing Arts Center. Both ensembles will feature music that honors royalty of various sorts. The concert is free to the public. This is the first time that the Sequim City Band — an allvolunteer concert band in its 23rd season of performing public concerts — will perform in the Port Angeles Performing Arts Center. It is also the first time the band will perform with the P.A. high school Wind Ensemble. The city band’s music director is Tyler Benedict, a native of Port Angeles, who is in his second season of conducting this concert band. George Rodes, the unit director of
• June Concert in the Park. 3 p.m. Sunday, June 15, The James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. • 4th of July Concert. 3 p.m. Friday, July 4, The James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. • August Concert in the Park. 3 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 17, The James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. • September Concert in the Park. 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 21, The James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. Note: Bring your snacks and a lawn chair or blanket and enjoy concert music in a park setting. Be prepared to protect yourself from the sun since Sequim is known for having a great deal of sunshine in the summer, but also from rain on the rare occasion of summer rains. the Boys & Girls Club – Port Angeles, will serve as the announcer and provide program notes throughout the concert. The P.A. High School Wind Ensemble opens the concert under the leadership of Doug Gailey. They will perform the “Olympic Fanfare and Theme” by John Williams, the “Finale” from Mahler’s Symphony No. 3, Khachaturian’s “Sabre
Dance” and the favorite “Washington Post March” by John Philip Sousa. The Sequim musicians then delight audiences with “España Cañi” and “First Suite in E-flat for Military Band” by Holst. Highlights from “The King and I” by Rogers and Hammerstein allude to the afternoon’s royal theme as well as “Elegy for a Young American” by Ronald
Lo Presti — a piece composed after the death of John F. Kennedy. The “King Karl King March” by Henry Fillmore completes the fanfare. The two bands then combine forces and play selections from “The Wizard of Oz” by Arlen and Barnes. The band concert is free of charge. In June, the Sequim City Band will resume its usual summer schedule of outdoor concerts in the James Center For the Performing Arts, near Carrie Blake Park, Sequim.
The band plays on The Sequim City Band promotes music performance by adults and younger players. The group provides an opportunity for high school players to perform with an ensemble during the summer months. Currently the band is composed of musicians from high school age to those in their ninth decade. Over the years, more than 30 high
school and university-age students have performed with the band. The band also has provided several scholarships to local students who are pursuing further education in music at the college level. The Sequim City Band will be performing throughout 2014 playing marches, orchestral transcriptions, patriotic selections, musicals and soundtracks, as well as contemporary concert selections for concert band. The band provides families with free access to quality performance music on the peninsula. New members always are welcome, whether you play a wind instrument or percussion. Performers throughout the North Olympic Peninsula gather to rehearse at 7 p.m. every Monday at Swisher Hall, part of The James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. For information about the band at www.sequimcityband.org.
Rivers headlines next Music Live with Lunch May 20 event closes concert season Sequim Gazette staff
The last concert of the Music Live with Lunch series at noon on Tuesday, May 20, at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, features singer
songwriter Michael Rivers. He will sing several gospel and original compositions, including “What Does the Lord Require of Me?” and “I Am Persuaded.” Rivers will play the piano
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Michael Rivers, a Port Angeles resident, caps the Music Live with Lunch season with a concert on May 20 at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church in Sequim. Submitted photo
in Port Angele where they are raising the younger two of their four children. St. Luke’s is at 525 N. Fifth Ave. The church office is open 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Monday-Thursday. Advance ticket sales and
tickets may be purchased there, or at the door. Formore information, call 683-4862. Music Live with Lunch heads into its 24th season in September and runs through
May. Founded by Lou and Bill Yandell as an outreach program in the community, these concerts are the third Tuesday of the month, followed by a hot lunch in the parish hall.
10 miles west of Sequim
and acoustic guitar in accompaniment. CDs will be available at the concert. Rivers is best known on the Olympic Peninsula as the director of the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers. He recalls when the group was nothing more than a few friends regularly gathering around a piano to sing in the basement of Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Port Angles. Now having just finished its 13th season, the group has grown into a ministry that plays for listeners from Clallam Bay to Quilcene. Born and raised in the Midwest, Rivers started as a Christian singer-songwriter and still tours there every two or three years as a solo artist. He has three solo recordings to his credit and leads worship at a local church. He and his wife, Nancy, live
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the tops of their roots peeking above the soil from which you can estimate their size. When the roots are about one inch in diameter, pull your radishes, whether you plan to use them immediately or not. Unlike many root vegetables, radishes cannot be left in the ground because they will crack and become tough, if not harvested quickly. Radishes can be stored in a plastic bag in the refrigerator for two to three weeks. Cutting off the green tops or adding a wet paper towel to the bag will help keep the roots crisp by retaining moisture.
ular addition to salads and vegetable trays. But they are more versatile than many realize. The leaves can be used in soups, as cooked greens, and in pesto. The roots can be sliced into stirfries, grated into slaw, or diced into egg and potato salads. For a real treat, try the adjacent recipe. Radishes love cool weather. Plant spring varieties as soon as you can get into the garden in March or April. Make small weekly sowings (instead of one large sowing) so that you are not overwhelmed with too many radishes at one time. When the weather reaches an average of 65 degrees or warmer, stop sowing radishes because the plants will go to seed. Resume planting in mid-July and early August with winter varieties as well as spring varieties for a fall harvest.
Jeanette Stehr-Green is a WashingRadishes have a spicy flavor and a ton State University-certified, Clalcrunchy texture, making them a pop- lam County Master Gardener.
Radish Cucumber Pico de Gallo
Ingredients: (amount will vary depending on desired batch size and taste) 1 bunch radish 1 medium tomato Lemon/lime juice to taste 1 medium cucumber 1 cup cilantro--chopped Salt & black pepper to taste 1 cup finely chopped sweet onion Coarsely chop radish, cucumber and tomato to desired size; place all vegetables in a large bowl (leave room to mix). Add lemon juice, salt and black pepper to taste, serve with corn chips. For additional flavor, add chopped jalapeños, dried oregano and/or avocado. — Bick Hang, WSU Snohomish County Extension
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The collector’s way Olympic Peninsula Doll Club show offers ‘Spring Time in Paris’ by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette
Whether it’s a room full of Barbies or shelves packed with Teddy bears, collectors with the Olympic Peninsula Doll Club have a taste for just about everything in the hobby. For Connie Holtz, 67, of Sequim, it’s an eclectic mix of Japanese dolls to antiques to more current finds in the thrift store. But Holtz and the club’s 25 members see themselves less as collectors and more as historians and preservationists, she said. “We want to promote the curation and history of dolls,” Holtz said. “We’re like the curators of dolls for the next generation. We are trying to preserve the history of child’s play.” One way the club promotes this is through its annual doll show — this year called “Spring Time in Paris” — on May 17 at Sunland Golf & Country Club. Admission is a suggested $1 entry with
Olympic Peninsula Doll Club 31st annual show, sale “Spring Time in Paris” When: 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, May 17 Where: Sunland Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive Cost: $1 entry donation with proceeds benefitting philanthropic projects of the club Vendors, raffle and more More info: Call 582-9982, 417-2606 or email email@example.com for its Main Street. She and her husband, David, moved to Sequim about six years ago for a simpler life and said her collection, which fills many cases and a portion
of one room in her house is considered small to others’ collections. “Each collector gets a passion and it’s a matter of how much they want to spend or
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afford,” Holtz said. “Some collect French fashion dolls, which are phenomenally expensive, and some buy more recent American Girls.” The annual show offers an array of toys and welcomes up to 200 people each year, she said. A $1 raffle offers a fashion doll with full wardrobe benefits the club’s philanthropic efforts. For more information, call 582-9982 or 417-2606, or e-mail conradholtz@yahoo. com.
Connie Holtz, organizer of the Olympic Peninsula Doll Club’s annual show, sits in front of her doll collection in Dungeness. She holds her grandmother’s antique doll Elizabeth and her childhood doll Ginny, which started her collection about 30 years ago. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash
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Holtz started her collection with her childhood doll, Ginny. “I got her when I was 8,” Holtz said. “Between me and my sisters we had 30 outfits.” One of her other treasured dolls is Elizabeth, an antique
porcelain doll she inherited from her grandmother, Elanor Miles Gage. “My grandma could only play with her doll on Sundays on the carpet because (the doll) was porcelain,” Holtz said. “It was always with her. It was such a part of her childhood. She kept it in a velvet bag and she went back and forth to Europe about nine times as an adult and still took it along.” Holtz, who moved to Sequim from San Francisco, spent a large portion of her career as a set dresser for Disney parks. She would purchase props and dressings
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Connie Holtz, a former set dresser for Disney parks, said her collection is small compared to others but now is the cheapest time to buy dolls because their prices are the lowest they’ve been in 25 years.
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various vendors and a raffle available. Holtz, who began collecting about 30 years ago, said the show is a good way for new and old doll fans to begin. “A collector can start and find dolls cheaper now than in the last 25 years,” she said, “which in a way is kind of a sad thing. Dolls across the board have gone down in price because of availability. When eBay came around everyone went into grandma’s attic and started selling them and more antique dolls became more available and brought down prices.” However, Holtz said, fans can buy the memories of their childhood back and the items they may be missing.
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR Music/Dance/Etc. Wednesday May 14 • Final Approach, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. Thursday May 15 • Soul Ducks, 6-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Friday May 16 • Nostalgia, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. • Taylor Ackley, honky tonk. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Michael Pratt Band, 9 p.m.1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Saturday May 17 • Dance and Show. Live classic country by Silver and Gold. 6-8:30 p.m. Sequim VFW, 169 E. Washington St. Public invited. No cover. • Buck & Friends, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. • Stringology, gypsy jazz, Nourish, 1345 S. Sequim Ave. • Skip Morris Trio, jazz. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • M80s & 1980s Theme Party, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Sunday, May 18 • Sandi Lockwood benefit concert. 2 p.m. Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave. Wednesday May 21 • Joy in Mudville, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. Thursday May 22 • Jim Hoffman, 6-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Friday May 23 • Old Sidekicks, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. • Rufus & His Blue Hares, rhythm and blues. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. Saturday May 24 • Whiskey Minstrels, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave. • Stringology, gypsy jazz. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Freddy Pink, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Sunday May 25 • Annual Jazz Worship Service, 10 a.m. St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Ave., Port Angeles. Wednesday May 28 • Buck Ellard, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington Ave.
Every Wednesday 6-8 p.m. at Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. Thursdays • Cort Armstrong and Friends, Americana folk/bluegrass. 6:308:30 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St., Sequim.
Events • Sequim High School Operetta: “The Sound of Music.” May 15 at 6 p.m.; May 16 at 7 p.m.; May 17 at 2 p.m. SHS Auditorium, 533 N. Sequim Ave. shsoperetta.org. • Fourth Friday Readings, 6 p.m., May 23, at Rainshadow Coffee, 157 W. Cedar St. features writer/poet, Holly J. Hughes, followed by 5-minute open mic readings.
MORE THAN MERELY MADRONAS
Photographer Pat Taynton brings her photography showcase “Madrona and More” to Woodman Chapel, 342 Guiles Road, Sequim (just east of Blyn), in coming days. The exhibit is on display noon-8 p.m. May 16 and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. May 17-18. “I enjoy sharing nature’s bounty and always have,” Taynton writes,” whether it be bringing someone to share a walk or sharing my photography.” Submitted photo
Ongoing music/dance Mondays • Grand Olympic Chorus rehearsals. 6:30 p.m. 990 E. Washington St., Ste. 103. 681-6836 or 681-7135. • The Shipley Center ukelele group meets 1-3 p.m. on Mondays except holidays. Cost is $3 for nonmembers and $2 for members. Beginner’s classes available. Call instructor Mike Bare at 477-4240. 921 E. Hammond St. Tuesdays • Sequim Community Orchestra rehearsals from 7-9 p.m. James Center for the Performing Arts. sequimcommunityorchestra.org or 681-5469. • Olympic Peninsula Men’s Chorus rehearsal. 6:30 p.m. Olympic Theatre Arts Center, 414 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. No auditions required. • Olympic Mountain Cloggers.
6 p.m. Howard Wood Memorial Theater, 132½ W. Washington St., Sequim. 681-3987. • Square dance workshop. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Call for location. 683-0155. • Rhody O’s Square Dance Club. 7:30 p.m. Gardener Community Center. 683-2409. • Dance lessons, 7 p.m. Macleay Hall, Sequim. 457-2001 or email@example.com. Wednesdays • Beginning (8:30 a.m.) and intermediate (9:30 a.m.) tap, Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, 452-8905. • Open mic. 6:30 p.m. Nourish, 101 Provence View Lane, Sequim. • Open mic. 9:30-10:30 p.m. Wednesdays. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 6837777. • Bill Volmut, acoustic folk rock.
A&E BRIEFS Sequim artist featured in Seattle Exhibition
Work of award-winning Sequim photographic artist Angelina Reese will be featured in a themed juried exhibition at The Museum of Flight in Seattle this summer. Reese’s monochromatic
photograph titled “Magical,” which was taken at the 2012 Sequim Balloon Festival, is showcased in the 2014 Spirit of Flight Photography Exhibition. The exhibition runs June 6-Aug. 31 at The Museum of Flight, 9404 E. Marginal Way S. in Seattle.
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Spring Plant Sale
Saturday, May 17, 2014 • 9 a.m. – 12 noon Sun., May 18, 2014 * Annuals, Perennials, Shrubs 1/2 PRICE Price Sale 1/2 SALE * Northwest Native Plants 10 a.m. - Noon Woodcock Demonstration * Garden books, tools, etc. Garden 2711 Woodcock Rd., Sequim * And lots more!
MAKE YOUR FINANCIAL FUTURE A PRIORITY.
Old Time Fiddlers host contra dance
The local Washington Oldtime Fiddlers group, District 15, invites the public to a contra dance from 7-10 p.m. on Saturday, May 17, at the
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• Consider joining the Port Angeles Symphony Orchestra. Rehearsals are Monday nights. Call 457-5579 or e-mail pasymphony@ olypen.com. See portangelesssymphony.org.
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provide fiddle scholarships Auditions are at 6 p.m. Monday-Tuesday, May 19-20 in to youths. the Sequim High School VHOCC tells stories auditorium. “Tell Me a Story, Play Me a Staffers are looking for peoTune: An Afternoon of Story- ple who can sing, act and have telling and Music,” will light a desire to be in the world’s up the stage at the Port An- longest running musical. geles Community Playhouse, Actors need to come pre1235 E. Lauridsen, Port An- pared to sing one verse and geles, at 2 p.m. Sunday, May one chorus from musical 18. The event is hosted by theater repertoire that showVolunteer Hospice of Clallam cases their vocal abilities. An County and all donations go accompanist as well as a CD to support VHOCC. Seating is and MP3 player are available. limited and on a first-come, Needed are males and fefirst-served basis. males ages 16 and up, a young For more about the event, girl in the age range of 6-12 call VHOCC Volunteer Ser- years old and a young male vices manager Marilyn age 9-16 years old. A full charNelsen at 477-4260 or email acter breakdown is available at firstname.lastname@example.org. www.penfamtheater.org. Show dates are July 17-19, Theater group 24-26, 31 and Aug. 1-2. holding auditions Robin Hall is the director Peninsula Family Theater and John Lorentzen is the presents “Les Miserables.” musical director.
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Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers will be sponsoring a benefit concert at 3 p.m. Saturday, May 17, at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 N. Blake Ave. in Sequim. This is a fundraising effort to support several organizations in the community. Admission to the concert is by donation. This year, the group has decided to promote four separate efforts: the Captain Joseph House, OlyCAP, Hill House and Healthy Families. Captain Joseph House, a 501(C)(3) charitable organization, provides respite and educational support to the families of the fallen. OlyCAP manages community centers in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Hill House is a safe house for women in crisis, offering both shelter beds and permanent supportive housing for women only. Healthy Families of Clallam County’s mission is to provide a wide range of services empowering children, youth, adults and families to achieve their full potential, improve their physical, mental and emotional health and live free of violence and abuse.
Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. Na n Eva ns, of Por t Townsend, will call the dances and the fiddlers, led by Kristin and Otto Smith, will play lively reels, jigs and a few slower tunes. All dances are taught, neither experience nor a partner is needed. Smoothsoled shoes work best for these dances. Please refrain from wearing strong fragrances. Snacks are welcomed, as are personal water bottles. A donation of $5 per adult is asked, youths 16 and under are free with an accompanying adult. Donations help
Peninsula gospel group puts on benefit
Your purchases support our public education and demonstration garden projects.
Reese is showing her work at Pacific Pantry, 229 S. Sequim Ave. in Sequim, in a solo exhibition on display through May. Visit www.AngelinaReese.com and www. facebook.com/Angelina.Reese.Fine.Art.Photography.
• Shipley Center classes, activities. 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. www.olypen.com/sequimsr/ or 683-6806. Sundays, Thursdays • Bingo. 12:30 p.m. Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road. Minimum $10 buy-in. 683-2763. Mondays • Open mic night Snug Harbor Café, 281732 U.S. Highway 101, first Monday of each month. No charge, all performers of all ages welcomed. No reservations. 360-379-9131. Wednesdays • Bird walks at Railroad Bridge Park, 681-4076; blood pressure checks, 417-7486. Library story times, 683-1161. Thursdays • Peninsula College’s Studium Generale series will present 11 programs during the 2014 spring quarter. Programs are held each Thursday at 12:35 p.m. in the college’s Little Theater on the main campus in Port Angeles. • Clallam County Type 1 Diabetes
Educational Support Group, 6 p.m. at the Olympic Peninsula YMCA, 302 S. Francis St., Port Angeles. Meetings are the fourth Thursday of each month. For more information, contact Christina Hurst at 417-2364. • Pingpong, advanced, 681-4675. • Trivia Time Live. 8-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. Free. 683-7777. • The Olympic Peninsula Oneness Blessings Circle, first Thursday of every month from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Hall, 73 Howe Road in Agnew. No religious affiliation. 360-640-1254 or www.onenessuniversity.org. • The Strait Stamp Society meets from 6-8 p.m. on the first Thursday monthly, in the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. For more information, see www.straitstamp.org. Saturdays • Sequim Deaf Coffee House. Noon-3 p.m. the second Saturday of the month in Geneva Hall, Sequim Community Church, 960 N. Fifth Ave & Cape Hope Way, Sequim. Contact email@example.com. Sundays • Scrabble 1 p.m. LARC Gallery, 425 E. Washington St., Sequim Sequim. 775-9816. • Full Contact Trivia 6 p.m. Wii Bowling 8 p.m. Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143. Mondays • Pingpong, advanced, 681-4675; bingo, 683-9546.
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The North Olympic Peninsula Mountaineers boys (2-7) almost had another win this season after a nail biter earlier in the week. The Burlington-Edison Flyers’ Dalan Blade scored in the final seconds of the third quarter for the go-ahead goal in the 8-7 win over the Mountaineers on May 3 in Agnew Field. The Mountaineers outshot the Flyers 9-7 in the fourth quarter but couldn’t build on Eric Prosser’s goal. Dusty West led P.A. with three goals, while Prosser had two and Connor Leslie had three assists and 19 ground balls for the Mountaineers. The narrow loss comes after a last-second win (11-10) by the Mountaineers on May 1 in Agnew. Mountaineers’ Michael Walton scored a goal a minute into overtime to give the Port Angeles-Sequim team its first home win in three years. “This was an absolutely huge win for us,” Mountaineers coach Dave Farrington said.
Sequim High freshman Alex McMenamin drives her second shot toward the first hole at The Cedars at Dungeness on April 23. McMenamin edged Port Angeles’ Dana Fox for Most Valuable Player honors in the Olympic League this spring. Sequim Gazette photos by Michael Dashiell
McMenamin wins league MVP Kettel, Shea honored with all-league nods by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette
By less than one stroke, Sequim freshman Alex McMenamin is the Olympic League MVP. The Wolves’ top girls golfer narrowly won the honor over Port Angeles’ Dana Fox, a senior, averaging 41 through seven matches and 54 holes of golf each with Fox averaging 41.4. “It’s cool,” McMenamin said. “But I think I could have played better.” Fellow Wolves Jack Shea (39.9 nine hole average) and Brianna Kettel (50.2) also were named all-league. kettel Sequim’s top golfers faced the Olympic League’s best on Tuesday afternoon at The Cedars at Dungeness in the Olympic League Tournament to qualify for state and districts. Results were not available yet for publication. Kettel, a junior, and Jesse Francis, a senior, are the only Wolves still on the team to qualify for districts last year but neither made the cut for state. McMenamin has a shot at a high seed at state this year at the Classic Golf Club in Spanaway on May 28-29. McMenamin said her season highlight
I can’t always shoot that well,” she said. McMenamin started golfing at age 6 after moving to Sunland. She started seriously playing, she said, in sixth grade and trains every two weeks with Jeff Coston, a golf professional at Semiahmoo Golf Course in Blaine. McMenamin said she had some trouble at away courses but played best at home, which gives her an advantage for the league tournament. Her coach Garrett Smithson said McMenamin is one of the hardest workers he’s had since the Zbaraschuk sisters played for the team. “She loves the sport and is trying to learn and become a better player,” he said. “The more you put into it the better you become. That carries over into her integrity too along with her golf game.” Kettel, who averaged 50.2, said McMenamin challenges her as a golfer. “She gives me tips when I don’t know what to do in a certain situation or what club to use,” Kettel said. But the conversation goes both ways for Sequim’s Jack Shea lines up a putt on April 23. Shea was named to the All-Olympic League team Sequim’s top two girl golfers. recently. “I tell her to just relax,” Kettel said. “She’s really into the game but I tell her it’s fun and was shooting 35 in a non-league match to let it go.” against Port Angeles. McMenamin admits she can be really “I didn’t know that I could shoot that focused when playing. good,” she said. “I have fun when playing but I’m more But that low game only makes her want loose at practice,” she said. to be better. “If I hit a bad shot, I know I can be better. See GOLF, B-6 After I shoot a great game I think about why
Boys soccer, fastpitch vie for top seeds, girls tennis, golf at league tourneys Sequim Gazette staff
Sequim’s baseball squad slumped at a time when it could have cost them a spot in the playoffs. But with a three-game winning streak to cap the regular season, Sequim is headed to the West Central District 2A tourney with a high seed and a bye. Sequim (10-6 in league play, 12-7 overall) topped Olympic, North Mason and Bremerton in its final three games to take the Olympic League’s No. 2 seed to districts. On May 14, the Wolves face either Fife or Tyee at Franklin Pierce High School in Tacoma. A win locks up a top-four state berth seed, while a loss sends Sequim into the consolation bracket needing two wins for the district’s fifth and final state berth. All other games are played May 17, with championship bracket games at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds in Silverdale and consolation games at Franklin Pierce. North Kitsap (11-5, 12-7) took the league title with three teams — Sequim, Klahowya and Olympic — finishing in a tie for second place with 10-6 league records. Bremerton and North Mason finished just out of reach of the playoffs at 9-7. Sequim’s fastpitch, golf, boys soccer and girls tennis squads were in action early this week with postseason berths and seeding on the line. Sequim (13-2 in league play, 15-3 overall) and Port Angeles (14-1, 14-3) were slated to battle May 13 on the fastpitch field for the top spot in the Olympic League, with the West
See PREP SPORTS, B-6
track & field
Sequim boys second, girls seventh at Olympic League meet Daniels is dual event winner, Moore shares Coach of Year honor Sequim Gazette staff
Sequim High’s track team slugged it out with the best of the Olympic League on Saturday, with SHS’s boys taking second place behind Olympic and the Wolves’ girls taking seventh place in a field of nine teams. CJ Daniels, Mikey Cobb and the rest of Sequim’s distance crew highlighted a s t ro n g m e et for Sequim’s boys. Daniels swept first in the 800- and 1,600-medaniels ter races while Cobb, Brendon Despain and Peter Ohnstad went 1-2-4 in the 3,200-meter race. Cobb also placed third in the 1,600. Josh Cibene matched his personal best for the season with 12-foot mark
in the pole vault while teammate Alex Barry threw 161 feet, 11 inches to win the javelin. Oscar Herrera placed second in both hurdles races behind Kingston speedster Garrett Rouser. Daniels and Despain joined Jason Springer and Stoddard to take third in the 4x400 relay, while Jackson Oliver placed third in the high jump (5-10). Dylan Chatters set a personal best in the 400 with a 51.68-second finish, good for fourth place, and another PR in the discus (113-1), good for sixth. Freshman Brendan Lauritzen set a personal best in the shot put (40-2.25), good for fifth, while Austin Sampson was fifth in the discus. On the girls’ side, the Wolves earned one first-place finish, with Gretchen Happe, Hannah Hudson, Waverly Shreffler and Mercedes Woods winning the 4x400 relay in 4:16.61. Shreffler added a second-place finish in the 400 meters, just a quartersecond off her personal best.
Emily Van Dyken topped nine feet in the pole vault for second place. Mattie Clark was fourth in the 100-meter hurdles and Cheryl Armstrong was fourth in the discus. SHS senior Sarah Hutchison, a top league competitor in van dyken the hurdles and pole vault, was held out as she recovers from a sprained ankle she suffered May 1.
League meet overview Olympic League athletes broke three meet records: Olympic’s Keshun McGee in the boys long jump (22-4), Olympic’s Jaleel Elmore in the boys 400-meter dash (48.91) and the Bremerton girls’ 4x200 relay team (1:46.70). Hannah Snyder of North Kitsap was named Female Field Event Athlete of the Meet, winning the long jump, placing second in the triple jump and helping the Vikings’ 4x100 and 4x200 relay teams take second
in both events. Jolene Millsap of Port Angeles and Annie Roberts of Kingston shared Female Running Athletes of the Meet; Millsap won the 100- and 200-meter sprints while Roberts won the 800-, 1,600- and 3,200-meter runs. McGee was named the Male Field Event Athlete of the Meet. Besides his record-setting long jump, he won the triple jump and was fifth in the 100 meters. Kingston’s Rouser and Zachary Smith of Olympic were named Male Running Athletes of the Meet. Rouser won both hurdles events, placed second in the 400 meters and was anchored the Bucs’ winning 4x400 relay team. Smith won both 100- and 200-meter races and was part of the Trojans’ top 4x100 relay squad. Port Townsend High School took home the Sportsmanship award. North Kitsap’s Christi Frank was named Coach of the Year for the girls’ division while Sequim’s Brad Moore and Olympic’s Greg Chapman shared Coach of the Year honors for the boys’ side.
Olympic League meet — May 10, Poulsbo Boys standings 1. Olympic 165 2. Sequim 127 3. North Kitsap 86 4. Bremerton 75 5. Kingston 68 6. Klahowya 52 7. Port Angeles 43 8. North Mason 29 9. Port Townsend 18 Girls standings 1. North Kitsap 209 2. Port Angeles 93.5 3. Olympic 84 4. Kingston 73 5. Bremerton 71 6. Port Townsend 56.5 7. Sequim 56 8. North Mason 40 9. Klahowya 14
B-6 • May 14, 2014
School sports schedule May 14 TBA — Sequim High School boys soccer at seeding tournament game. Location TBA. 2:30 p.m. — Sequim High School baseball vs. Fife/Tyee. At West Central District tournament, Tacoma. May 15 TBA — Sequim High School girls tennis at Olympic League tournament, Poulsbo. May 17 TBA — Sequim High School boys soccer at West Central District tournament. Location TBA. 11 a.m. — Sequim High School track & field at 2A subdistrict meet (Bremerton). May 20 3 p.m. — Sequim High School golf at West Central District tournament, Bremerton. May 23-24 TBA — Sequim High School fastpitch at West Central District tournament. At Sprinker Recreation Center, Tacoma. 11 a.m. — Sequim High School track & field at 2A West Central District meet, Sumner.
Area sports/rec May 14 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Johnson Creek Road (east). Call 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: Two-Man Best Ball. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. May 16 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Two View Loop. Call 681-0359. May 21 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Gibbs Lake. Call 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: Stableford. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. May 23 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Obstruction Point toward Deer Park. Call 681-0359. 1 p.m. — Pirate Athletic Association Golf Tournament. At The Cedars at Dungeness golf course, 1965 Woodcock Road. Call 417-6467. May 28 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Railroad Bridge Park and Trail. Call 681-0359. May 30 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Mount Zion. Call 681-0359. June 4 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Anderson Lake Road. Call 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: Ace Day. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road.
Sequim High School seniors Alexas Besand and Hannah Hudson inked their athletic futures on the dotted line in recent days. At left, Besand signs on to play basketball and fastpitch at Skagit Community College in Mount Vernon next fall. Accompanying Besand is basketball coach Evan Still and her mother Melissa Besand. At right, Hudson is all smiles after signing her letter of intent to play volleyball and run track at Bremerton’s Olympic College. Joining Hudson is SHS head volleyball coach Jennie WebberHeilman and Hudson’s parents, Donna and Tony Hudson. Submitted photos
sports news Salmon fishing in the strait
Mattix leads Klahhane gymnasts at The salmon fishing season opens on July 1 in state meet
fishing area 6, eastern Strait of Juan de Fuca. How to fish for king, coho and sockeye salmon in this area is the topic of discussion at the Thursday, May 15, meeting of the North Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the Puget Sound Anglers Club. Millions of sockeye will be coming down the strait at the end of July, beginning of August for the best fishing in four years, meeting organizers say. Fishermen will be allowed to retain two sockeye in addition to the daily quota of king and/or coho. Learn special techniques for catching sockeye in the strait. The meeting is at 6:45 p.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 Blake Ave., Sequim. See www.PSANOPC.org.
Klahhane Level 3 and 4 gymnasts competed in the USAG Washington State Compulsory Championships in Tacoma April 25-27, with Morgan Mattix capturing the state title in the Junior A age group of the Bronze section of Level 3 competition. Competing in the first session on Friday, the Crescent School third-grader moved steadily through the meet scoring a season high 36.325 in all-around scoring. “When she finished on vault with a 9.475 score we were pretty sure that she had the title,” Janet Urfer of Klahhane Gymnastics said. In the same age group, Sequim’s Lainy Vig scored 9.075 on the vault and finished in 16th with a 33.275 all-around score.
in action as well on May 13, with berths to the state 2A meet and West Central District tourney on From page B-5 the line. Central District tournament loomSequim’s girls tennis (5-3, 9-3) ing May 23-24 at Sprinker Recreation players battle for playoff spots May Center in Tacoma. 13 and May 15 at North Kitsap High The Wolves’ golf squads were School in Poulsbo.
Competing in the Level 3 Silver flight on Friday evening, Susannah Sharp completed a solid meet finishing with a 35.35 score in the Child B age group, good for 14th place. Kori Miller of Sequim competed Saturday morning in the Child C age group and equaled Mattix score of 36.325 all-around points. The Sequim third-grader was seeded into the gold flight based on her preliminary score at the sectional meet. The Klahhane Level 3 team finished the season with a season high score of 108.275 points, good for 14th in the field of 23 small teams with eight or fewer competitors. Competing on Saturday, the Level 4 team in a field of 300 girls was led by Zoe Smithson’s 35.125, good for 13th place in the Youth C age group. Competing in the same age group, Anne Edwards (34.85 points) and Gracie Sharp (34.475) were 14th and 16th respectively. Emma Sharp finished 14th (34.05) in the Junior C age group.
Top players there advance to the West Central District tournament May 23-24 at Kitsap Tennis and Athletic Center in Bremerton. Sequim’s boys soccer squad was in action on May 12 against North Kitsap in a district tourney seeding game. (See the A news section
said. “I played like 40 hours a week.” Shea said early on in the season he was in a rut until he shot a 37 on nine holes at Gold Mountain From page B-5 Golf Course against Bremerton. Sophomore Jack Shea said he started taking the “It was one of the few times this season that I game more seriously as a freshman. was a medalist,” he said. “This summer I played like it was my job,” he On May 9, Shea traveled to Egbers Eaglemont
for an update.) The Wolves (13-3) also play May 14, against either Kingston or Klahowya for one of four league seeds to the West Central District tournament. District games are slated for May 17, with locations dependent on the higher seed.
Golf Course in Mount Vernon and placed 18th shooting a 150. He shot ahead of Port Angeles’ Alex Atwell (154), who finished second in the Olympic League. “Honestly that made me feel good,” he said. “It’s a tough course and it made my confidence go up.”
community scoreboard Bowling Sequim Olympic Lanes • Wall Street Journal league, April 15 Men’s high game: George Kennedy, 183; Men’s high series: Kennedy, 479; Women’s high game: Inge Magrs, 142; Women’s high series: Magrs, 362 • First Federal Snipers league, April 16 Men’s high game: Mike Elkhart, 203; Men’s high series: Elkhart, 524; Women’s high game: Dona Eby, 145; Women’s high series: Chris Getchman, 364; League leaders (tie): Flintlocks and Muzzle Loaders • Thursday Nine-Pin NoTap league, April 17 Men’s high game: Gunter Kessler, 224; Women’s high series: Dona Eby, 517 • Wall Street Journal league, April 22 Men’s high game: George Kennedy, 183; Men’s high series: Kennedy, 492; Women’s high
game: Inge Magrs, 141; Women’s high series: Magrs, 373 • First Federal Snipers league, April 23 Men’s high game: Mike Elkhart, 188; Men’s high series: Jay Cameron, 517; Women’s high game: Brenda Newman, 171; Women’s high series: Dona Eby, 425; League leader: Muzzle Loaders (by 1 point) • Thursday Nine-Pin NoTap league, April 24 Men’s high game: Jim Getchman, 232; Men’s high series: Pete Centeno, 561.
Golf The Cedars at Dungeness • Women’s 18-Hole Golf Group, Monthly Medal, May 6 First division — 1. 1. Marlene Erickson, 68; 2. Bobby Piety, 75; 3. Pat Conway, 77 Second division — 1. Lori Wyngaert, 74; 2. Lisa Ballantyne, 75; 3. Betty Kettel, 76 KPs: Erickson 2, Wyngaert
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Putts: Piety 31, Bonney Benson and Joanie Oakes 34 Chip-ins: Conway Birdie: Erickson. • Men’s Club, Ace Day, May 7 First flight — Gross: 1. Robert Mares, 76. Net: 1. Fred Harrison, 68; 2. Don Walker, 70 Second flight — Gross: 1. Rodney Harp, 79. Net: 1. Larry Battson, 65; 2. Warren Cortez, 69 Third flight — Gross: 1. David Johnson, 83; Net: 1. Bill Rucker, 70; 2. J.C. Schumacher, 72 Fourth flight — Gross: 1. Herman Sakimoto, 86;Net: 1. Richard Hansen, 67; 2. Jeff Hooper, 69 Fifth flight — Gross: 1. (tie) Tim Lane and Barry Tuteur, 93. Net: 1. Dave Robert, 65; 2. (tie) Robert Hammond and Dave Inglesby, 68 KPs: Hansen, Allen Balla, Tom Deeney, Nick Fredrickson, Mike O’Brien. • Merchant League, May 8 Team scores: AM Systems 6, Windermere Sequim-East 4
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Sunland Golf & Country Club • Couples Club, Best Ball of Each Couple, May 6 1. (tie) Bob and Dorene Berard, Cynthia and Rick Edel; Bob Hilsmann and Nadia Saulsbury, Alan and Lynda Estes, 120 KP: Cynthia Edel. • Men’s Club, Front or Back Nine, May 7 White tees — Gross: 1. Jay Tomlin, 36. Net: 1. Ray Aldrich, 31 Gold tees — Gross: 1. Bill Dickin, 38; 2 Dave Anderson, 40. Net: 1. Bob Slagoske, 32; 2. Ed Jones, 32.5. • SWGA, 1-2-3 Waltz Tournament, May 8 1. Alice Myers, Jan Prout and Lani Warren, 111; 2. M.J. Anderson; Nancy Harlan, Geri O’Claray and Barbara Slagoske, 115; 3. Linda Collet, Pennie Dickin, Susan Elvert and Eileen Larsen, 120. • Lady Niners, Hidden Holes, May 8 1. Kathy Tiedeman, 19; 2. Lynda Estes, 23.
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Double Eagle 9, Ultimate Pain Formula 1 Stymie’s Bar and Grille 5.5, Dungeness Golf Shop 4.5 SkyRidge Golf Club 8.5, Eric’S RV Performance Center 1.5 Jamestown Aces 5, Sequim Plumbing 5 Mischmidt 9, Mulligans 1 Individual results: Low division — Gross: 1. Gary Kettel, 37; 2. Russ Veenema, 40; 3 (tie) Robbie Bourns and Jerry Pedersen, 41. Net: 1. Bill Berry, 31; 2. (tie) Lance Gardener and Mike Schmidt, 34; 4. Steve Grasser, 35 High division — Gross: 1. Art Green, 42; 2. Judy Reno, 47; 3. (tie) Richard Hansen, Ken Hagen and Jason Meyer, 51. Net: 1. Kelly Wehr, 34; 2. Brad Chitwood, 35; 3. (tie) Annette Nesse and Vince Stackhouse, 36 KPs: Meyer, Schmidt, Chuck Anderson, Jason Doig.
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May 14, 2014 • B-7
Jorn “Joe” van de Weghe, a Sequim High School math teacher for four years, is making a difference with Sequim students and fellow Washington mathematicians believe so, too. He recently earned the 2014 Excellence in Mathematics Education Award by the Washington State Mathematics Council and the Olympic Educational Service District #114. On May 20, van de Wedghe officially will take the honor at a math event in Poulsbo. “I appreciate being valued,” he said. “I’m trying to do different things to reach students but it’s also hard because there are plenty of teachers who qualify just as much. But the responses have been great from fellow teachers, students and & parents.” Fellow SHS math teacher Brian Berg nominated van de Weghe for his innovative inclusion of technology in the classroom particularly by seeking out grants for a remote student response system, Mimio projector and interactive white board to record lessons and post online so absent students can access them at home. He’s also helped students in summer school who failed algebra or geometry make up credits and learn the content fast enough so they’d be eligible to take calculus in high school. Along with a bachelor’s degree and master’s degree from Western Governors University in Salt Lake City, Utah, he has a bachelor’s degree in ministry from Prairie Bible College in Three Hills, Alberta, Canada. He’s also married and has three children ages 3, 2 and 4 months old.
With Jorn van de Weghe
Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash
Question 1: How did you get into your line of work? van de Weghe: My wife (Stacie, also a certified math teacher) inspired me with her stories from the classroom. Before I was a teacher I was an electrician for eight years. I love working with young adults, too. I have a passion for preparing the citizens of the future.
Bonus Question 1: What advice do you have for fellow teachers? van de Weghe: I want to encourage any teachers to be innovative and use technology as much as they can and remember this is all about the students.
Bonus Question 2: Where have you lived? van de Wedghe: I was born in Rotterdam and lived there for 11 years before moving to New Jersey and then to Port Ludlow. My parents unofficially believed we couldn’t live in the same house for more than Question 21: As a child, what did three years. you want to be or do? van de Weghe: It changed all the Question 44: Would you rather time. I wanted to be a policeman to a live to 100 or go out in a blaze of brick layer to a lawyer to a doctor to glory? a teacher. I had a really good math van de Weghe: I’d definitely prefer teacher in high school. to be doing something I’m passionate about. It’s important to me to Question 42: What is your first make an impact and not just sit back memory or best memory of Sequim? and watch. It’s all about my love van de Weghe: I remember going for God and students. My love for backpacking in the Olympics (around math comes from my love for God. 2002). I’ve lived (in Port Ludlow) since I see them intertwined. You see all 2000 and I rarely got up here but this order and it makes you think. that’s when I realized how beautiful I strongly believe that when I’m of a place it is. doing mathematics, I’m thinking I’m from, (Rotterdam, Nether- God’s thoughts after him. In other lands) and we don’t have trees or words, as a mathematician I am, mountains there and it’s so over- most importantly, a theologian. As crowded. (Sequim) is one of the most a Christian everything you do, you beautiful places on earth. do for God’s glory.
Question 47: Do aliens (extraterrestrial) exist? van de Weghe: Statistics and probability say no unless God put them there. There are many, many, many planets out there and there needs to be many, many, many variables that need to come together for life to even be possible, especially carbonbased life. Bonus Question 3: How often are you confused with the other Van De Weges? van de Weghe: Some people think I’m married to (Jennifer Van de Wege, science teacher at SHS) or that I’m her husband (State Rep. Kevin Van De Wege). I have to explain it to them I’m not either. In Random Questions, members of the community each draw five random questions (sometimes more) out of 50 from a bag and he/she will answer these questions for your entertainment. With suggestions for random interviews, e-mail Matthew Nash at firstname.lastname@example.org.
May 17 Sequim High School Band to Victoria, B.C. 8 a.m. — Future Chefs Cook-Off competition. At Sequim High School cafeteria, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Call 582-3260. May 19 7 p.m. — Sequim School Board of Directors meeting. At school boardroom, 501 N. Sequim Ave. Call 582-3260. May 22 5-7 p.m. — Greywolf Elementary Family Fun Night. At Greywolf campus, 171 Carlsborg Road. Call 582-3300. May 23 6:30-9 p.m. — Olympic Peninsula Academy Family Fun Night. Location TBA. Call 582-3403. May 26 No school — Memorial Day observed May 30 TBA — Olympic Peninsula Academy Celebration of Learning. Location TBA. Call 582-3403. May 31 8 p.m. — Sequim High School Senior Ball. At school cafeteria, 601 N. Sequim Ave. June 1 5:30 p.m. — Sequim High School Banquet/ Baccalaureate. At Sequim COmmunity Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave. Call 582-3600. June 2 7 p.m. — Sequim School Board of Directors meeting. At school boardroom, 501 N. Sequim Ave. Call 582-3260. June 3 6:30 p.m. — Sequim Middle School band concert. At school campus, 301 W. Hendrickson Road. June 4 6 p.m. — Sequim High School Scholarship Awards Ceremony. At school auditorium, 533 N. Sequim Ave. Call 582-3600. June 6 Sequim High School Campus Day June 7 10 a.m.-noon — Exploring Engineering. At Helen Haller Elementary School, 350 W. Fir St. Call 582-3200.
Peninsula College lists winter quarter honor roll Peninsula College recently released names of students who made the President’s List and the Honor Roll for 2014 winter quarter. To qualify for the President’s List, a student must be enrolled for at least 12 quarter hours of credit and earn a college grade-point average of not less than 3.90. Honor Roll requirements are the same, except for a college grade-point average of not less than 3.60. Students from the Sequim area named to the President’s List include Noreen Barber, Daniel Brooks, Daniel Cleveland, Victoria Cummins, Kelli Deboer, Mariah Doty, Gary Eddy, Christopher Enges, Judy Fuentes, Brianna Gilles, Shannon Gordon, Misti Hardy, Ian Hassel, John Hassel, John Kaleo, Mary
King, Trent Lacour, Regan Larsen, Anh Ngoc Mai, Amelia Ohnstad, Erin Pallai, Alexander Gordon Risk, Rickey Roberts, Matthew Rowan, Abigail Siefer, Aric Stark, Scott Strandberg, Richard Stumbaugh, Karen Thomas, Jennifer Thompson, Justin Vanbuskirk, Cortland Waldron, Lynn Wilson, Ronald Woolms and Jim Yerkes. Students from the Sequim area named to the Honor Roll include Danielle Barrow, Halle Beck, Jennifer Beckett, Christopher Brooks, Cindy Crawford, Kane Dickerson, Cynthia Dubay, Miranda Elsberry, Jessica Foley, Michael Fowler, Abigail Frey, Katiann Gilliam, Hannah Gish, Angela Graham, Rebecca Groves, Lauren Hendrickson, Jeffry Hutt, Kimberly Kasinger, Forest Koehler,
Zachary Langan, Christian Leigh, John Randall Lynch, Steven Mangiameli, Ashlee Miller, Julianne Miller, Michelle Morfeld, Roy Munoz, Sydney McCrorie, Peter Placos, Heidi Redfield, Scott Schaefer, Riesa Sumida, Annalise Thomas, Raymond Warriner, Barbara West and Sheena White.
Sequim students picked for Beta Delta Nu Twenty-two Peninsula College students from the Sequim area have been inducted into the Beta Delta Nu Chapter of the Phi Theta Kappa International Honor Society, the official honor society for two-year colleges. Special ceremonies were held May 6 in the Peninsula College Longhouse to honor the new inductees.
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To become a member of Phi Theta Kappa, students must have completed at least 12 hours of coursework that may be applied to an associate degree and have a grade point average of 3.70 or better. The students who were newly inducted into the local chapter of Beta Delta Nu include Jennifer Beckett, Michal Breitbach, Daniel
B-8 • May 14, 2014
C H A L K TALK
HELEN HALLER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
SEQUIM MIDDLE SCHOOL
Rachel Oden’s fifth-graders take a break in competing in the Helen Haller Elementary Jog-a-thon. From left are Ayrthon Clites, Kiana Robideau, Kailyn Lopez, Audrianna Bennett, Meghan Barnum, Paola Villegas and Mary McAleer. Photo by Asma Weber
Dear Flowers, I like you and I am sorry that people kill you. I want to change that people watch where they are going so they don’t kill you. Why are you so pretty? Can you speak, please? Why do you make air so we can breathe? Tell me, please. Why do you make your own food? Thank you for the air so we can breathe. Sincerely, Brianna Zapien Dear River, Why do you go in a way like an obstacle? Why do you wave back and forth? People like you, River, and I like you, too. River, you sparkle like the sun in the sky. Thank you, River, for giving us water. Please tell why you carry some people away. I am sorry, River, that
people throw stuff at you. Can you answer my questions? Your friend, Sierra Milles Dear Shark, Why do you swim in the water, but not walk on land? Please chatter that to me. How many fish can you eat in a day? Please chatter that to me. How many times in a year do you attack people? Please chatter that to me. Why do you swim so fast? Please chatter that to me. I like you shark, but can you talk? Phooey! Love, Emma Sweeney Dear Ocean, I’m sorry for polluting you. Why do you hold salty sea water? How do you hold yourself up? Too much trash can kill sea animals. I am sorry. Jayden Aiken
Dear Squirrel, So puny and so weak, tell me how you dig a deep hole under a leaf by the great oak tree. I’m sorry if my dog chases you. Please tell me how you survive with all those predators. I know you don’t know how to read, so ask someone to help, because you’ll like this part. Thank you for spreading all those seeds. From, Orin Ledgerwood Dear Flying Squirrel, How do you go so high? Please tell me. Can I glide with you? Please tell me your valuable secret. I want to know. Can you flap your arms or wings? Can you come down? I want to know. Please tell me your secret, flying squirrel, please. Your friend, Erika Dickinson
The Student Scene: Describe some factors of the Civil War
What are the differences between the Northern states and the Southern states in the 1860s? The North grew crops such as corn and wheat. Those crops are foods so they don’t have to trade with the South to eat. The South grows tobacco and cotton as their main crops. Tobacco is a “pleasure” crop and cotton is a clothing crop. Neither can hansted be eaten so they would have to trade mostly out of the South to get that food. The South also had fewer railroads, so they can only trade by train in certain places. The North has more railroads and more places where the railroads connect so they can get to more of a variety of places by railroad and could trade more efficiently than the South. — Andrew Hansted
The Civil War was a conflict between the North and the South about whether slaves should be allowed. The North strongly believed slavery was wrong while the South believed slaves were a way of life. The Civil War was one of the most destructive of all American wars. In order for the South to keep its way of life and its separated country of the Confederate States of America, all it had to do was linnane stop the Northerners from invading the South. At the beginning of the war slaves weren’t allowed to fight on either side because they believed it was a white man’s war. Only until the end of the war were blacks allowed to fight in what they believed in. — Sydnee Linnane
The opinions on slavery were split right down the middle of the nation. The North opposed slavery but the South depended on slavery. The Southerners’ way of living was slavery. Having slaves kept the economy going, so you can imagine how they were feeling when the idea of abolishing slavery began collier to get popular. In 1861, the argument of slavery divided the nation. The South was now called the Confederate States of America. More people sided with the North and when war broke out in Kansas, the numbers showed the North was fighting for a united nation and against Southern philosophy. — Rylee Collier
The cannon shells bursting over Fort Sumter ended months of confusion. The nation was at war. The time had come to choose sides. For most whites in Photo not the South, the choice was available clear. Early in 1861, representatives from six of the seven states had seceded dominguez from the Union and met to form a new nation called the Confederate States of America. Southerners believed that just as the states had once voluntarily joined the Union, they voluntarily could leave it now. The men who fought for the Confederacy were proud defenders of “Southern rights” and “Southern independence.” — Jessica Dominguez
One major event in the Civil War was the Battle of Bull Run. Unsuspecting Union troops rushed toward Manassas, a small town near Richmond, Va., and were completely unaware of the ambush that awaited them. Confederate troops were stationed at the small town after hearing of the attack in a coded note from Rose Greenhow, a supporter of the South that happened to reside in the North when barrett she heard of the information. The note, smuggled in the curls of a young girl, warned the South to be prepared for the attack and caused a large loss for the Union. — Oliva Barrett
Dear Owl, Why do you sleep when we are awake? Why do you fly so quietly? Why do you have such soft feathers? Please tell me why you have such sharp claws. Please tell me why. I thank you for catching mice. Cohen Riley Dear Ocean, How can you make waves? Tell me, do you like fish in you? Please tell me, do you like the sea plants? Please tell me, why are you blue? Your friend, Ricardo Hernandez Dear Earth, Sorry for not picking up after ourselves. Sorry for not listening. Sorry for killing flowers. Sorry for breaking the rules. From, Chaya Cruz
In late April, students took part in a Jog-a-thon during P.E. classes. Students in grades 1-5 ran, jogged or walked laps around the track to earn money for programs including art sessions, second-grade swim lessons at SARC, Cougar Writing Conference, family movie nights, Robotics Club and more. Makenna Hillman, a first-grader in Christine MacDougal Danielson’s class, is to be congratulated for being the top fundraiser. Another notable achievement was made by Dallin DeSpain, a fifth-grader in Sheri Suryan’s class, who ran 21 laps (5.25 miles) in 35 minutes. Sarah Castell, physical education teacher, said, “Thanks to all our supporters, including the Parent Teacher Organization (PTO) which sponsored the event, we were able to raise $2,685.” In honor of Earth Day, Teresa Thorson’s second-grade class read a book of poems called “Dear World” by Takayo Noda. The poems are written in the form of a child’s letter to the Earth and the creatures that dwell there. The students then wrote their own letters, using some of the ideas modeled by the author in the book. Enjoy our letters to Dear Earth and its inhabitants. Dear Ocean, Tell me why are you so blue? Why do you have lots of fish, sharks and octopus? Please tell me how many weeds you have. Thank you for all your beaches we walk on! Your friend, Shane Tenneson Dear Stars, I like how you are so shiny and sparkly and so pretty at night in the sky, shining at me. Stars, how are you so pretty? Stars, how are you so sparkly? How are you so shiny? Skylehr Greenway
Eighth-grade students in teacher Tracy Barnes’ Leadership class were given an opportunity to participate in a cultural exchange when they undertook an assignment to write letters to middle school students a half a world away. Lissa Karapostoles, a 2010 graduate of Sequim High School, is serving in Armenia as an ambassador of the Peace Corps and she works with school children on improving their English vocabulary skills. Lissa, with the help of her mother, Caity Karapostoles, a school district employee, asked the American students to write letters describing themselves, their school, family life, pets and hobbies. The Armenian students were thrilled to receive correspondence from America and promptly replied with neatly handwritten cards and colored drawings. In addition, photos of the young Armenians were included to help
See CHALK TALK, B-9
From Steve Boots’ eighthgrade U.S. history class
the North also was more technologically advanced and richer than the South. Although the North seemed to have a major advantage, one of its worst weaknesses was military leadership. The South also had its strengths, not in size or wealth, but in military defense. The Northerners had to get through many geographic obstacles to get to the South. The Northerners also faced a tough challenge of subduing people who believed they were defending their liberty and their homes. murphy The South could win just by defending their territory. The South had one big disadvantage — if the Union could control the Mississippi River — it could split the Confederacy in two. Something significant about the Civil War — Amanda Murphy was that the South would not let the slaves go. Although the slaves could The Civil War was started by many conoutnumber the North, the flicts. Southern states seceding from the South figured that the slaves United States was over the pressing issue obviously would turn against of abolishing slavery. What finally turned their masters or owners when the two nations to arms was given a weapon. This would the shelling of Fort Sumter. give the North a very easy batThis act of war was committle victory. The South started ted by the Southern army miller with an advantage through on a Northern fort in South having some spies give them information Carolina. The Northern army on how and where the North would attack. consisted of New York, New This in my eyes is an extremely significant Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, rice occurrence in the Civil War. Indiana, Kansas, Illinois, — Ian Miller Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Michigan, Vermont, Maine, Massachusetts, New The North and the South each had their Hampshire, Connecticut and Rhode Island. own unique method for battling. The North The Southern army consisted of Virginia, was much, much larger in population than North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, the South, which was a major advantage. Florida, Louisiana, Texas and Arkansas. Along with not only the amount of people, — Byron Rice
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From page B-8
identify the authors. By calling her mom’s cell phone during a predetermined time when Caity was in Mrs. Barnes’ classroom, Lissa spoke from Armenia to the eighth-graders and shared some of her experiences since living in Armenia. Some eighth-graders shared their reactions: Max Koonz: Ms. K (Lissa) told us how she had to travel by bus to another Armenian village in order to mail off her students’ letters. The village post office had never mailed anything to America before and there was an amazing amount of paperwork that had to be filled out! Maia Binswanger: The Armenian students wrote to us in English, but the wording they used was a little odd. They don’t use much slang in their speech. Also, in their culture, they are not encouraged to smile for picture taking, but we could see in the photographs they sent that some of them really wanted to smile. Liam Stevenson: Our two countries are very different. It made us realize how good we have it in America. Ms. K told us the homes of her Armenian students’ don’t have running water. They take a lot of pride in what little they have, though. Religion is a big part of their culture. Johnathan Stipe: The Armenian students live near Mount Ararat,
Sequim High School Five high school students represented Sequim at state competition for National History Day on May 3, held at the Green River Community College campus in Auburn. National History Day competition offers students the opportunity to compete in five categories: exhibit, paper, performance, website and
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH L.C.M.S. 382 W. Cedar 683-4803
Sunday Worship Services 8:30 & 11 a.m. Bible Classes 9:45 a.m. Christian Preschool (ages 3-5)
vBS July 7-11 (9am-12pm) Theme: Weird Animals
Sequim Community Church 950 N. Fifth Avenue - (360) 683-4194
P.O. Box 925, Sequim, WA 98382 Pastors Steve Eaton and Roger Stites www.FLCsequim.org
Sunday School for all Loving infant care
Peggy McKellar, Director of Children’s Ministries
Weekly study sessions
Saint Joseph Catholic Church Rev. Thomas Nathe Rev. Jean Pierre Kasonga Masses:
Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. M, T, Th, F, Sat.: 8:30 a.m. Confessions: Saturday, 4-5 p.m. and 1/2 hour before all masses.
414 N. Sequim Ave.
precepts - 7:00 p.m.
Pastor: Eric Williams firstname.lastname@example.org
Father Bob Rhoads All Are Welcome Here www.stlukes-sequim.org
683-6170 255 Medsker Rd.
Wednesday Eucharist, 12 noon
Pastor Lonnie Jacobson Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching & Teaching
Traditional Worship Services
Sunday School .........................................................................9:45 A.M. Worship ..................................................................................11:00 A.M. Praise & Fellowship Service......................................................6:00 P.M. Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting ............................................7:00 P.M.
Sequim Center for Spiritual Living A Center For Positive Living
Holds Sunday Service 10:00 Pioneer Park
Rev. Lynn Osborne INFORMATION CALL 681-0177
7652 Old Olympic Hwy., Sequim • 360 683-7303
Sundays 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Christian Education 9:40 a.m. Wednesdays 5:45 p.m. Potlucks 6:45 p.m. Christian Education Pastor Jack Anderson 681-0946
Faith Baptist Church
E.L.C.A. 925 N. Sequim Ave.
Dave Wiitala, Senior Pastor Adult Bible Study & prayer – 6:00 p.m. AWANA - 6:30 p.m. Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor
30 Sanford Lane Mountain View Christian School
525 N. 5th Ave. P.O. Box 896 • 683-4862 Sunday Eucharist • 8 am & 10 am 973982
Sat. 9:30 a.m. Sabbath School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service
101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360-683-6076
Dungeness Valley Lutheran Church
St. Luke’s Episcopal Church
Sequim Seventh-day Adventist Church
847 North Sequim Ave. 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org
“Sharing Good News from the edge of the Olympic Mountains to the Ends of the Earth”
(in the Olympic Theatre Arts Building) 973967
SUNDAY MORNING SERVICE 10:45 AM
Pastor Rich Hay
Weekly programs provided for youth and adults, such as AWANA and Precept Bible studies
Traditional Worship - 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship - 11:00 a.m. Bible Studies & Classes for all ages Check web or phone for more information
640 N. Sequim Avenue 360-683-7981
10:00 a.m. Worship, Nursery & Children’s Church 5:45 p.m. Awana - 3 years through High School
Rev. David L. Westman
OLYMPIC BIBLE FELLOWSHIP
First Church of
Sunday Service: 10:00 a.m. Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Sunday School: 10:00 a.m. (held at Reading Room) Christian Science Reading Room 121 North Sequim Avenue Tuesday through Saturday 12 noon until 3:00 p.m. ALL ARE WELCOME
Worship Service 10:00 a.m. Also Nursery, Children, Youth and Sunday School Pastors: Scott Culver, Wayne Yamamoto David Piper 45 Eberle Lane 3.9 miles N. on Sequim-Dungeness Way from Highway 101 Church Office 683-7333 • Fax 681-0524 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-4pm e-mail: email@example.com Web Site: www.dcchurch.org
“When a thought of war comes, oppose it by a stronger thought of peace. A thought of hatred must be destroyed by a more powerful thought of love. ... Do not think the peace of the world an ideal ‘impossible to attain!’ Nothing is impossible to the Divine Benevolence of God.” ~ Abdúl-Bahá~
w w w. s e q u i m c o m m u n i t y c h u r c h . o r g
Dungeness Community Church
Sequim Worship Center
Call 683-5520 or 683-3285
Sunday Worship Dr. Scott E. Koenigsaecker, Senior Pastor Contemporary Rev. Rick Dietzman, Minister to Adults Rev. Tony Toth, Pastor to Youth @ 9 & 11 am Joel Rosenauer, Director of Worship Arts Traditional @ 10 am
Important dates: May 15 is the Digitools Bypass Test at 3 p.m. in Room E-3. Cheer try-outs are held May 19–22 from 3-5 p.m. in the auxiliary gym. Auditions for “Les Miserables” are set for 6 p.m. May 19-20 at the high school auditorium. Robin Hall is the director and John Lorentzen the music director. Performance dates are July 17-19, July 24-26, July 31 and Aug. 1-2. See penfamtheater.org.
337 West Spruce • 683-9174
, w . ,
ASB at the same time? Please consider coming out for our Sequim Middle School McTakeOver from 5-7 p.m. today, May 14, at the Sequim McDonald’s. Our ASB will receive 40 percent of all dine-in and drive-thru sales during that time. We also will be selling coupon books inside the Why cook dinner at home when restaurant for $5 each that are you can eat out and support our valued at $34. where it is believed that Noah’s Ark rested after the great flood, and this is very important to them. Also, they have very different ways of celebrating holidays than we do. They jump over bonfires on Valentine’s Day and they also have water fights. That might be fun.
Sunday School & Nursery: 10:00 a.m. Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Bill Green, Pastor
Above, eighth-grade Leadership students in Tracy Barnes’ classroom hold up drawings and photographs from student correspondents in Armenia. At right, Leadership students chat with Lissa Karapostoles in Armenia, using Caity Karapostoles’ cell phone on speaker. Photos by Melody Schneider
100 South Blake Ave.
Timbrwolf Leaders go I nternational
TriniTy UniTed MeThodisT ChUrCh
d d t
documentary. They can participate as individuals or in a group of up to five people. All the work by participants is done outside the classroom. This level of competition included 15-20 of the best entries in each category from throughout the state. Recognition was given to the top six finishers in each category. Anthony Creasey (sophomore) took sixth place with his individual exhibit titled “Conflicting Ideas of the Government’s Economic Involvement during the Civil War Era.” A student team consisting of Mikaele Baker, (junior) Brenna Neal (junior), Hannah Patterson (freshman) and Dustin Shofstall (junior) placed fifth in the group website category for their project titled “The New Deal – A New Definition of Freedom.” Sequim Middle School teacher Todd Beuke is the advisor for after-school History Day Club for middle school and high school students.
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May 14, 2014 • B-9
B-10 • May 14, 2014
Participants in the Irrigation Festival logging show demonstrate their ability to fall a tree during the springboard chop event. It is a race in time and accuracy.
Jair Mednoza, 5, of Sequim, gets a friendly high-five or two from the Sequim Middle School Timberwolf at the Irrigation Festival Grand Parade.
Racers dash from the start of the fourth Dungeness River Fun Run on Saturday. Fourteen-year-old Gracie Long led all runners with a time of 19:38 followed by Eric Ellefson (19:45), Matthias Smith (19:56) and Nathaniel Mullins (20:01). Long led all female racers followed by Leah Peiffer (24:21) and Heidi Bryan (24:27).
Photos by Matthew Nash, Alana Linderoth, Patricia Morrison Coate, Michael Dashiell
Nate Bolling pushes hard for the finish line while supporting hundreds of pounds across his shoulders during the “yoke walk” competition at the Irrigation Festival strongman show and competition.
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Ray Pitts of Poulsbo buys a Buddy Poppy from Wally Stapish and Myrna Martin of VFW Carlsborg Post 60787 during the Grand Parade. Stapish said they postponed their monthly meeting for the festival and plan to hold it this Saturday at 11 a.m. in the Mariner Cafe.
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BEAVER: Cabin. Lake view fixer, on 1/3 acre, needs septic, 763 W. Lake Pleasant Rd. $39,000 owner contract or $34,000 cash. Call Sue (360)374-5172
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Sequim Gazette’s real estate guide to homes and land in Clallam County See more at www.sequimgazette.com/classified | See locator map on Page 2
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GREAT VIEWS of the Strait and Discovery Bay can be seen from this custom home that is full of light, wood, soaring windows and vaulted ceilings. Features include a very open floor plan with woodstove and ceiling fan in the living area, loft on the upper level, great deck and sunroom off the living area are perfect for entertaining summer & winter. ML#280899 $235,000.
C DUNGENESS RIVERFRONT D NORTHWEST LUXURY
QUALITY TURN-KEY HOME
3 BR, 2 BA, 1857 SF home features a partial mtn. view, covered front porch, back deck, attached 2-car garage. Beautiful hardwood floors, coffered ceiling & fireplace in LR. Kitchen features granite tile countertops w/tile backsplash, island w/breakfast bar, stainless steel appl. Master suite has a walk-in closet & bathroom w/sep. tub & shower. $231,900 ML#280896
PEACEFUL, SERENE SETTING
THIS WELL DESIGNED 3 BR, 2 BA home has a great location and floor plan. Enter through the gorgeous front door, the home is light & bright, you’ll love the vaulted ceilings, skylights, laminate flooring, new BR carpets, & walk-in closet. Spacious kitchen w/ hardwood cabinets. The backyard features the large covered deck & you can hear the river & relax while you enjoy the beautiful yard & its many flowering plants. There is even a large greenhouse for your green thumb. Dungeness Meadows amenities include clubhouse, golf, swimming pool, RV parking, & riverside trails. MLS#280618. Price Reduced $229,900!
3 BR, 3.5 BA HOME. Enjoy the filtered view of the Straits and Mt. Baker from this NW contemporary home. Hardwood floors and beautiful wood trim finish work add warmth. Hardiplank siding & a heat pump are additional features among the many on this quality house. The lower daylight basement has been used as an apartment and would be good for housing a mother in law or can be used for additional living space. The landscaping is beautiful, the neighborhood is quiet, this is an exceptional house for the discriminating buyer. MLS# 272070 $399,900
BE CLOSE TO NATURE in a great location situated at the end of the road from this well maintained 3 BR, 2 BA home. Lots of trees yet plenty of sun. See & enjoy the sounds of Bagley Creek from the back deck. Neatly landscaped front yard. 720 SF garage, 480 SF shop with bonus room above with lots of room to use for projects/storage. Call today for a showing. ML#280629/616633 $250,000
“Historically One of the Best Times to Buy or Refinance” Always Call Your Hometown Heroes!
2 different locations to serve you
224 W. Washington St., Ste. 103 Sequim
330 E 1st St. #3 Port Angeles
Don’t Miss Out! Apply online today at
461.0505 Lic#MLO-112701 email@example.com
Arthur J. Buhrer 477.1011 Lic#MLO-114080 firstname.lastname@example.org
304.0366 Lic#MLO-118569 email@example.com
CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 14, 2014
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ERROR AND CORRECTION NOTICE Adver tisers please check your ad on the first date of publication. While we are happy to m a ke a n y n e c e s s a r y changes or corrections, we can not be responsible for errors appearing after the first publication.
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KEEP UP WITH LOCAL NEWS â€“ SUBSCRIBE TO THE SEQUIM GAZETTE!
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COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS GIVE YOU THE HOME TEAM ADVANTAGE!
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Bringing the news of the Dungeness Valley to your doorstep...
â€œNobody does it better.â€?
PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT for only Burling Rd pennies. Reach 2.7 million readers in newspaBlue Grouse Run Rd pers statewide for $275 Catlake classified or $1,350 disHeron Hill Rd play ad. Call this newsMindy Ln paper or 1 (206) 6343838 for details. Rhapsody Knapp
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Pregnant?? Need help?? SUNSHINE ACR Free pregnancy tests. Crisis Pregnancy Center. 681-8725 or 452-3309 Rd
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Palo Alto Rd. Johnson Creek
Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 7 million households in North Americaâ€™s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 570 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466
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ADOPT Loving married couple longs to adopt newborn. We promise a lifetime of unconditional love, opportunities, security. Expenses Paid. Please call Tricia/Don anytime: 1-800-3481748
K i nc a d e
ADOPTION- A Loving Alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638
AIRLINES ARE HIRING â€“ Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783
101 WELFARE For Animals Guild (WAG) is looking for â€œshor t ter mâ€? foster homes. Please call: (360)460-6258. ken Coo p Rd.
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Quality Cleaning Plus is available for indoor/outdoor cleaning/yard/general help. (360)477-3582
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B RU S H H AU L I N G , hedge trimming, pruning, mowing and odd jobs. (360)681-7250
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A CUT ABOVE LAWN SERVICE Clean-ups, pruning, lawn care, fencing. Kevin (360)670-9814 Lic#CUTABCA913M8
KINDERGARTEN Registration now at Greywolf Elementary. 582-3300.
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Vo l u n t e e r H o s p i c e o f Clallam County is seeking a Washington State licensed, experienced nurse to join our team to care for an ever increasing number of clients we serve. The position requires critical thinking skills and includes call time. For that nurse we h a v e e q u i t a b l e p a y, benefits, and great team workers. Help us carry out our mission of caring for people, at no charge, in their end-of-life journey. Call (360)452-1511 and ask for our Patient Care Manager.
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GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m., 1074 Hooker Rd.
THERAPIST/ CASE MANAGER Help us support the development of a healthy, caring & safe commun i t y ! F T, w i t h b e n e s. Req. MA & 1 yr exp., or BA & 3 yrs exp. working with kids and families. Resume/cvr ltr to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. peninsulabehavioral.org EOE
CAMPBELLS SOUP USERS! Thank you for s av i n g t h e l a b e l s fo r O l y m p i c Christian School! Keep up the good work! Please leave at Gazette front desk for Ber t. (Complete labels, weâ€™ll trim to spec.) Thank you!
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GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., 111 Sunset Place. Assorted vintage radios, clocks, womenâ€™s dressing table with mirrors, chest, menâ€™s XL, womenâ€™s medium clothes, shoes, sporting gear, and lots more.
Mark it Sold listing (see ad on page 1) Garage Sale
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COMMUNITY GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., look for signs in Fair Weather Community on W. Sequim Bay Road. Lots of move-in excess deco and furniture items.
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SAVE ON GAS â€“ SHOP COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS!
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LINâ€™S ESTATE SALE SERVICES 138 Leslie Ln., Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m. The usual, plus some antiques and collectibles.
RECEPTIONIST/ SECRETARY Fo r s m a l l l aw o f f i c e, par t-time, Mon.-Thurs. Must have good computer skills, good interpersonal skills with clientservice orientation. Positive attitude and attention to detail required. Please send resume to C. Mortensen, PO Box 2700, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
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Peninsula Housing Authority is recruiting for the position of Director of Acquisition and Development. Must have the ability to identify, a n a l y ze a n d d eve l o p properties for preservation, rehabilitation and new construction, including lot development and housing development. Candidate will direct constr uction management and have supervis i o n o f l i m i t e d s t a f f. Must have the ability to prepare funding applications for development as needed. Complete Job Description and applicationcan be obtained at: www.peninsulapha.org/ AboutUs/Employment Send application & resume to PHA, Attn: Teresa 2603 S. Francis, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Position open until filled. EOE
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GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 9352 Old Olympic Hwy., Stereo equipment, designer menâ€™s clothes, odds and ends, 1969 Harley Sportster, furniture, and tons of misc.
PAYROLL & ACCOUNTS PAYABLE BOOKKEEPER Process semi-monthly payroll & all invoices for pmt according to GAAP standards. Min 3 yrs exp reqâ€™d. F.T., w/benefits. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St. Port Angeles, WA 98362 EOE
GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-5 p.m., 421 Parr ish Rd., off of Kirk Rd., just up the hill from KitchenD i ck . B o a t i n g e q u i p. , tools, household goods.
JIMâ€™S ANNUAL Sale: Garage/Moving Sales Other Areas Fri., 8-4 p.m., Sat., 8-12 p. m . , 2 1 E . J o h n s o n LIVING ESTATE Drive. Good stuff, differAUCTION OF LOUIS ent stuff, old stuff, and AND ZINNIA LATO just plain stuff! Wagon 1380 Big Burn Place wheels, mattress, desk, Forks,WA 98331 old water pump, etc. SATURDAY, MAY 17TH Auction 10 a.m. Preview 8am-7pm Friday May 16 LIEN Sale: Fri., open 1 Case 580CK,1918 White p.m., viewing 1:15 p.m., Truck, â€™96 Ford pu, â€˜36 s a l e 1 : 3 0 p. m . , 7 4 1 Ford half ton, â€™68 AMC N o r t h S e q u i m Ave. 1 Rebel, â€™65 Plymouth Satunit 10â€™x10â€™, misc items. ellite, â€™76 GMC truck, â€™56 G M C t r u ck , â€™ 5 9 G M C w/extra bed, â€™73 InternaMOVING Sale: Fri.-Sat., tional pickup, â€™74 Ford 9-4 p.m., 114 Memory pickup, â€™63 Corvair Van, L a n e , o f f A t t e r b u r y. â€™66 Mercur y Parklane, Composter, bike, lamps, â€™61 Mercury Monterey, f u r n i t u r e, C h r i s t m a s, â€™65 Cadillac,â€™55 Buick Special, â€™61 Chevy home decor and more! Apache, â€™86 Cadillac Seville, â€™48 Plymouth Coupe, â€™56 Ford 5600 M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : 5yd dump, â€™73 Lincoln, Fri., 8-4 p.m., Littlejohn â€™73 Chevy Chevelle â€™63 Way and Bowman Cadillac, â€™53 Chr ysler Court, Sherwood Village. Windsor, 1950â€™s Spartan and 1950â€™s Air Stream travel trailers. Tons of PLANT Sale: Sat., 9-1 vintage toys, 30 par ts p.m., Sun., 10-12 p.m., motorcycles, fuel tanks 2711 Woodcock Rd. Half and other motorcycle par ts. Numerous lawn price on Sunday. mowers and parts, new Finn Hall and old. Chain saws, Garage/Moving Sales lym pic Hwy Bluffs d O hoist,Thecompressor, Ol MIG Port Angeles-West & w i r e fe e d we l d e r s,Heuhslein WANTED! hundreds of hand tools, Sellers, vendors, chain, electronics, small businesses and none n g i n e s , h o u s e h o l d Peterson profit organizations! items, mountains of Annual Community Meadow Meadow scrap. So much more! RidgeWy Wy Ridge Garage Sale Te r m s : C a s h , Heitsch D e b i tOne , Horse Ln June 14, 9-3 p.m. Miletich Visa, MC, Discover, 13% Clallam Co. Fairgrounds B u ye r s P r e m i u m , 3 % Contact (360)417-2551 Discount for Cash or fairgrounds@ Lilly PHONE BIDS Emery co.clallam.wa.us WELCOME! Snow Phinn for more information! Food On-Site--Load-Out Conner Kayda Available. GET YOUR SPACE Auction photos and NOW!!! Hotel Information on Website* Garage/Moving Sales *caution, Vampires have Port Angeles-East been sighted www.garrison School House auctioneers.com Lifetime of Stuff Pole 360-262-9154 Lic#2332 Barn and Garage Sale Gellor Fri.-Sat., 8-4 p.m., 3784 KEEP UP WITH LOCAL Mountain Old Olympic Hwy. Lots NEWS â€“ SUBSCRIBE TO THE Springs o f m e n â€™s s t u f f, t o o l s, SEQUIM GAZETTE! womenâ€™s stuff, (2) fridge s , a n t i q u e w o o d e n COUNTYWIDE highchair, no furniture. CLASSIFIEDS WORK FOR YOU! No early birds, please! Sieber t's Creek
ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 270 Dungeness Meadows.
FIND A HOME THAT WILL GROW WITH YOU IN MARK IT SOLD!
SPRING CLEANING Sale: Sat., 7:30-4 p.m., 153 Spencer Rd., Hwy. 101 to Joslin to Spencer. Something for everyone. Menâ€™s stuff too!
GIGANTIC Sale: Fr i.Sat., 8-3 p.m., 30 Mains Road. Jewelry, furniture, tools, household items and more.
WA N T E D : Q u a l i t y items in good condition for garage sale June 20-21. Proceeds b e n e f i t WAG , l o c a l dog rescue. Please no clothing, shoes, elect r o n i c s o r exe r c i s e equip Call to arrange pick up (360)683-0932
Blue Mountain Rd
PUMPKIN PATCH FLEA MARKET Sat., 8-3 p.m., corner of Hwy. 101 and KitchenDick Rd. $15 per space, no reservations needed. More info (360)461-0940
GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-4 p.m., 1130 W. Spruce Cour t. 50% off price marked from previous sale.
Garage/Moving Sales Port Angeles-East
DOLL SHOW & SALE Sat., 10-3 p.m., Sunland Golf Club, follow signs. Dolls, Bears and Toys, Oh My!
Garage/Moving Sales Sequim
Garage/Moving Sales Sequim
Garage Sales & Auctions
Seven Cedars Resort PER-DIEM MEDICAL Is now hiring for the ASSISTANT following part-time Join multi-disciplinar y postions: team suppor ting consummers with chronic Casino Totem Rewards Representative mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must Food & Beverage Host Busser and be program grad and liNapoliâ€™s Line Cook cense-eligible. Mental Health exp. prefâ€™d. Base For more info and to apPa y : $ 1 3 - $ 1 5 . 2 9 h r. ply online, please visit DOE. Resume to PBH, our website at 118 E. 8th St., Port An- www.7cedarsresort.com geles, WA 98362. http://peninsula SPECIAL SECTIONS behavioral.org. EOE EDITOR Peninsula Daily News A d ve r t i s i n g D e p a r t ment is looking for a talented Special Sections Editor to produce quality special sections and adver tisersupported supplements. The successful Positions available at candidate must be a Olympic Corrections skilled writer and digiCenter tal photographer who For full description of job can also paginate artiposting go to cles and photos using www.careers.wa.gov Adobe CS6 software search by county and on a Mac operating keywords i.e. job title. system (proficiency All positions listed have with Adobe InDesign full benefits. EOE. and Photoshop required). Must be a Correctional Officer self-star ter who can on-call wo r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y Pay starts at $16.99 hr., and as part of a team Job posting closes in a fast-paced, dead5/18/14 l i n e - d r i ve n e nv i r o n ment. Journalism exCook A/C-on-call perience and Pay starts at $15.12 hr., knowledge of AP style Job posting closes preferred. This posi5/18/14 tion is based out of the For additional info. on Port Angeles office. these positions please call Lorena at 20 hrs. wk, vacation, (360) 374-8303 paid holidays. or Laura Paul at (360) 963-3208 Email resumes to: sstoneman@peninsula Medical Assistant dailynews.com Pay starts at $2,513 mo. Job posting closes 5/26/14 For additional info. Stormwater Utility please call Lorena at Worker I (360) 374-8303 City of Port Angeles or Wendy Vandel at $3381-$4037/mo, F/T (360) 407-5742 plus benefits. One year construction/mainteRETAIL SALES nance exper ience rePa r t - t i m e. M u s t h ave quired: one year stormgeneral knowledge in water maintenance is lawn and garden, hard- preferred. To view job w a r e , p l u m b i n g a n d positing go to electrical. Must be able www.cityofpa.us. to work weekends. Apply Closes 5/16/14. COPA is in person at The Co-op an E.O.E. Farm & Garden, 216 E. Washington St., Sequim. Support/Care Staff (360)683-4111 To work with developmentally disabled adults, SEQUIM Bay Lodge is no exper ience neceslooking to hire a reliable, sary, will train. $10 hr. to hardworking housekeep- start. CNAs encouraged er. Must have own trans- to apply. Apply in person portation and live locally. at 1020 Caroline, P.A. Must be able to wor k from 8-4 p.m. weekends. Stop by to pick up an application or WILDER RV call for more details at Now accepting appli360-683-0691 or cants for a RV Sales info@sequimbay Consultant. Candidate lodge.com. with previous RV experience is a plus. Email to SHORT ORDER COOK greg_gorham@ Experienced. Apply in wilderauto.com or person Tues.-Thurs. 8-2, wilderauto.com\jobs. 612 S. Lincoln St., P.A. No phone calls please.
ON-CALL RESIDENTIAL AIDE Req. H.S./GED & Work experience with chronic mental illness/substance abuse preferred. $10.41$12.25 hr., DOE. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Por t Angeles, WA 98362. Details at http://peninsula behavioral.org. EOE.
DRIVERS - Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Dr iver. LEASE Journey Level O P E R AT O R , L E A S E Millwrights TRAINERS (877)369Hampton Lumber Mills7105 www.centraltruckRandle Division seeks drivingjobs.com highly motivated, team oriented individuals for SAVE ON GAS â€“ SHOP the position of Weekend COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS! R e l i e f J o u r n ey L eve l Millwright. Minimum of 3-years experience is required. Excellent work environment, bonus inc e n t i ve s, c o m p e t i t i ve wages and benefits. Please send resume or Employment apply in person at: Opportunities Hampton Lumber Mills â€˘ Behavioral Health 10166 US Hwy. 12 Intervention Specialist PO Box 189/HR Dept. â€˘ Certified Nurse Randle, WA 98377 Assistants Hampton Lumber Mills is â€˘ RN, Case Manager an Equal Oppor tunity â€˘ RN, Employer. All qualified Trauma Coordinator applicants will receive â€˘ Pharmacist consideration for emâ€˘ Medical Assistants ployment without regard â€˘ Sr. Application to race, color, religion, Analyst sex, national origin, proFor details on these tected veteran status, or openings and disability. To apply, visit www.Hampton www.olympic Affiliates.com medical.org OFFICE MANAGER EOE Looking for Office ManMEDICAL ASSISTANT ager for growing, busy N e e d e d i m m e d i a t e l y, der matology practice. part-time. (360)477-3407 Must have management or manager@ experience in healthcare sequimdoc.org jobs@ paragondermatology COUNTYWIDE .com CLASSIFIEDS Fax: (360)681-6222 WORK FOR YOU!
Looking for energetic team members for housekeeping and laundry positions. Must be able to work weekends. We offer p e r fo r m a n c e b a s e d wage incentive. Apply in person 140 Del Guzzi Drive Port Angeles
SAVE ON GAS â€“ SHOP COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS!
Ca Webb ssid y
DRIVERS PRIME, INC. Company Drivers & Independent Contractors for Refrigerated, Tanker & Flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of Freight & Great Pay! Star t with Pr ime To d ay ! C a l l 8 0 0 - 2 7 7 0212 or apply online at driveforprime.com
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CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE CORRECTIONS OFFICER I - ON CALL Full-time (guaranteed min 168 hrs/mo), $18.57 to 22.63/hr, union and retirement eligible with benefits. Open until filled. Visit www.national testingnetwork.com, or phone them directly at 1866-563-3882, for info about testing process and to schedule testing. You must successfully complete the testing process at National Testing Network prior to receiving a County application for this position. EOE/ Drug Free Workplace.
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INSURANCE CREDENTIALING SPECIALIST Excellent full-time oppor tunity now available. Will complete insurance credentialing applications for multispecialty provider group. Will work closely with providers and insurance companies to ensure that applications are accurate and completed in a timely manner. We are seeking candidates who are professional, well organized and provide attention to details. BA or BS degree preferred with two yearsâ€™ experience credentialing providers required. For more information and to apply online, v i s i t w w w. o l y m p i c medical.org. EOE.
Is looking for more great people! EOE. Apply wilderauto.com/jobs
CLALLAM COUNTY CUSTOMER SERVICE SPECIALIST I or II Health & Human Services, Environ Health. FT (37.5 hrs/wk) $16.01 to $17.67/hr, union and ret i r e m e n t e l i g i bl e w i t h benefits. Requires excellent keyboarding, 10-key, math and communication skills. Closes May 16, 2014 at 4:30 PM (postmark accepted). MAINTENANCE WORKER I Public Works-Road Division, FT (37.5 hrs/wk), $17.34 to 21.11/hr, union and retirement eligible with benefits. Will work primarily in West End of the County; requires residency west of Lake Crescent within 30 days of accepting position. May at times also be required to work in other areas of County. Closes May 20, 2014, at 4:30 PM (postmark accepted). Applications and complete job announcements available online at www.clallam.net/employment/, or in front of Human Resources, 223 E 4th St, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Resume in lieu of application not accepted. Faxed or emailed applications not accepted. EOE/Drug Free Workplace.
FIND A HOME THAT WILL GROW WITH YOU IN MARK IT SOLD!
DENTAL: Front office. FT position avail., for fast-paced family practice. Seeking candidate with strong people and computer skills and dental exp. a plus. Send resume to Dr. Clark Sturdivant, 608 Polk St., Port Townsend, 98368.
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Certified Nurse Assistants Evening and night shift openings now available for skilled, comp a s s i o n a t e, ex p e r i enced CNA. Great pay and benefits! Apply online at www.olympic medical.org. EOE
CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Port Townsend area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Fill out application at 147 W. Wa s h i n g t o n , S e q u i m . OR ask for one to be emailed to you. Interested parties preferably live close to Port Townsend. Call Jasmine at (360)683-3311 EXT 6051
CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 14, 2014
MAKE YOUR BUSINESS EVERYONE’S BUSINESS! Custom Building
s 681-6656 Put a Little Heaven in your Haven this Spring!
WELDING AT ITS BEST! AWS Certified Welders Gates & Operating Systems Trailer Hitches • Handrails Portable Welding • Repairs Fabrication • Structural Steel
We repair “ALL” makes & models.
Great selection of new and reconditioned vacuums. Trade-ins welcomed.
Look for the BIG American Flag!
(between 2nd & 3rd)
360-681-0584 • Fax: 360-681-4465 Cont. Reg. ALLFOW1023CB
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RALPH W. CLOSE (360) 683-2272 195 DEER RIDGE LANE SEQUIM, WA 98382
APPLIANCE SERVICE INC.
The most effective cleaning method Genuine truck mounted steam cleaning
of INSPECTION CLEANING and RESTORATION © CERTIFICATION
24-Hour emergency water clean up
Residential - Commercial - Industrial
Port Angeles, WA www.peninsulachimneyservices.com Cont ID#PENINCS862JT
349 West Washington Street • Sequim Insured, licensed, bonded JARMUEI*438BH
EXCAVATION General Contractors Commercial & Residential Professional Results
EXCAVATING TOP SOIL $20 PER CUBIC YARD • Driveway Repairs/Drainage • Brush Chipping / Land Clearing • Lot Development / Driveways / Utilities Boone’s Does All Phases of Excavating Sitework, from Start to Finish
Cockburn, Inc. Landscapes for the Northwest Lifestyle
• FREE CONSULTATION • Complete Landscape Design
PLUMBING & PUMPS 24 HOUR SERVICE 7 DAYS A WEEK
PLUMBING & PUMPS
Over 30 Years Serving Clallam County
NO TRAVEL CHARGE
Residential & Commercial LANDSCI963DZ
Mention this ad for a $5 discount! Port Angeles - 360-452-3259 • Sequim - 360-683-9191 Brother’s Plumbing Inc. State Cont. Reg. No. CC0190BROTHP1914RG
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR
Looking to Remodel ?
LICENSED & INSURED SearsHI011LA
765 W. Washington St., Sequim www.americaselite.net
“THE TREE GUY”
Pickup and Delivery Available
Tree Removal, Topping and Trimming Walk behinds
Offering Honest, Dependable, Courteous Service.
Service & Repairs of all kinds and quick turnaround times
Over 100 Years of Satisfied Customers
Need something from Silverdale? Seattle?
TREE SERVICE EXPERT
KAUFMAN’S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR
SPRING SPECIAL 10% OFF
> Kitchens > Baths > Countertops > Cabinet Refacing & more!
Next Day Emergency
ates stim E e Fre
Commercial & Residential Disaster Restoration
Call 683-3311 Today!
Port Angeles Sequim
Duct Cleaning Construction Services Painting Services Moving Services
Call for FAST, Friendly Service
• • • •
Advertise it in the
24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE 360 360
Water Damage Repair Fire Damage Repair Smoke Damage Repair Mold Discovery Mold Remediation
Make your Business Everyone’s Business!
Port Angeles & Sequim
SERVING THE OLYMPIC PENINSULA FOR OVER 30 YEARS
24�HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE
RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • ALL MAJOR BRANDS INSTALLATION & REPAIRS • SEPTIC & WELL PUMPS SAME DAY SERVICE
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED
• • • • •
See store for details
Expert Packing and Loading
Water Heaters • Faucets • Toilets • Pumps & Repair Pipe Replacement • Disposals • Leak Repairs • Remodeling Water Purification • Pipe Thawing • Sewer Camera & Locator
PLUMBING & PUMPS
MILITARY & SENIOR DISCOUNTS
Water • Fire • Mold • Construction
No hidden charges
Expect more from your 360-683-3901 (Sequim) 360-385-5354 ( Port Townsend) independent Trane dealer.
Certified Horticultural Professional
Plants, pavers, landscape design, sprinklers and construction
Living room, Dining room & Hall area 360 sq. ft. max.
The revolutionary new Trane CleanEffects™ is the first central air system that removes up to 99.98% of the allergens from all the air that it heats or cools. Isn’t it time you expected more from your system?
Mention this ad for
Serving the Peninsula since 1956
Get up to 99.98% more out of your air.
www.BoonesExcavating.com • Lic. BOONEE1108M7 Mike & Brian Cameron Cell # 670-1130/460-6026 • Office (360) 452-9392 • Fax 452-7440
LANDSCAPE Landscapes By
America’s Elite 10% OFF
HEATING If you knew what was in the air, you’d reconsider breathing.
Serving the Olympic Peninsula since 1966, 30+ years experience
$100 or more
5 rooms, any combination rooms &/or halls. 125 sq.ft. max. per room
RESTRETCHING & REPAIR Satisfaction Guaranteed
Serving the community since 1990
Sweeping • Water Sealing Caps • Liners • Exterior Repair 13 Years Experience Veteran Owned & Operated
We move most furniture Expires 5/31/14
PENINSULA CHIMNEY SERVICES, LLC Serving the Olympic Peninsula
220 Carlsborg Rd. Sequim, WA
We take the worry out of Carpet Cleaning
ets ICE bin RV
Reconditioned Appliances Backed by 6 Month Warranty
g in or TS flo PAR & •
C n ra IRE y b RY D t i O al
Northwest Home Galler y
For a Healthy & Beautiful yard this spring, now is the time for clean-ups!
360-452-3706 pliancEeOs UTLET nwhg.net ame apPLIANC 360-457-9875
81 Hooker Rd., #9 • Sequim
250 W. Washington, Sequim
Licensed • Bonded • Insured
Licensed & Insured
Local in Sequim
Riccar, Fantom, Royal, Miele.
Cell: 670-3187 Office: 417-0344
Factory authorized service center for
Better Cabinets & Furniture Since 1964
State & Federal Certified Renovator
Free Estimates for: Bi-Monthly Monthly
Whatever you want in a new job, you’ll find your way to it in the Classifieds.
Thomas P. Keogh Company
Husband & wife ready to serve all your landscaping needs.
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
America’s handyman construction, inc.
WANTED: MORE RESPECT
Hytinen Landscaping A STEP ABOVE THE BEST Quality Cleaning
• Foundations • Daylight Basements • Shell Packages • Custom Homes • Light Commercial • Framing
CONSTRUCTION Under Construction, Inc.
Jerry Hart, Owner/Operator Serving the Olympic Peninsula
Emergency Service Available 24/7
Licensed, Bonded, Insured • Lic#HARTSS*87200
CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 14, 2014 Lost
Home Services Appliance Repair
L O S T YO U R P E T ? Please call us, we may have it! Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. 452-5226. 2105 Highway 101, Port Angeles.
Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you bought it from! 800-9345107
LOST: Cat. 3 year old Professional Services Legal Services cat, “Missy”, calico. Near 7th and Washington, SeDIVORCE $155. $175 quim. Call with children. No court (360)504-5667 appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s LOST: Cat. Male gray custody, support, proplong haired Tabby, 500 er ty division and bills. block of E. 11th St., near BBB member. Peabody, P.A. (503) 772-5295. (360)582-0855 www.paralegalalter natives.com LOST: Dog. Red Austra- firstname.lastname@example.org lian Shepherd, “Coco,” male, older, white paws, COUNTYWIDE Fish Hatchery Rd., SeCLASSIFIEDS GIVE YOU THE HOME quim. (360)681-4537.
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502
L O S T: H e a r i n g a i d . “Miracle Ear” hear ing aid, between Bell St. and Sequim Ave., Sun., 5/4. REWARD. (360)921-4818
Home Services Property Maintenance
CRYPTS: At Sequim V a l l e y C e m e t e r y. Companion and single. $1,300 each. (360)461-2810 COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS GIVE YOU THE HOME TEAM ADVANTAGE! Electronics
AT&T U-Verse for just $29/mo! BUNDLE & SAVE with AT&T Internet+Phone+TV and get a FREE pre-paid Visa Card! (select plans). HURRY, CALL NOW! 1800-256-5149
All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control DirectTV - 2 Year SavF R E E E S T I M AT E S ! ings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a Call 1-888-698-8150 TEAM ADVANTAGE! month. Only DirecTV Home Services gives you 2 YEARS of Professional Services Plumbing savings and a FREE GeProfessional nie upgrade! Call 1-800One call, does it all! Fast 279-3018 Kaufman’s Lawn Care and Reliable Plumbing Pr uning, mowing, fall Repairs. Call 1- 800- DISH TV Retailer. Startclean up. (360)582-7142 796-9218 ing at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed THE CAR YOU WANT Internet starting at THE PRICE YOU NEED! $14.95/month (where FIND IT IN COUNTYWIDE available.) SAVE! Ask CLASSIFIEDS. About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 800Home Services 278-1401 Windows/Glass
SPAY & NEUTER YOUR PETS.
safehavenpfoa.org • 360-452-0414
is a cute little brown mackerel tabby with a white bib. She is affectionate and sweet, but spends a lot of time in a safe place with her best buddy, Gato.
is a gorgeous princess with “torti-tude”. She is a terrific cat who will bloom in a permanent, forever home.
Feline Fun Resort Purr Parties View Window Suites Cat Gym Doreen Emerson, Owner
Home Services Electrical Contractors
“We’re all about mew”
1076 Towne Road, Sequim
(360) 681-4770 www.uptowncats.net
is a gorgeous long-haired dilute tortie who was left behind when her owners moved. She is so sweet and gentle, and has lots of love and affection to give.
is a handsome Russian Blue boy who is friendly and oh-so affectionate. He loves to lay his head in your hand for petting.
KAROL’S “NEW TO YOU”
THE BOUTIQUE FOR GIRLS! CONSIGNMENTS & ACCESSORIES NEW HOURS Tues-Fri 10-12 by appt only Open to public Tues-Fri 12-5, Sat 10-4
262 W. Bell St Sequim 360-683-4838
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE Businesses promoting home improvement, including but not limited to, electrical services, insulation, hardwood floors, roofing, carpentry, painting/wallpapering, plaster/drywall, construction, tile, masonry, cement work or landscaping are required to operate with a contracting license if advertising in this section. If you have questions or concerns regarding h o m e s e r v i c e a d ve r t i s i n g , please contact the Washington State Department of Labor and Industry, toll free 1-800-6470982
Get a complete Satellite System installed at NO COST! FREE HD/DVR Upgrade. As low as $19.99/mo. Call for details 877-388-8575 THE CAR YOU WANT THE PRICE YOU NEED! FIND IT IN COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS.
MISC: Canon LV-7350 LCD digital projector, extra bulb, remote, cables, case and 6’ x 6’ Da-lite screen, $400. Monitor, Viewsonic VP930B 19” LCD, $40. (360)683-1845
M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-800681-3250
Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.
KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Comp l e t e Tr e a t m e n t P r o gram or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: homedepot.com
WA N T E D : M o d e r a t e sized RV to rent for temporar y home while I build my dream house in Dungeness! Needed 6/1-8/31. (360)460-8643.
WANTED: Wilma MadiK I L L ROAC H E S ! B u y son mushrooms. Harr is Roach Tablets. (360)452-9043 Eliminate Bugs- Guaranteed. No Mess, OdorFirewood, Fuel Yard and Garden less, Long Lasting. & Stoves Medical Guardian - Top- Available at Ace HardDAHLIA TUBERS FIRE LOGS rated medical alarm and ware & The Home De650 Varieties Dump truck load, $300 24/7 medical alert moni- pot. Jan’s County Garden plus gas. (360)732-4328 toring. For a limited time, KILL SCORPIONS! Buy 344 O’Brien Rd., P.A. get free equipment, no Harris Scorpion Spray. activation fees, no com- Indoor/Outdoor, Odor- Thrus-Sat 10 am to 4 pm FIR 360-452-8287 mitment, a 2nd water- less, Non-Staining. EfYou haul, proof alert button for free fective results begin afand delivery. THE CAR YOU WANT and more - only $29.95 ter spray dries. (360)460-3639 THE PRICE YOU NEED! p e r m o n t h . 8 0 0 - 6 1 7 - Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e FIND IT IN COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS. 2809 Depot, Homedepot.com, Heavy Equipment
Miscellaneous SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, EASEL: Large Manhatex. cond. $15,000/obo. tan Easel by Richeson (360)417-0153 C o m p a n y, m o d e l #887120 “H.” Unboxed, Home Furnishings brand new. Retail price $1995. Asking just BEDROOM SET: Solid $1,200. James, (360)582-6905 wood queen New Hampton panel headboard and coordinating night- G O L F C A R T : g o l f stands, great condition, cart/neigborhood vehio r i g i n a l l y $ 1 , 5 0 0 . cle, electric 48 volt, street legal, like new, $500/obo. fully equipped, top (360)681-3363 windshield, large TABLES AND LAMP chrome wheels. ( 1 ) 4 0 ” r o u n d p e c a n $5,225. glass-top table with (4) (360)928-9427 cane-back, cushioned chairs, $150. Variety of Drexel end tables, $50 IRIS: In bloom, many colors to choose from,, each. Stiffel lamp, $75. $4-$10 dollars. Mon.(360)683-1845 Fr i . , 8 - 4 p. m . , 1 8 4 Coulter Rd., Sequim. Mail Order (360)460-5357
V I AG R A a n d C I A L I S USERS! 50 Pills SPECIAL - $99.00. FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 855409-4132
JAC K E T : M o t o r c y c l e RGC, chocolate brown, h e a v y d u t y l e a t h e r, braided, worn once, like brand new, paid $400. $150. (360)683-7302.
ADVERTISE FOR FREE! ADVERTISE FOR FREE! ADVERTISE FOR FREE!
All merchandise up to $100
Weekly Deadline: Thursday at 5 p.m.
Ads received after that time will run the following week. THE RULES: Free to subscribers of the Gazette; $1.00 per ad for non-subscribers. Multiple items OK, but grand total cannot to exceed $100. No pets, firewood or farm produce. Private party items only. There is a two ad limit per household per month. Ads may be submitted through e-mail, mail or dropped off at our office. Freebies are NOT accepted over the phone. For ads which don’t qualify for Freebies, ask us about our budget rates. Please, no phone calls, thank you. Drop-off or mail your Ad: CountyWide Classifieds 147 W. Washington St. Sequim WA 98382 E-mail us: email@example.com. AMPLIFIER: Sound Sur- FREE: Heavy duty apple round, 6 speakers, like b oxe s , H o m e D e p o t , Lowes, med. and large. new. $50. (360)477-4345 (360)683-4361
K AYA K R AC K S : F o r Suburu Outback, excell e n t c o n d i t i o n , p a d s. $35. (360)385-5584.
BAR CLAMPS: 6’’, Jor- FREE: Large wood, A genson, used once, set frame, dog house, you haul. (360)681-2013. of 8. $50. (360)460-7274 FREE: Top soil, approx “I FOUND IT IN FREEBIES!” 2-3 yards, you load and haul. (360)683-1646. BA S S I N E T : 1 9 4 0 ’s , FREE: Upright freezer, white, wicker. $50/obo. you haul. (360)417-5587 (360)681-2013 BINOCULARS: Bushn e l l , b i r d w a t c h e r s , FREE: Wall oven, older, zoom, carry case, exc. 23” x 30”, Whirlpool. (360)582-3840 $15. (360)457-3414.
L A N T E R N : C o l e m a n , SOFA: 7’, floral, 3 cushtwo burner, gas, good i o n s, c a m e l b a ck , n o condition. $50. rips, tear or stains. $100. (360)640-0556 (928)301-8934
BOBBLEHEAD: Randy FREE: Whir lpool 30’’, Johnson, Dan Wilson, electric stove, still works. (360)683-3544 Mariners Hall of Fame. $40. (360)457-5790. F U E L TA N K : M a r i n e, BOOKS: Childcraft 15, O M C, 6 g a l l o n , n i c e. $15. (360)460-4360. hard cover. $30. (360)683-1217 GATE: Pet/baby, presB O OT S : M e n ’s A r i a t , sure mounted for openings, 26’’-42’’, 26’’ tall. western, black, size 9.5, $35. (360)683-0997. very nice. $50. (360)683-0997 GOLF CLUBS: AssortB R AC E L E T: C r y s t a l ment of golf clubs. $5 bracelet and earr ings and $10 each. (360)457-5790 from 1960s. $20. (360)457-3425 GOLF EQUIPMENT B R OA D F O R K : S o d 6 extra golf bags, all Buster, 6 tines, 24’’ wide. clean, all modern. $8$18. (360)385-2776. $90. (360)582-3840. GOLF EQUIPMENT CARRY ON BAG: E-Z up, 10x10, on wheels, Ar nold Palmer, excellent, irons, woods, wedglike new. $85. es. $50. (360)385-2776. (360)531-0735 GOLF EQUIPMENT CAR STEREO: 4 speakHigh quality, metal shafters, CD, AM, FM. $75. ed irons, with Ping grips. (360)452-9685 $50. (360)385-2776. CHAIR: Danish modern table chair, upholstered HEALTH RIDER: Good shape. $45. seat, ladder back. $25. (360)417-5587 (360)457-6431 H E AT E R S : 2 b a s e CHRISTMAS TREE Prelighted 7.5’ COSTCO board, (1) 220V, 6’, $5. (1) 5’, new, $20. very nice. $35. (360)457-9091 Call (360)681-3056 C U RTA I N S : G e r m a n , HELMET: Schwinn cycling, adult, never used, lace. $25. thrasher style, red. (360)461-6188 $12.50. (360)681-2720. DESK: Computer glass, and wood, excellent con- HITCH HAUL: $100. (360)670-9371 dition. $50.
(360)683-4361 J AC K : 2 2 t o n b o t t l e jack, lift RV with this DRESS: Navy and jack! $8. (360)385-5584. w h i t e, l o n g , s i ze 4 x , worn 1x. $35. JEANS: L.L. Bean, com(360)457-3836 fort fit, never worn, 40W, 28 inseam.$15 pair. DROVER COATS: Aus(360)681-7579 tralian Outback, oilskin, unisex small and med. JUICER: Bullet express $100. (360)457-1020. tr io, slicer, shredder, juicer, more functions. ESPRESSO MAKER $75. (360)531-0735. Salton with milk steamer, new condition. $25. K AYA K R AC K S : F i t s (360)928-3447 most Subaru Outbacks, foam pads added. $35 F R E E : G l a s s s h ow e r for both. (928)750-8634. door and polished LADDER: 16’ extension. chrome frame. $25. (360)452-0720. (360)385-9986
SEAT: Back seat for ‘00 Dodge Caravan, covered and stored for years. $50. 683-0655.
LAWN MOWER: Honda, self propelled, needs work. $40. (360)683-1217 LAWN MOWER: Snapper, self propelled, com- S T E P L A D D E R : 5 f t , mercial. $100. wooden, great for plant (360)683-0146 stand. $10. (360)928-3447 MASSAGE CHAIR Portable. $85. SUITCASE: Navy blue, (360)460-7195 1 large, 1 medium, great condition. $30. M I C ROWAV E : S h a r p, (360)460-8517 Carousel, microwave oven, 18’’x11’’x13’’ deep. TOILETS: (2), white, ex$30. (360)379-1804. cellent condition. $20 N I N J A : 4 9 o z , 1 6 o z each or $30 for both. (360)683-2386 blending containers, s t o r a g e l i d s , bl a d e s . TOOL BOX: Poly plastic $50. (360)681-5128. material, for Mazda pick PAT I O S E T : W r o u g h t up. $100. (360)670-9371 iron, new in box, table and four chairs. $75. FIND YOUR NEXT HOME IN (360)683-5614 MARK IT SOLD!
P I C N I C TA B L E : S e t , WALKING STICKS: (2), white, 30’’x37’’, 2 self made in Africa, over 200 storing benches. $35. years old. $50 each. (360)681-2482 (360)457-3425
P r o t e c t Yo u r H o m e ADT Authorized Dealer: B u r g l a r y, F i r e , a n d Emergency Aler ts 24 hours a day, 7 days a week! CALL TODAY, INS TA L L E D T O M O R ROW! 888-858-9457 (MF 9am-9pm ET) TREAD CLIMBER TC3000. Like brand new, hardly used, paid $ 1 , 8 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r $700. (360)683-7302. TREES: Variety of coniferous trees, 1 gal. pots. $2 each. 122 Ritter Rd., Sequim. (360)460-5357. Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies
$350 HOT TUB
Accommodates 5 People Custom, 20 jet, fiberglass 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’. ‘99 Coleman 400 Spectrum Series Lowboy, 220 amp. Bremerton.
CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS and STOP SMOKING ITEMS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24hr payment! Call tod ay 8 7 7 - 5 8 8 - 8 5 0 0 o r visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001 C A S H PA I D - U P TO $ 2 5 / B OX fo r u n ex pired,sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. BEST PRICES! Call 1-888-389-0695 TOP CA$H PAID FOR O L D R O L E X , PAT E K PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, S U B M A R I N E R , G M TMASTER, EXPLORER, MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, etc. 1-800-401-0440
FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL
RO U T E R : W i t h t a bl e. $20. (360)452-6974. RUG: 5ft x 7ft, excellent condition. $45. (360)775-0855 SANDALS: white, size WORK BENCH: Heavy 39, Bir kenstocks, like duty, 34” x 60” x 37”, new, by Papillo. $25. high lower shelf, elec. (360)460-8517 outlets. $25. 683-0655.
TRAILER: ‘02 28’ Cedar Creek. Easy pull, light weight aluminum frame, clean, great condition, near new tires and battery. Stored in garage, walk-around queen bed, slide out dining room, many extras. $14,500. (360)683-4473
H A R L E Y: ‘ 0 2 F L S P C Softtail Classic. $6,500. (360)582-5479 after 5 p.m. H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 2 F X R - C. Runs great, looks great. $7,500. (360)670-3530, text or call.
H O N DA : ‘ 7 9 C M 4 0 0 . TRAILER: ‘84 24’ Holi- Road bike. $800. day Rambler. Sleeps 4, (360)683-4761 new tires/wheels/brakes, SUZUKI: ‘07 DRZ400S. asking $1,950. 2,400 mi., excellent con(360)683-8829 dition. $4,400. (360)683-6999 COMMUNITY NEWS ONLY A CLICK AWAY!
TRAILER: ‘89 33’ Airstream Excella. Double axle, new hickory, wood floors, ceiling air conditioner unit, new ceramic RV toilet, straight body, good condition, includes swing arm tow pkg. Price Reduced: $13,000/obo. 775-7125.
5TH WHEEL: ‘93 29’ Alpenlite. Rear kitchen, grate for 1 or 2 p e o p l e, l i v i n g r o o m slider, awning. $8,200/obo. (360)460-6367
PROM DRESSES: Size “Nobody does it better.” 3/4, cost over $100. $20 each. (360)775-1743.
ROCKING CHAIR Bentwood, large. $49. (360)775-0855
Tents & Travel Trailers
Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
CHEV: ‘38 Pickup. New 6 cyl motor, solid bed, body, frame, perfect for street or original. $12,500. (360)457-1374 CHEV: ‘57 4 door sedan. Project car, tons of extra parts. $3,800. (360)374-5068 C H E V Y : ‘ 5 5 C A M E O. V8, hydramatic, red/tan, used to show. $40,000. (360)683-7789 FORD: ‘07 Mustang GT. Convertable, always garaged, Windveil blue, tan top, mint condition, less than 16k miles. $23,500. (360)683-5682
FORD: (2) 1966 F100s. 1 long bed, with ‘390’ C6 tranny, power steering, power disc brakes, runs 5TH WHEEL: ‘01 31’ and drives. 1 short bed, Montana. 2 slides, well 6 cyl. 4 speed, nice maintained. wheels and tires, runs $9,900. (360)797-1634. and drives. Both trucks $4,000. (360)809-0082. 5TH WHEEL: ‘05 30’ Mountaineer by Mon- MGTD: ‘52 Roadster. All tana. Great floor plan, orig., ex. cond. $16,000. like new. $16,500. (360)683-3300 (360)301-4312
YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES
WO K : E l e c t r i c , u s e d RIDING MOWER: Auto twice, still in plastic, all t ra n s m i s s i o n , w h e e l s a c c e s s o r i e s , r e d . and tires, works good. $15.50. (360)681-2720. $100. (360)477-1716.
B OAT: ‘ 6 7 2 6 ’ C h r i s Craft Cavalier with trailer. 350 Mercruiser, bow thruster, toilet, electro scan, windlass, refer, radar, GPS, sounder, full c a nva s, d i n g hy, 2 h p Honda. Asking $14,900. (360)775-0054 MOTORHOME: 35’ Class A RV, ‘07 WinneBOSTON WHALER: 13’, bago Sunrise. 5k mi., 3 slides, call for info bro- 50 hp Merc, galvanized c h u r e . I h a ve a d d e d t r a i l e r, p u l l e r, p o t s , m a ny t h i n g s t o m a ke $2,500. (360)683-4184. owning this RV a treat. G L A S P LY: 2 6 ’ c a b i n $68,000. cr uiser, flying br idge, firstname.lastname@example.org or single Cummins diesel (360)461-7322 engine, low hrs., radar, VHF radio, CB, depth/ MOTORHOME: Class A, fish finder, dinghy, down Damon ‘95 Intruder. 34’, r i g g e r s, 1 6 ’ x 3 2 ’ b o a t Diesel 230 Cummins tur- house. $22,500. boed after cool, with 6 (360)457-0684 speed Allison, Oshgosh f ra m e, 8 0 k m i l e s, n o WALKER BAY RIF: 10’ s l i d e s , p l u s m o r e ! skiff, new oars/sailing kit, new 30 lb. electric mo$25,000/obo. tor, fish finder, trailer. (360)683-8142 $2,000. (360)683-4272.
P O L E P R U N E R : E x - WEDDING DRESS: Jodi tended saw and cutter, S c o t t Yo r k , s i z e 2 6 , like new. $25. mauve. $40. (360)452-6974 (360)457-3836
REPAIR MANUALS: 8, auto repair manuals, late 1930s to 1980s. $25. (360)681-4725
BELL BOY: ‘80 19’ K33 hull with V8, doesn’t run. $650. (360)461-2627.
TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920’s t h r u 1 9 8 0 ’s . G i b s o n , Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, TRAILER: ‘97 25’ TaStromberg, and Gibson hoe. Well maintained, Mandolins/Banjos. clean, priced to sell, new 1-800-401-0440 tires. $3,700. 477-1863. WANTED: Buying miliTRAVEL TRAILER tary firearms, parts and Hor net Lite ‘02 25FL. misc. (360)457-0814. Everything works, great cond., 1 slide. $7,200. (360)681-7878
PLANT HANGERS: 2, WASHER: Husky power 6 f t , s h e p e r d H K S , 5 washer, electric, 1550 each, 3 round ones. $2 PSI. $50. ea. (360)452-6974. (360)452-6974
PROJECTOR: Slide projector, GAF 1670, remote control, 3 trays. $30. (360)457-9091.
5TH WHEEL: ‘98 30’ Okanagan Model 29-5Q 2 slides, lots of storage underneath, (2) 10 lb. propane tanks, outdoor shower, awning, front e l e c t r i c j a ck s, q u e e n sized bed and full closet in the bedroom, tub/ shower, full sized pull out sleeper sofa, recliner chair, dinette table with four chairs, microwave, 4 burner stove with oven, refrigerator/ freezer, air conditioner, stereo surround sound, two Motorhomes skylights. $9,800. Call Andy for more info C A M P E R VA N : ‘ 9 4 (360)477 8832 Coachmen 19’ Sarasota. 93,000 mi., self conMarine tained unit. Garage, exMiscellaneous c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . BEACHCRAFT: 18’, 150 $12,200. 360-683-0146. hp Mercury motor, fish MOTORHOME: 28’ Sa- finder, radio, downrigfari Trek. Excellent cond, g e r s , l o t s o f ex t r a s ! $2,500. Call after 5 p.m., solar panels, wood floor. $25,900. (360)460-5694. (360)385-1575.
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REAL ESTATE RENTALS AUTOMOTIVE EMPLOYMENT MERCHANDISE COUPONS To subscribe or place an ad, call 360-683-3311
AUDI: ‘08 A4. 2.0 turbo, e c o n o my a n d p e r fo r mance, all power, 6 CD changer, sunroof, silver/gray leather, front WD, newer Michelin tires with 7K, 82,100 miles. 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 28.5’ $ 1 6 , 0 0 0 o r ta ke ove r Coachmen Catalina. 14’ paymnts. (360)683-7789 slide, rear kitchen, new BUICK: ‘05 Lacross CXL brakes, awning, battery. 6-cyl, loaded! Excellent. $7,500. (360)452-8116. $8,900. (360)460-7527. 5TH WHEEL: Cobra ‘96 RK Corsica, 31’, two slides, A/C, ceiling fan, microwave, radio, casssette, TV, large clothes closet, good cond. $6,500. (360)417-3893
CHEV: ‘84 Cor vette. Nice daily driver, 2-tone bronze, 49K orig., auto, all options, glass top. $8,500. (360)565-8379.
5TH WHEEL: Prowler ‘89 215. Clean, no leaks, new raised axles, comes with hitch. $2,000. (360)460-6248
HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. 2 d o o r, m a n u a l t r a n s . 19,600 mi. Sell or trade for small truck. $8,450. (360)683-3212.
HONDA: ‘00 Accord EX. Low miles, towable. $8,000. (360)683-5671.
CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 14, 2014 Automobiles Others
Legal Notices Clallam County
HYUNDAI: ‘10 Elantra. Immaculate condition, silver, good running order, 5 brand new tires and bat., detailed int., A / C, p owe r w i n d ow s. $12,500 firm. (360)417-5188 JAGUAR: ‘12 FX. 1 of 200 with special sports pkg., extra low miles. $43,900 (360)765-4599 M A Z DA : ‘ 0 6 5 . 6 2 k miles, very good cond., new tires, shocks, brakes, rotors. $9,000. (360)417-6956 MERCEDES: ‘94 500SL spor ts car. 105K. $17,000 or trade for land or ? (360)461-3688. OLDS: ‘85 Firenza. runs great, $700/obo. (360)912-4157 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 C a m r y. A/C, leather seats, 4 cyl., runs good. $4,999. (360)374-3309 V O LV O : ‘ 0 2 C r o s s Countr y V70XC. 159k miles, loaded. $4,500. (360)385-7576 We need SUBARUS and TOYOTAS, running or not. A&G Import Auto Inc. 1-800-248-5552 Pickup Trucks Others
FORD: ‘01 F150. 131k miles. $3,900/obo. (360)640-0111 FORD: ‘76 F250. V8, low miles, need mechanic. $1,000. (360)582-9480 FORD: ‘98 F150. King cab, 2WD, 3 door, one owner, 179k miles, good cond. $3,850. (360)912-4535
Legal Notices City of Sequim
No. 14-4-00077-4 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY Estate of Lily Bell Stipe Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) Four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 14, 2014 Julie Ann King, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Alan E. Millet, WSBA #11706 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 1029, Sequim, Washington 98382 Pub.: SG May 14, 21, 28, 2014 Legal No. 560694 No. 14-4-00140-1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY Estate of Dal H. Kilmer Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 14, 2014 Ann Sargent Attorney for Personal Representative Alan E. Millet, WSBA #11706 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 1029, Sequim, Washington 98382 Pub.: SG May 14, 21, 28, 2014 Legal No. 561306
No. 14-4-00141-0 FORD: ‘99 F250. Super NOTICE TO CREDITORS duty, super cab, SLT, SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR V10, 6.8 liter, auto, 4x4, CLALLAM COUNTY tow pkg., records, will Estates of John L. Westrem and take firearms in trade. Evelyn M. Westrem Deceased. $6,000. (360)417-2056. The Co-Executors named below have been apG M C : ‘ 0 4 D u r a m a x . pointed and have qualified as Co-Executors of 2 5 0 0 H D, 4 x 4 , s h o r t these estates. Any person having a claim against bed, extras, 108K mi. the decedents must, before the time the claim $24,000. (360)461-0088 would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner TOYOTA : ‘ 0 7 Ta c o m a as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or access cab. V6, 4x4, ex- mailing to the Co-Executors or the Co-Executors’ tra set of tires and rims attorney at the address stated below a copy of the w i t h s e n s o r s , a u t o , claim and filing the original of the claim with the cruise, A/C, 42k miles. court. The claim must be presented within the later $26,500/obo of: (1) Thirty days after the Co-Executors served (360)452-7214 or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the Sport Utility Vehicles date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is Others not presented within this time frame, the claim is CHEV : ‘92 Suburban. forever barred, except as otherwise provided in New tires, brakes, muf- RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effecf l e r , n e w e r e n g i n e , tive as to claims against both the decedents’ proPanasonic stereo, 4WD, bate and nonprobate assets. auto. $3,250/obo. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 14, 2014 (360)461-7478 or William John Westrem Barbara J. Westrem (360)452-4156 Attorney for Executors: Alan E. Millet, WSBA #11706 FORD: ‘99 Expedition Address for Mailing or Service: XLT. 5.4 ltr., auto, dual P.O. Box 1029, Sequim, Washington 98382 a i r , t h i r d s e a t , Pub.: SG May 14, 21, 28, 2014 Legal No. 561308 A M / F M / C D, r u n n i n g boards and luggage ra ck , w h i t e w i t h gray “Nobody does it better.” cloth int., 123k miles. $3,500. (360)452-4805 J E E P : ‘ 8 5 C h e r o ke e. Runs but needs some work. $800. (360)452-9387
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The City of Sequim will improve the sidewalk ramp and driveway pedestrian facilities on East Fir Street, from North Sequim Avenue to North Blake Avenue, for approximately 3,970 LF. The work includes excavation, cement concrete installation of driveways and sidewalk curb ramps, striping, signing, traffic control and erosion control work. The Work shall be substantially complete within 30 working days after the commencement date stated in the Notice to Proceed. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Provisions and Contract Plans for this project and any addenda issued thereto that are on file at the office of the City Clerk, City Hall, Sequim, Washington. The Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud shortly after the time and date stated above. Proposals are to be submitted only on the form provided with the Contract Provisions. All Proposals must be accompanied by a certified check, cashiers check, money order, or bid bond payable to the “City of Sequim” and in an amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid.
Contract Provisions and Contract Plans may be examined at the office of the City of Sequim, local plan centers in the project area, or the office of the Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc. Licensed Contractors and Material Suppliers may obtain a copy of the Contract Provisions and Contract Plans, free of charge, in electronic format (PDF on compact disk(s)) along with registration as a planholder only at the Seattle office of the IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc., 701 Dexter Avenue North, Suite WASHINGTON IN AND FOR CLALLAM COUNTY 200, Seattle, WA 98109, (206) 284-0860. Request for Contract ProviIN THE MATER OF THE ESTATE sions and Plans may be faxed ((206) 283-3206) or emailed (grayosOF NANCY LEE HOLT Deceased. email@example.com). Request must include company name, physical address, phone and fax numbers, and email address. Registration as a No. 14 4 00133 9 planholder is required to obtain Contract Addenda. Contract questions NOTICE TO CREDITORS shall be directed only to the office of the Project Engineer. The personal representative named below has
been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Persons having claims against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, serve their claims on the personal representative or the attorneys of record at the address stated below and file an executed copy KAREN KUZNEK-REESE, MMC of the claim with the Clerk of this Court within four CITY CLERK months after the date of first publication of this noPub.: SG May 14, 21, 28, 2014 Legal No. 561248 tice or within four months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is later or, except under those p r ov i s i o n s i n c l u d e d i n R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 1 1 a n d 11.40.013, the claim will be forever barred. This bar is effective as to the claims against both the proNOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING bate and nonprobate assets of the decedent. Date of filing of the notice to creditors, May 2, 2014 CITY OF SEQUIM Date of first publication, May 7, 2014 SEQUIM TRANSIT CENTER Randall M. Holt 190 WEST CEDAR STREET Personal Representative SEQUIM WA Esther Ann Snowden Attorney for the Personal Representative May 27, 2014 720 E. Washington, Suite 109 P.O. Box 2315 6:00 P.M. OR AS SOON THEREAFTER AS POSSIBLE Sequim, WA 98382 Notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held before the Se- (360) 683-6984 Legal No. 559466 quim City Council for the purpose of reviewing the code amendments re- Pub.: SG May 7, 14, 21, 2014 lated to parking standards for gymnasiums and health clubs. No. 14-4-00139-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS A copy of the material being considered is available at the Clerk’s office at RCW 11.40.030 the Sequim Administration Offices, 226 N. Sequim Avenue, Sequim, WA IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR or the City’s website at www.sequimwa.gov. Interested parties are enTHE STATE OF WASHINGTON couraged to appear at the hearings and express their opinion. IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM Estate of Karen Kuznek-Reese, MMC KENNETH L. HILLS, Deceased. City Clerk The Personal Representative named below has Pub.: SG May 14, 2014 Legal No. 561557 been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitaitons, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 7, 2014 Personal representative: Sandra M. George Attorney for Estate: Michael R. Hastings, P.S. Address for Mailing or Service: 718 N. 5th Avenue, Sequim, WA 98382 Telephone: (360) 681-0608 Pub: March 7, 14, 21, 2014 Legal No. 560392 Financing of the Project has been provided by City of Sequim, Washington. The City of Sequim expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Proposals and to waive minor irregularities or informalities and to Award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible bidder as it best serves the interests of the City.
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SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of DONALD G. DAHL, Deceased. Cause No.: 14-4-02618-5SEA NOTICE TO CREDITORS The personal representative (hereinafter, “PR”) named below has been appointed as PR of this estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to PR or the PR’s attorney of record at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) thirty days after the PR served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.051; or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in Section 11 of this act and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of Filing: May 1, 2014 Date of First Publication in King County: May 2, 2014 PR: CLAUDE D. DAHL a/k/a Dennis Dahl Attorney: Scott P. Beetham WSBA No. 38894 Attorneys for PR Address for mailing or service below: 2229 112th Avenue NE, Suite 200 Bellevue, WA 98004 Pub SG: May 7, 14, 21, 2014 Legal No. 560371
HOMETOWN PAPER HOMETOWN PRIDE
PLEASE ADOPT ME
Welfare for Animals Guild
(360) 460-6258 www.petfinder.com firstname.lastname@example.org Sponsored by caring pet lovers. GIZMO is a 3 year old male Chihuahua mix that adores children. He is very smart and very loving. Gizmo’s family had to move and couldn’t take him with them. He’s good with dogs, cats and kids. He is so smart, if he thinks it’s time to eat he will go to his dish and tap it with his paw or push it around to get my attention. Giz is a doll and deserves and loving forever home. DASH is a 5 yr old male Chihuahua. He is good with dogs, cats and is not a barker. He was released to WAG due to owners health issues. He was obese, but has lost weight and now runs and plays. Dash will need more house training work. His owner became so ill she could no longer let the dogs out so they reverted to un-housebroken. Shouldn’t be hard to get him back on track.
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RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $100 AND UNDER • 2 ads per household per week • Run as space permits • No firewood or lumber • Private parties only • No Garage Sales • 4 lines, 1Wednesday • No pets or livestock
Deadline: Monday at 11 a.m.
Name Address Phone No
Sealed Proposals will be received by the undersigned at the City of Sequim, 152 West Cedar Street, Sequim, Washington 98382, up to 2:00 p.m.; local time on Monday, June 2, 2014, for furnishing the necessary labor, materials, equipment, tools, and guarantees thereof to construct the East Fir Street Pedestrian Improvements.
Case No. 14-4-00134-7 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM In re the Estate of: JANE QUIRE MILLER, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person have a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Pe r s o n a l R e p r e s e n t a t i v e o r t h e Pe r s o n a l Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claim against decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 7, 2014 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Victor Lancheros ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: W. Jeff Davis, WSBA#12246 of BELL & DAVIS PLLC ADDRESS FOR MAILING OR SERVICE: PO Box 510 Sequim, WA 98382 Pub: SG May 7, 14, 21, 2014 Legal No. 559829
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Vans & Minivans Others
DODGE: ‘10 Grand Caravan, handicapped conversion. Kneels, infloor wheelchair ramp, passenger transfer seat. $39,000. (360)681-3141.
Legal Notices City of Sequim
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DODGE: ‘82 D50 Power Ram. Vehicle is not running, good for parts or rebuild. $250/obo. (347)752-2243
Legal Notices Clallam County
Bring your ads to:
PO Box 1330 Sequim Gazette Port Angeles, WA 98362 147 W. Washington, Sequim Peninsula Daily News 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles or FAX to: (360) 417-3507 NO PHONE CALLS
1. Wine holder 5. Bean counter, for short 8. Destiny 13. The “A” of ABM 14. Part man, part goat 15. Betelgeuse’s constellation 16. Favoring neither side in a dispute 18. Move, as a plant 19. Ancient jar with two handles and a narrow neck 20. “___ to Billie Joe” 22. “___ moment” 23. “Flying Down to ___” 24. Fertilizer ingredient 26. Anger, e.g. 27. Challenged someone to do
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something 29. “Beg pardon ...” 30. Big ___ Conference 31. Quark flavor 33. Outer covering of eyeball 36. Indiscriminate in selection 38. Dravidian language in central India 40. Madagascan prosimian primate 41. “Tarzan” extra 42. Antares, for one 44. Mountain summits 48. Bird’s beak 49. Embankment to prevent shore erosion 51. “Sesame Street” watcher 52. Trick taker, often
53. Infomercials, e.g. 54. Baton wielder 56. Kind of trip 58. Minnesota’s capital (2 wds) 60. Clear, as a disk 61. “... or ___!” 62. Bad marks 63. Tear with violent force 64. Undertake, with “out” 65. Comparative word
DOWN 1. False rumor 2. Deficiency of red blood cells 3. Daze 4. Friends and neighbors 5. Cooked squid
6. Afghan monetary unit 7. Tom, Dick or Harry 8. “M*A*S*H” setting 9. “___ we having fun yet?” 10. Retorts quickly 11. Sillier 12. Feeler 14. Kind of team 17. Obstructive driver 21. Chinese brunch with tea 25. V=IR, physics (2 wds) 28. Almond 32. Pleasingly entertained 34. Two of the same kind 35. Artificial bait 36. Lacking refinement 37. Potter 38. American songbird
39. Gourmet 43. Armor plates protecting the upper thighs 45. Hook up 46. Monetary unit of Czech Republic 47. Hot 49. Fills 50. Channel 55. Clash 57. “Acid” 59. A pint, maybe
MORGAN is a gentle giant with the biggest personality to match. She’s sweet as can be, and a pure joy to be around... besides a little slobber. She is good with people, other dogs, and is an easy keeper. Morgan is 5 years young and eagerly awaiting her new place to call home.
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CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 14, 2014 r Volume Deale ’s la u s in n e The P
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Dodge Customer Cash
452-9268 • 800-927-9372
Sale price plus tax, license and a $150 negotiable documentary fee. See Wilder RAM for details. Photo for illustration purposes only. Ad expires 5/31/14.
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Plus tax, license and a negotiable $150 documentation fee. See Wilder Dodge for details. Not responsible for typographical errors. Photo for illustrative purposes only. Ad expires 5/31/14.
You Can Count On Us!
97 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles • 800-927-9395 • 360-452-9268
Check out our inventory of more than 500 new and quality pre-owned vehicles from your computer, tablet or smartphone! 2006 SCION XB
2004 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER TOURING
2005 FORD MUSTANG DELUXE
2012 FIAT 500 SPORT
2011 NISSAN VERSA HATCHBACK S
34 MPG HWY
SALE PRICE STK#11100A
2010 HONDA CIVIC LX
SALE PRICE STK#P3553
SALE PRICE STK#11326B
2012 TOYOTA YARIS LE
2009 FORD FOCUS SEL
SALE PRICE STK#P3511
2012 CHEVROLET CRUZE ECO
SALE PRICE STK#N6955
SALE PRICE $13,995
2008 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB SLT 4X4
SALE PRICE STK#3430A
2007 GMC SIERRA 2500 EXT CAB SLE1 4X4
SALE PRICE $21,995
2011 FORD RANGER SUPERCAB XLT 4X4
SALE PRICE STK#10765D
2010 INFINITI G25X AWD
SALE PRICE STK#P3581
2010 ACURA TL
125 point comprehensive inspection
Complimentary loaner while your vehicle is serviced
SALE PRICE STK#N7237A
2008 CHEVROLET SILVERADO CREW CAB 1500 LTZ 4X4
SALE PRICE STK#N7183A
2003 LEXUS GX470 4X4
SALE PRICE STK#N7188B
SALE PRICE STK#11356A
SALE PRICE STK#P4764A
2012 JEEP COMPASS SPORT 4X4
2006 GMC ENVOY DENALI
SALE PRICE STK#P3600
SALE PRICE STK#P3605
SALE PRICE STK#P4741
Complimentary 2 years/30,000 Complimentary *And much more! WE ONLY vehicle history miles of premium car wash with See salesperson CERTIFY report quality oil changes service for details. THE BEST!
KBB pricing is based on current book value. Vehicles are one only and subject to prior sale. VINs posted at dealership. Sale price doesn’t include tax, license and documentation fees. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 5/25/14.
WILDER AUTO You Can Count On Us!
Check us out online at
www.wilderauto.com 24-hours a day!
95 & 97 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles