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Diamond dynamos Wolves snag state tourney berth B-5

Final notes

Getting crafty

P.A. Symphony makes a change

Engineering, science inspires unique art

A-2

B-1

Wednesday, May 28, 2014

Sequim Gazette www

Sequim’s Hometown Newspaper

com

75 cents

Vol. 41, Number 22

Sequim schools eye bond vote for 2015 Board favors forums over November vote

built a new elementary school and a massive remodel of Sequim’s lone high school, community members have had the by MICHAEL DASHIELL ear of Sequim schools Sequim Gazette superintendent Kelly Shea. In the days and weeks following “We’ve had a few shea sound defeat of a $154 million capital weeks after the elecconstruction bond that would have tion to reflect (and) I’ve gotten

A History Lesson

on

a great deal of advice, opinions, encouragement,” Shea told school board members last week. “I’m ready to move on.” So too are those board members — but not anytime soon. W it hout a n of f icia l vote, Sequim’s five-member school board of directors agreed on May 20 to curtail developing any specific figures for a bond resolution

until they have two things: more input from the community and a new school board member; director Sarah Bedinger announced she will resign her position in midJune (see sidebar, A-4). But board members agreed they want to bring a bond proposal back to voters, likely in February of 2015.

Bedinger to step down After nearly 11 years on the Sequim School Board, Sarah Bedinger announced last week she’ll step bedinger down from her position in June. See story, page A-4

See BOND, A-4

Memorial Day

Sequim man arrested following fatal P.A. shooting Olson may face murder charge; court appearance scheduled for today Sequim Gazette staff

Max Ryan, 6, and mom Stacy, both of Sequim, view names on grave markers and headstones following the Sequim VFW/American Legion Memorial Day remembrance ceremony at Sequim View Cemetery on Monday morning. “He wanted to see what’s done on Memorial Day,” Stacy said. The American Legion hosted ceremonies at Jamestown Cemetery, Dungeness Cemetery and Blue Mountain Cemetery, and Sequim VFW hosted observances at Pioneer Memorial Park, Blyn Cemetery and Gardiner Community Cemetery. Sequim Gazette photo by Michael Dashiell

Family of missing Sequim woman continues search Police believe Lauryn Garrett left Port Townsend to Shoreline area by MATTHEW NASH and Michael dashiell Sequim Gazette

The family of Lauryn Garrett, a missing 23-yearold Sequim woman, continues to seek any information about her whereabouts after local law enforcement announced plans to stop its investigation. On May 21, the Sequim Gazette reported the Port Townsend Police Department believed Garrett to be OK and in the Shoreline area where she l. garrett formerly lived. Patrick Fudally, public information officer for the

See MISSING, A-6

A 27-year-old Sequim man likely faces a murder charge following the alleged shooting of a Port Angeles man on May 22. Nathaniel Olson, 27, of Sequim, has been arrested and booked at the Clallam County Correction Facility on suspicion of homicide. His 1 p.m. Wednesday, May 28, olson court date files the information for the case where he may face second-degree murder. Clallam County Sheriff’s Office reports deputies responded to a disturbance at 12:40 a.m. Thursday, on Monroe Road, east of Port Angeles,

See SHOOTING, A-8

Fire officials: Blaze started in attic Insurance company to investigate May 19 incident this week Sequim Gazette staff

The investigation continues into the cause of the May 19 fire that destroyed the building housing Sequim Consignment Co. and Baja Cantina Fresh Mexican Grill at 820 W. Washington St. Patrick Young, public information officer with Clallam County Fire District 3, said they determined it was potentially an attic fire but the scene was too dangerous to get inside and determine 100 percent what caused it. The fire district turned the investigation over to

site and remove dangerous items from the remaining roof line and pin-point a cause and define the origin,” Young said. The fire, which burned for more than four hours starting in the early afternoon on May 19, was spotted in the attic by Brian Barrick, owner of Sequim Consignment Co., who called 9-1-1 simultaneously as paramedics driving by spotted smoke at 1:07 p.m. Employees from both businesses evacuated with one employee examined for smoke Following an intense fire on May 19, the Sequim Consignment Co. and inhalation but not treated. Baja Cantina Fresh Mexican Grill remain vacant and unusable. Photo The entire building was by Bob Lampert determined to be lost but no the building owner Candy investigate the fire’s cause neighboring businesses were damaged during the blaze, Diesen’s insurance com- and further damage. pany, Travelers Insurance, “They are supposed to be See FIRE, A-6 on Tuesday morning to on site Tuesday to secure the

Sports B-5 • Schools B-7 • Arts & Entertainment B-1 • Opinion A-10 • Classifieds C-1 • Crossword Section C

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A-2 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

P.A. Symphony parts ways with conductor

SEq

M fo

Stern remains with Seattle Philharmonic and Cornish by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette

After nine years as the face of the Port Angeles Symphony, music director and conductor Adam Stern will no longer lead the symphony. Mark Wendeborn, symphony executive director, said its board of directors voted not to renew Stern’s contract at its monthly meeting May 20. “They’ve chosen to do what they feel is best for the orchestra and what is best for the community,” he said. Stern said the decision was wholly unexpected. “Look at the hard-copy or online season brochure for the 2014-2015 season,” he said. “I had programmed it and fully intended to conduct it as no one had led me to believe otherwise.” Stern was selected more than nine years ago by the symphony’s board of directors following the death of longtime director Nico Snel. Mary Ann Unger, symphony board president, said they’re putting together a timeline for the symphony to begin a search this summer for a new director and that it could take up to a year to find a replacement. Candidates will serve as guest conductors for one or more concerts during the 2014-2015 season, which Unger said they

are making adjustments for to accommodate the leadership change. “I don’t see (the change) impacting the quality of the s y m p h o n y,” Un ger s a id . “We are looking for a n equally talentstern ed and skilled conductor.” Stern remains a professor at Cornish College of the Arts and the director of the Seattle Philharmonic Orchestra, which both begin in the fall, and will guest-conduct the Seattle Symphony at Benaroya Hall twice in July. In October, he’ll debut a new piece at the Seattle Philharmonic October concert centered on Edgar Allan Poe’s poem “Spirits of the Dead.” On his dismissal, Stern said there were some disagreements with some board members over the years but nothing insurmountable. “What really saddened me was a constant lack of directness over the years on the parts of some board members,” he said. “I was forever hearing about grousing about me or my programming or my leadership from second-hand sources, but rarely from the bothered ones themselves.” Unger said the symphony and Stern have different

The Fow and bus

Seq

Adam Stern conducts a recent performance of the Port Angeles Symphony, which he conducted for nine years. Recently, the symphony’s board of directors decided not to renew his contract. Submitted photo

goals for the orchestra, which includes making families an important component of performances and including local youths in the orchestra. For its upcoming season, children 16 and under can attend concerts for free. Wendeborn said they’ve seen a recent decline in attendance and ticket sales due to an increase in entertainment competition. “But we’re starting to notice that young families are using that (16 and under discount) opportunity to come and bring the whole family without breaking the bank,” he said.

Wendeborn said Stern was a pioneer for the symphony outreaching to children by bringing in the Magic Circle Mime Co. and organizing video game concerts last year. Unger said Stern is a consummate musician. “His technical skills are beyond reproach and his knowledge of music is amazing,” she said. In his tenure, Stern said he’s most proud of widening the orchestra’s repertoire and he’ll miss the rehearsal process the most. “I already miss the fun of watching the level of the orchestra’s performance

grow from week to week,” he said. “It’s the most satisfying aspect of being a conductor.” He recommends the symphony’s board support the new conductor’s musical and artistic choices and only step in if there’s a budget issue. Stern referred to 19thcentury conductor Theodore Thomas, who was considered extremely modern and progressive, but programmed his music over and over because of his passion for it. “Someone once asked him, ‘Why do you keep programming Wagner? The public doesn’t like him.’ Thomas’ reply was, ‘Then I’ll keep playing him until

they do.’ Needless to say, history has sided with Thomas,” Stern said. “It’s musicians like that that I admire the most. One must have faith in one’s convictions and program one’s heart, rather than playing it safe with endless repetitions of the “1812 Overture” and “Bolero” and “The Four Seasons.” No one benefits, especially the art of music.” The Port Angeles Symphony’s first concerts of its new season begin with its Pops concerts in Sequim and Port Angeles in September. For more information, visit portangelessymphony. org.

Explore Olympic! packs are coming to library near you Library and park partner to encourage outdoor exploration come to a head with their recent collaboration to provide children’s Beginning Friday, the North daypacks for check out from NOLS. Olympic Library System and The packs are filled with a variety Olympic National Park’s project will of educational and discovery tools Sequim Gazette staff

APPLES

to help local families experience Olympic National Park. Intended to encourage the exploration of the park’s natural resources and make it more affordable for interested families to visit the park, each pack is equipped with binoculars, reading material, activities, field and trail guides and a seven-day entrance pass to the park.

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sible,” ONP superintendent Sarah Creachbaum said. The Explore Olympic! pack program is operated and managed by NOLS, but funded by ONP partners including the Washington National Park Fund and Discover Your Northwest. For more information on the program, call the Sequim Library at 683-1161.

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Mechanics rev up support for Sequim Irrigation Festival

Marshmallow, Anyone? Contributor Bob Lampert captures a scene of a second cutting of a field off of Evans Road.

The Weather is Always Nice... When You’re With

360-452-9813

The Sequim Irrigation Festival’s float truck is back in operation thanks to in-kind donations from Marv Fowler of Sequim Auto Clinic, in front left, and Tom and June Calonder of T&J Machine Shop, third and fourth from left. Kevin and Deon Kapetan, second from left and on far right, coordinated with the businesses for the festival. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Sequim Gazette staff

With the help of two mechanics, Sequim Irrigation Festival’s royalty is about to hit the festival circuit again. Tom and June Calonder of T&J Machine Shop donated services to rebuild the festival’s float trailer 1992 Chevy one-ton truck’s engine, totaling about $5,500 in in-kind

services. Marv Fowler, owner of Sequim Auto Clinic, who does ongoing maintenance on the truck, referred the festival to the Calonders. Tom Calonder said he wanted to help the community in any way he could. “This is truly one of my favorite parts of being part of such a great team and

community is people like that that are willing do what they can to help in their own way,” said Deon Kapetan, Irrigation Festival executive director. The float and royalty will travel to 12 more parades through the summer thanks to the donation. For more information, visit irrigationfestival.com.

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Date High Low Date May 21 May 22 May 23 May 24 May 25 May 26 May 27

61 66 62 59 55 60 54

These tides are corrected for Dungeness Bay.

2:42 a.m. 7.1

9:49 a.m. -1.3

5:35 p.m 7.5

10:24 p.m. 5.2

May 29

3:13 a.m. 6.8

10:24 a.m. -1.4

6:17 p.m. 7.6

11:15 p.m. 5.3

May 30

3:44 a.m. 6.5

11:00 a.m. -1.4

6:56 p.m. 7.6

NA

May 31

NA

12:08 a.m. 5.2

4:18 a.m. 6.2

11:37 a.m. 1.2

June 1

NA

1:06 a.m. 5.1

4:58 a.m. 5.8

12:16 p.m. -0.8

June 2

NA

2:11 a.m. 4.8

5:44 a.m. 5.4

12:57 p.m. -0.3

June 3

NA

3:20 a.m. 4.5

6:39 a.m. 5.0

1:40 p.m. 0.3

RAINFALL 0.31 inch Rainfall recorded at Mariners Outlook and reported at www.wunderground.com.

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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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5:18 a.m. 5:17 a.m. 5:17 a.m. 5:16 p.m. 5:15 a.m. 5:15 a.m. 5:14 a.m.

TIDE CHARTS

The Clallam County Public Works Department is anticipated to present the Carlsborg and Urban Growth Area’s amended facilities plan to the county commissioners by the end of May. An article in the May 21 edition of the Sequim Gazette (“Carlsborg wastewater: Sequim bound?”, page A-1) incorrectly attributed the department’s presentation plans to the Clallam County Public Utilities District. Although water-related concerns are not projected to become critical until about 2054, Clallam officials and the Clallam County Public Utilities District currently are collaborating on future water issues.

Take Home a little piece of

Sunrise Sunset

May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 June 2 June 3 June 4

48 51 52 48 50 46 48

correction

451058540

The City of Sequim will hold a groundbreaking ceremony at the building site of the new Civic Center, 152 W. Cedar St., at 9 a.m. Thursday, May 29. To enter the job site for the ceremony, participants must wear boots, long pants, a safety vest and a hard hat. The ceremony will commemorate the beginning of the actual building construction, as the construction crew begins to build the forms for the foundation. Work on the building site began in April with the demolition of the old City Hall and three other buildings, utility work and site grading. Construction of the new Civic Center is expected to be complete mid-year 2015. The Civic Center will house the police station, City Hall and a community plaza. Contact City Clerk Karen Kuznek-Reese at 681-3428 or kkuznek@sequimwa.gov with questions.

with the Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society and the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe and it is a leader in outdoor classroom learning focused on nature. Its mission is to inspire understanding, enjoyment and stewardship of the Olympic Peninsula’s unique natural and cultural resources with emphasis on birds, rivers, fish and people. Learn more about the Dungeness River Audubon Center programs and the River Center Rally at www.dungenessrivercenter. org and Facebook or visit the center and park at 2051 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim. The center is open from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday and noon-4 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is free. Call 681-4076.

SUNRISE/SUNSET

WEATHER

Celebrate the river center’s ‘Rally’ Supporters of the Dungeness River Audubon Center are invited to celebrate the accomplishments of the River Center Rally by taking part in the Rally Fun Walk from Blyn to Railroad Bridge Park and the River Center Romp on Saturday, June 14. The 10.1-mile walk on the Olympic Discovery Trail starts from the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribal Center at 10:30 a.m. and ends at the River Center. Participants may walk, bike or run a segment of the route or do the entire length. Following the walk, awards are presented and root beer floats are served from 3-5 p.m. The Dungeness River Audubon Center in Railroad Bridge Park operates in partnership

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ny’s

May 28, 2014 • A-3

SEquim Gazette


A-4 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

Bedinger says she’s off school board in June Director has nearly 11 years experience setting district policy

Ge

T Gar p.m are Seq Roo Nas Nur Ang Gre and ten Hen bro S les yea

by MICHAEL DASHIELL Sequim Gazette

Sarah Bedinger plans to be in line with other school board members and district staffers to shake hands with graduating Sequim High School seniors, including her son, Daniel. It will be the third time she’s handed a diploma to one of her own children. Three days after that, Bedinger expects to go through a graduation of her own. The Sequim School Board director of nearly 11 years announced last week that the June 16 board meeting will be her last. “My last (child) is graduating and I’ve been working full time,” she said at the district’s board meeting on May 20. “I feel like it’s time for someone new to step in.” With Bedinger resigning, the school board will be tasked with appointing a board member within 90 days. The appointee would fulfill the remainder of Bedinger’s term, which expires in November 2015. Bedinger explained she’s been heavily involved with schools since 2000, starting at Greywolf El-

SEq

Lio Sequim School Board director Sarah Bedinger celebrates approval of a Sequim School District levy in February 2010 with then superintendent Bill Bentley. Sequim Gazette file photos by Michael Dashiell

ementary School’s Parent-Teacher Organization and Greywolf School Advisory Committee. She joined the board in 2003, edging out incumbent David McHugh for the director Position 4 seat. Bedinger works as an administrative CPA at Baker, Overby & Moore Inc. in Port Angeles. Her full-time work there and the graduation of her third child (of

Bond

From page A-1 “Having been through three different (facility) study committees, the needs haven’t changed,” school board member Bev Horan said. “I think we need to put kids first.” The construction bond garnered only about 47 percent yes votes on April 22 — a far cry from the 60-percent “super majority” needed to pass — and bond supporters were left to figure out how to make up a gap of thousands of votes. “I don’t think the bond issue is at all reflective of (how the community feels),” school board member Mike Howe said. “I’m not sure we’ll all agree on the priorities (but) I think the community will support it … if we give them the right package.” He said he would support more public forums but not a “back to the drawing board”

Representing the Washington School Public Relations Association, president Willie Painter of the Franklin Pierce School District and past president Rosemarie O’Neil of the Monroe School District (not pictured) present the 2012 Crystal Apple award to Sarah Bedinger, then the Sequim School Board president, in June 2012.

three) helped her find the right time to resign, she said. Bedinger said she started to consider resigning last year, but “I just didn’t know exactly when. I wanted to get through the (upcoming) superintendent evaluation.”

Bedinger said she learned many things from people she started with on the board to those board members she works with now — John Bridge, Walter Johnson, Beverly Horan and Michael Howe. She said she hopes her replacement will keep an open mind to

approach, throwing out work done by two … with something close to half the size,” district facility committees. he said. “We can’t go back with something close to what we did.” Size and scope Dave Mattingley of Citizens for Sequim Bond supporters asserted that construc- Schools, the citizens-led group promoting tion is necessary, that many of Sequim’s the bond, urged the board to not set a dolschool buildings are aging and unsafe, and lar figure. “You’re going to have to let the commuthat a new elementary school would create more space for Sequim’s growing kinder- nity tell you when to stop,” Mattingley said. garten population. But critics of the bond proposal argued Reaching out the dollar figure for the bond is too great Shea said he plans to host community for a community the size of Sequim to pay forums prior to the board developing a for, and that voters have not been given any bond resolution. alternatives. “Our biggest issue is (that) there are so “They didn’t just vote no,” Shea said. many opinions,” he said. “I honestly cannot “They voted no and said, ‘I’ll be back to help tell you which is more important: the high with the next one.’” school or the elementary (school). We need Sequim School Board director Walter to be thoughtful about what we’re doing.” Johnson said he’d like to put a cap on what That resolution, Shea said, would come the board asks for from voters. after the board appoints a director to ful“It looks to me like we need to go back fill Bedinger’s term through November

ideas from fellow board members and others. “Meetings can be long and arduous, but you always learn something, Bedinger said. “Not ever yone knows ever ything. (Employ) steady leadership, not reactionary leadership.”

of 2015. Bedinger said she hopes the board considers feedback from the community before the next bond proposal goes to voters. “One of the big mistakes was rushing to put it on the ballot,” she said. To gain a spot on the November 2014 general election ballot, a board resolution would need to be in place by Aug. 5 — too soon, directors agreed, to have a consensus from themselves and the community. Jerry Sinn, a vocal opponent of the bond proposal in weeks preceding the April 22 vote, voiced support for the board’s approach last week. “I like what I hear and I think that’s the approach to take,” Sinn said. A resolution for the Feb. 10, 2015 special election ballot would need to be passed by the board and approved by the Clallam County elections office by Dec. 26, 2014.

Public hearing set for Sequim schools hiring assistant superintendent aid Sequim schools superinIndian education program Administrator to fill role left by Riccobene would tendent Kelly Shea in administering A special meeting will be held by the Sequim School District 323 at 4 p.m. today, May 28, in the Sequim Middle School Library, 301 W. Hendrickson Road, to discuss the Title VII Indian Education Program for 2014-2015 school year. For more information, call 582-3260.

Sequim Gazette staff

With new responsibilities come new roles within the Sequim School District. District staffers are in the process of hiring an assistant superintendent, a new job title for the Executive Director of Teaching and Learning position left vacant after Vince Riccobene was selected to take over as principal at Sequim Middle School earlier this year. According to the job listing on the district website, the assistant superin-

tendent’s responsibilities align closely with those held by the executive director position, including approving curriculum, developing plans for curriculum study and improvement, analyzing and interpreting results of student tests, leading riccobene administrative staff development, monitoring compliance of certain federal- and state-funded programs and more. The assistant superintendent also

evaluations of building administrators as part of the Teacher and Principal Evaluation Project (Washington passed legislation requiring school districts to implement a new evaluation system for the 2013-2014 school year; in Sequim, it’s being phased in). Annual salary for the assistant superintendent is $118,000. The position offering closes May 29. Applicant screening is slated for May 30, with interviews scheduled for June 9. The hired candidate would start July 1.

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May 28, 2014 • A-5

SEquim Gazette

COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS Get Garden Tour tickets This year’s Master Gardener Garden Tour is set for 10 a.m.-4 p.m, Saturday, June 28. Tickets are available at the following sites: Sequim: Over the Fence, The Red Rooster Grocery, Sunny Farms, Nash’s Organic Produce, Peninsula Nursery and Vision Nursery; Port Angeles: Gross’, Airport Nursery, Green House Nursery, Port Book and News, Country Aire and Extension Office; Port Townsend: Henery’s or online at gardentour. brownpapertickets.com. Seven gardens in the Port Angeles area have been chosen for this year’s tour.

Lions donate to Oso The Sequim Valley Lions Club would like to thank the citizens of Sequim for supporting Lions Club fundraisers. Because of your generosity, the club has been able to raise $1,000 which will be sent to aid the mudslide victims in Oso. Join club members in the beer garden and the club’s annual Crab Feed in Pioneer Park on June 28.

Newcomers luncheon Want to meet new friends? Join the Newcomers Club of the Olympic Peninsula on June 3 for brunch at Joshua’s, 113 Del Guzzi Drive in Port Angeles. Socializing begins at 10 a.m. The Newcomers Club is open to all residents of the Olympic Peninsula. Don Perry, the dean of underground Port Angeles, will tell stories about the roaring town in the early 1900s, when Port Angeles was 15 feet lower and a lot racier. RSVP by noon May 30. 

Clean-up volunteers sought The City of Sequim is hosting a volunteer work party from 1-3 p.m. Wednesday, June 4, at the Terrace Gardens at the Water Reuse Demonstration Site just north of Carrie Blake Park. Volunteers should bring gloves, a hat, weeding tools, knee protection, a bucket for weeds, and drinking water. Wheelbarrows will be on site. People interested in

volunteering should meet shortly before 1 p.m. at the Water Reuse Demonstration Site Interpretive Center. The parking lot is accessible from Blake Avenue. Contact volunteer coordinator Pam Leonard-Ray at 582-2447 with questions.

ONP seeks plan comments Olympic National Park is seeking public input on proposed improvements to facilities at Log Cabin Resort, a concession-operated resort at Lake Crescent. Planned improvements include construction of accessible restrooms and pathways and replacement of eight guest cabins and a manager’s residence for the resort. Paving of access roadways and parking areas within the resort also are planned. The public is invited to comment on the proposal during an initial scoping period to help define the issues and concerns to be addressed in an environmental assessment to be released later this year. The assessment is slated for release and public review this fall. For more information about this project, visit the National Park Service’s Planning Environment and Public Comment website at parkplanning.nps.gov or call the park at 565-3004. Public comments should be submitted by June 9.

Shelter Providers to meet Drug Court coordinator Stormy Howell will be the featured speaker at the May 28 meeting of the Shelter Providers Network of Clallam County, at 9 a.m. today in Holy Trinity Lutheran Church’s downstairs fellowship hall, 301 Lopez Ave., Port Angeles. The agenda also includes reports from the statewide conference and on services, housing and funding issues related to homelessness and affordable housing. Shelter Providers meetings are open to everyone who is interested in ending homelessness. For more information, call Network coordinator Martha Ireland at 452-4737 or e-mail shelterprovidersnetwork@gmail.com.

Get on the Buses Six Sequim School District bus drivers stand by the newest additions to the fleet. Drivers include, from left, Burton Karapostoles, Mike Williams, Tom Kelly, Frank Shimek, Diana Graham and Heather McCarter. Director of Transportation Jeff Gossage and his crew said they are working to get the buses ready for students to ride. Staffers are making adjustments to the vehicles, including installation of radios. Voters approved a one-time, $1.6 million Transportation Vehicle Fund Levy in 2013 that helps Sequim school officials purchase more than 30 buses in the next 13 years. The levy sets the district’s entire fleet on a state depreciation schedule and helps the district pay for newer buses in the future. School district staff is preparing videos of the buses and will post them soon, officials said. Photo by Patsene Dashiell

Clallam Streamkeepers seeking volunteers Streamkeepers, Clallam County’s volunteer stream monitoring program, is seeking new volunteers to help collect stream health data, perform data entry and analysis, and conduct education and outreach. The group has a particular need for help with data entry and checking. New volunteers work with current volunteers; no prior experience needed. The free annual training is from 6-9 p.m. Wednesday, June 4, at the county courthouse; two fieldtraining days will follow, scheduled at trainees’ convenience. To register, call 417-2281, or e-mail streamkeepers@co.callam. wa.us. Streamkeepers’ website is at www.clallam.net/sk.

Guild sponsors bunco

Senior Nutrition Menu set

The Sequim Guild Seattle Children’s Hospital will sponsor bunco at noon, Friday, May 30, at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. The event includes a buffet luncheon and an afternoon of fun playing bunco. Silent auction items and great door prizes are available for $12. All proceeds go for uncompensated care at Seattle Children’s Hospital.

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 29: Beet salad, corn beef/Swiss cheese sandwich, roasted potatoes, pears Friday, May 30: Salad, turkey tetrazzini, vegetable, dessert Monday, June 2: Soup, salad, sandwich, dessert from Sinclair Place Tuesday, June 3: Spinach salad w/cottage cheese, clam chowder, garlic bread, zucchini cake Wednesday, June 4: Broccoli salad, chicken fried steak, whipped potatoes, cut corn, chocolate pudding

Nordic group meets Thea Foss #45, Daughters of Norway, meets at 1 p.m. Sunday, June 8, at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, Chimacum. The program features current news of the Nordic nations. The public is invited. For details, phone 360379-1802.

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A-6 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

Beta Nu group offering grants Deadline is July 1 Beta Nu Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma is again offering grants to college students who are majoring in education. Applicants must have

graduated from one of the Clallam County high schools and be a student at either the junior or senior level in an accredited teacher-training institution of higher learning, or are working on their initial teacher certification post-college.

Students who have completed the first two years of work at Peninsula College and have been accepted by an accredited teacher-training program also are eligible. There is no restriction as to gender or race. Application materials

Missing

From page A-1

are available at www.betanuchapter.com. Applications should be mailed by July 1. For more information, contact Kathy Strozyk at kjstrozy@olypen.com or 683-1299, or Sharle Osborne at sharleo@stevekehler.com.

Charred remains of a few items sit outside the Sequim Consignment Co., following a May 19 fire. Photo by Bob Lampert

Cantina, which opened in early 2013 and featured authentic, hot Mexican food, indicated they plan to reopen and From page A-1 continue to look for options whether it’s in the existing spot or elsewhere. Young said. Barrick ha s owned a nd op Owner and family members with Baja erated Sequim Consignment Co.,

Fire

for 4½ years while his partner Diesen has owned the building for about 10 years. Barrick said the fire puts his Sequim Consignment Co. out of business and he’s not sure what he’s going to do.

the Port Townsend Police Department, said on Friday, May 23, that their task force will meet next week and decide the best course of action going forward in the case and that they have a few reasons to stop the investigation. “Since day one, there was no indication of any crime,” Fudally said. “The best leads we have were that she was in the Shoreline area. She lived there prior to entering rehab and has chosen to go on her way and not make contact with her family.” However, Garrett’s mother Eleana Christanson said since there are no leads or evidence to prove her daughter’s well-being or whereabouts they are more concerned now. “She hasn’t made any contact with cousins or friends. There’s been no contact which isn’t normal for her,” she said. “There’s nothing there to indicate she left the (Port Townsend) area.” Garrett’s step-father Bret Christanson said following the Gazette’s story, he received several texts from friends saying they were glad she’s OK. “We don’t know (if she’s OK or not),” he said. “No one person has seen her or spoken with her. It’s like she’s vanished.” He said one confirmation that his daughter is alive and OK would end the family’s search. Family members said they are continuing to search and seek tips that may lead to finding Garrett, a 2009 Sequim High School graduate. Garrett, who was last seen on May 1 in Port Townsend in Safeway buying liquor and soda, was to meet her father, Fred Garrett, on May 2 at the Port Townsend ferry. However, she phoned her

father at about 7:30 p.m. on a borrowed cell phone the evening before, asking for a ride. Her father said she was traveling to Sequim from Sedro-Woolley after finishing two months in the Pioneer Center North chemical dependency center. Fudally said police could not confirm whether Garrett was released on her own because of HIPPA privacy regulations. A member of the task force assigned to find Garrett followed a lead with a witness who said he was “99 percent sure” he spoke with her on a bus in Shoreline, Fudally said. “It was the first significant tip we had to that point,” Fudally said. “According to the eyewitness on the bus she didn’t appear to be injured or in distress. Again there was no indication there was anything wrong with her or being forced to do something she didn’t want to do.” One of Garrett’s two bags were found by her mother five days after she went missing within 200 yards of Ka Thai Park next to a homeless man who was waiting for its owner to come back. Fudally said the bag didn’t appear to be ransacked. Family members said Garrett likely has her ID with her, hence buying alcohol, and another bag with clothes in it. Garrett remains a missing person, Fudally said. Her family said Garrett’s hobbies including writing, photography, music, art, basketball and running. Lauryn Garrett is 23, 5 feet 7 inches, with brown hair, hazel eyes, weighs 120-130 pounds and has a tattoo behind left ear of a bird and a tattoo on her wrist of Washington. If you see Garrett or have information on her whereabouts, call 9-1-1 or Port Townsend Police at 360-3853831, ext. 1.

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May 28, 2014 • A-7

SEquim Gazette

Business

business news Camaraderie Cellars receives patent

SEQUIM GAZETTE

A-7

Fresh Mix expands with customer support

Don Corson, winemaker/owner of Camaraderie Cellars in Port Angeles announces that the U.S. Patent Office issued U.S. Patent 8,714,383 for his innovative wine barrel closure. The patent is directed to a compound bung-type stopper assembly for wine and spirits barrels, featuring a glass body and a disposable elastomeric end-cup that conforms to barrel opening irregularities. The patented glass bungs were featured on the cover of the 2014 Washington State Wine Guide.

Buren becomes fitness coach Marcus Buren of Anytime Fitness in Sequim recently passed all requirements for his Personal Fitness Trainer Certification through the American Council on Exercise. He has a bachelor’s degree from the Evergreen State College, where he played college basketball. He has been employed at Anytime Fitness in Sequim for the past 18 months as an assistant manager.

Summer hours in force Olympic Restaurant Equipment Inc. announces it is going back to summer hours of 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturdays starting May 31. Call 582-1050.

Weber opens new clinic Dr. Carl Weber has re-opened a new primary care internal medicine practice in Sequim after the transfer deal with Dr. George Mathews fell through several months ago. Asma Weber will be the manager. The new clinic is open from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Monday-Friday and is at 530 W. Fir St., Suite C in Sequim. He can be reached at 582-1176. Find more details can be found at www.sequimdoc.org.

Father and son James and Joe Jeffko stand next to their business’ expansion that was paid for mostly by customer support. Clientele wanted more seats to bring family and friends to eat. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Future growth in owners’ minds Sequim Gazette staff

Call it a Sequim kickstarter or simply a community effort but the owners behind Fresh Mix Grill, 300 E. Washington St., are growing for the local folk. Father and son James and Joe Jeffko, who opened the breakfast/lunch restaurant in December 2011, recently finished a 200-square-foot addition, across from the Co-op Farm & Garden, for extra seating with help from customers. They offered supporters $125 in food from the restaurant in exchange for $100 to buy the supplies. The Jeffkos did the labor themselves. “It’s not just an expansion but an

evolution,” James said. “It’s all been natural.” They had nearly 30 sponsors with many people helping more than once. Joe said many regular customers told them they wanted more places to sit so they could bring friends and family. Previously, Fresh Mix only had a few seats inside and a few outside chairs seasonally before adding the enclosed seating area. Local businesses contributed, too, selling windows at cost or giving flooring for free. “The whole thing has been community-funded,” James said. Once they finished, the Jeffkos said customers have been coming more than ever. “Everything is consistent,” Joe said. “We’ve been here since day one for the locals.” Added James, “That’s our bread

and butter.” Fresh Mix’s repertoire of items from sandwiches to soups remains fresh and homemade with daily specials available in the store and on their Facebook page. They used to change specials sporadically but remain consistent now with days like seafood Fridays. Joe picks up Pane D’ Amore’ bread and produce from Sunny Farms each day, he said. Further expansion remains in the picture, the Jeffkos said, but they don’t plan to expand their hours from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. “It’s not a matter of dead days, but dead tired owners on Sundays and Mondays,” James joked. For more information on Fresh Mix Grill, call 681-5124 or visit facebook. com/freshmixgrillmart.

Happy Anniversary, Blondie’s Plate

Blondie’s Plate celebrated its first anniversary on Cinco de Mayo with live music performed by “Three Too Many.” For their appreciation of the great customers that have helped them through, they gave away many fun Cinco de Mayo items. Blondie’s Plate is looking forward to many years in this welcoming community. From left are servers Ferrol Pemberton, Laurie Joslin, Maggie McDougal, Hannah Hoffmaster and Nicole Brown. Submitted photo

SpringRain Farm and Orchard joins the Market

Sequim Farmers Market

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ducks for the last week on May 31 and June 7 What’s new at the market food for Jefferson and Clallam May 31. On that same day the Open Saturdays 9 a.m.-3 p.m. this week is SpringRain counties. They have planted Greyhound Rescue team will through October at Centennial Farm and Orchard. I inter- about 700 fruit trees, mainly be walking about and teach- Place (downtown Sequim), farmers viewed John Bellows who apples and pears, plus some ing us all about greyhound market lot off Washington Street co-owns the farm stone fruit. Other Contacts: www.sequimmarket. adoption. with his wife Roxperennial fruits we Come visit me and my com; manager@sequimmarket. anne Hudson. This will be seeing the market assistant Kather- com; 460-2668 is a 28-acre farm in harvest of are curine Landoni to sign up for Chimacum. rants, gooseberries, our new e-newsletter and ful new Sequim Farmers We began talkdozens of varieties purchase one of our color- Market T-shirts! ing about the aniof raspberries and mals that dwell at blackberry/raspberthe farm. I didn’t ry hybrids and they get actual numhave couple of acres What’s of blueberries, some bers, but when it New comes to poultry, 2,400 plants. they have an abunSo this Saturday at the dance of birds. He M arket? at the market you Hudson and John Bellows are co-owners of SpringRain tells me they are may find the first Roxanne Farm and Orchard. Submitted photo Lisa Bridge producing about of the strawberry 350 dozen organic crop and perhaps bags. They will have their first same place. These will both be pastured eggs a the end of the as- lamb harvest for sale starting great days at the market. week. They also raise broiler paragus crop. You will find in June. The Suzanne A rnold hens, heritage turkeys, pas- their stewing hens and broilCommunity booth will be tured rabbit and Katahdin ers. I roasted a broiler of Play on hosted by Rotary, selling lambs for meat. All the ani- theirs last week and it was In the music booth on the mals are on pasture and are outstanding! Bellows tells me May 31 we will have Sequimaraised organically. each Friday is a slaughtering rimba. Don’t miss the fantastic I had to ask about the day for the broilers, so they sounds of Sequimarimba from rabbit meat. Apparently the are fresh at the Saturday 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Then just as demand for organic pastured market. They also have salad exciting on June 7 will be the rabbit meat is large and and spinach greens washed in Young Fiddlers, same time, they are unable to meet the demand. They distribute all they produce to local restaurants. He mentioned when you eat at the Alder Wood Bistro or Bella Italia, to name it’sit’s an an a few, you are likely eating eye-catching, sleep-inducing, eye-catching, sleep inducing, from his farm. Additionally marvelofofmodern modern engineering. they have honeybees and will marvel engineering. be bringing honey to the market in the fall. Hudson creates a line of jams from their own fruits, pectin and honey. “The jam tastes better that way, not just sweet, but full of fruit flavor,” Bellows noted. They also make seasonal pestos, including basil, arugula and Loving Family of Betty Malseed currently a nettle pesto. They use their own garlic crop, Assisted Living with a Difference! which sounds large, it’s in 550 W. Hendrickson Rd., the pestos. On sale August XX – September XX Sequim, WA 98382 When I asked about the fu360.683.3348 ture of SpringRain Farm, Bellows shared that their mission www.sherwoodassistedliving.com is to create sustainably grown 1114 East First • Port Angeles • 457-9412 • 800-859-0163 • Mon. - Sat. 8:30 - 5:30

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A-8 • May 28, 2014

from the police blotter May 20 12:48 p.m. — Theft, 1100 block of West Washington Street 2:34 p.m. — Theft, 100 block of Riverside Road 4:49 p.m. — Theft, 600 block of West Washington Street 6:29 p.m. — Vehicle accident, 1200 block of West Washington Street May 21 2:58 p.m. — Warrant arrest, 100 block of Hooker Road 4:08 p.m. — Theft, 200 block of North Fifth Avenue 10:11 p.m. — Warrant arrest, 600 block of West Washington Street May 22 3:41 p.m. — Vehicle accident, 273000 block of U.S. Highway 101 7:21 p.m. — Domestic violence, West Cedar Street 8:01 p.m. — Theft, 100 block of Heron Hill Road 8:03 p.m. — Arson, 100 block of Whitefeather Way May 24 1:19 p.m. — DUI/DWI, 100 block of Hooker Road May 25 6:01 p.m. — Vehicle prowl, 1200 block of West Washington Street 8:19 p.m. — Theft, 600 block of West Washington Street 11:51 p.m. — Theft, 600 block of West Washington Street May 26 11:13 a.m. — Vehicle accident, Sequim-Dungeness Way/Taylor Boulevard 12:56 p.m. — Domestic violence, West McCurdy Road

SEquim Gazette

Suspect in bulldozer rampage pleads guilty Sequim Gazette staff

Barry Swegle, 52, of Port Angeles, pled guilty May 23 to seven counts of malicious mischief first degree — Class B felonies — and three counts of gross misdemeanor reckless endangerment. Swegle was accused of using his

bulldozer to shove an unoccupied manufactured home into a neighbor’s lot, damaging the neighbor’s residence. He also was accused of flattening a Ford pickup, running into and breaking a PUD power pole, damaging two other occupied residences, a tractor and barn and endangering lives of persons in those

homes and surrounding areas. John Troberg, of the Clallam County Prosecutor’s Office, said Swegle faces 22-29 months in prison at sentencing. “Victims have expressed their desire to bring felony charges of assault and significantly more prison time,” Troberg said. “We have listened to

their concerns, but our felony attorneys have exhaustively researched the possible charges, including assault and attempted murder, and the legal and factual likelihood of convictions on those charges. We concluded that we cannot bring those charges as not supported by admissible evidence.”

RV catches fire on Three Crabs Road Fire crews extinguish an RV fire on May 21 on Three Crabs Road. Submitted photo

Sequim Gazette staff

Windy conditions helped prevent an RV fire from spreading to neighboring houses on Wednesday evening. Clallam County Fire District 3 reported to the RV fire at 8:33 p.m. on May 21 on the 1300 block of Three Crabs Road after neighbors reported the fire. Patrick Young, public information officer for the fire district, said the wind kept smoke and flames from catching the two homes on fire less than 10 feet on one side and less than 3 feet on the other. No injuries were reported and firefighters extinguished the RV in less than 10 minutes. One home had minor damage to its gutters while the other was not damaged. Young said the RV’s interior was destroyed and it’s unknown if it was insured. The fire’s cause, he said, appears to be electrical in nature. Clallam County Fire District 3 sent 10 firefighters and five pieces of fire equipment to the scene.

Shooting From page A-1

where they found Port Angeles resident Matthew Baker, 25, dead from an apparent gunshot wound. Ron Cameron, chief criminal deputy for the Sheriff’s Office, said that a birthday party was being held and Baker was alone in the living room with Olson, a Sequim High School 2005 graduate, when witnesses in the dining room area heard a single “pop.” Deputies found Baker on the floor dead with a gunshot to his chest,

Cameron said, and that Olson was sitting in the room where the shot was fired with a semi-automatic handgun, a .45-caliber Sig Sauer 191, nearby. Cameron said he can’t categorically say it was the same gun that killed Baker but a witness had moved it away from the commotion. “We don’t advise people move evidence, but in this case it was the prudent thing to do for safety and security,” Cameron said. Both men were attendees of the party for twins Jason and Jeremy Holden of Tacoma, who instigated the April 12 fake kidnapping of a child at

Carrie Blake Park. Cameron said witnesses claim they heard no arguing or discussion between Olson or Baker immediately prior to the shot being fired. In the room’s layout, Cameron said the witnesses were standing in the kitchen at a server’s bar with a wall separating the dining room and living room but nobody could see around it due to its layout. Deputies determined alcohol was present at the party and they believe Olson was drinking. Cameron said the party broke up earlier in the evening and five or six adults were still at the party.

The Holdens’ father, David, who lives at the party’s residence, was in a fight earlier with Baker, but Cameron said it’s not clear why they were fighting. Cameron said Detective Brian Knutson interviewed Jason Holden who asked Olson what happened and he said, “I shot him.” Later, Terra Smithson, Baker’s girlfriend, told deputies she asked Olson the same thing to which he replied “He came at me,” Cameron said. Detectives reported that Olson showed a gun to guests earlier in the evening, believed to be the same gun used to kill Baker, Cameron said.

Law enforcement 2014 ‘Torch Run’ set Sequim Gazette staff

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Today, May 28, marks the annual Law Enforcement Torch Run on the Olympic Peninsula in support of the Special Olympics of Washington. Law enforcement and corrections officers from throughout the area are preparing for the Torch Run during which almost ever y law enforcement agency on the Olympic Peninsula will be participating. Clallam and Jefferson counties will be represented by Clallam and Jefferson County Sheriff’s Of-

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fices, Port Angeles, Sequim and Port Townsend Police Departments, Washington State Patrol, Olympic National Park, area tribal police, Clallam Bay Corrections Center and the U.S. Border Patrol. The Special Olympics has teams of athletes from Clallam County called the Orcas while the Jefferson County Team is known as the Warriors. On Friday, May 30, athletes from both the Orcas and the Warriors will join numerous others from throughout the state at Joint Base Lewis-McChord for the

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Special Olympics opening ceremonies. The Olympic Peninsula Torch Run will begin about 7 a.m., May 28, at Laird’s Corner with runners taking the torch along Edgewood Drive to the Truck Route and then downtown to the Port Angeles City Pier. At about 8:30 a.m., Clallam County Commissioner Mike Chapman will lead anyone who would like to walk a leg of the course. including Special Olympic athletes, for a walk from the Red Lion Hotel to the old Rayonier site to give many a chance to carry the torch along the way. From the old Rayonier Site, the run will follow the Discovery Trail to Rhodefer Road, where there will be a second walking leg for Sequim-area people at about 1 p.m. The Sequim walk is led by members of the Washington State Patrol. At the Longhouse Market & Deli, the group takes to the highway where the runners carry the torch all the to the Kitsap side of the Hood Canal bridge to hand off to Kitsap County authorities. Kitsap County law enforcement agencies will resume the run on Thursday. Jefferson County Sheriff Tony Hernandez traditionally leads the final mile across the Hood Canal bridge at about 7 p.m.

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With so many health insurance changes occurring at the end of the year, it is fun and exciting for me to bring you a money-saving option mid-year. In Washington we are blessed with the ability to, with very few exceptions, change our Medicare Supplement programs at any time, for any reason, with no health questions asked and no pre-existing health condition restrictions. This is totally unlike the Medicare Part D and Medicare Advantage plans, where rules dictate they only can be reviewed and changed during the limited timeframe of Oct. 15-Dec. 7 each year. The ability to shop around for plans year-round is very important as Medicare Supplement insurance companies have the ability to change their premiums at any time. For example, in recent years AARP has made adjustments in April, Mutual of Omaha in June and Premera Blue Cross and Regence BlueShield around March. So now here we are in the beginning of June and all the premiums for the major insurers are known and stable. Over the years with

Medicare Matters Phil Castell

rules changes many insurance companies have at least two different versions of the same basic plans available and a number have three if they have been selling plans for over 20 years. Traditionally the most popular Medicare Supplement policy had been Plan F. Plan F is very easy to explain as it covers 100 percent of every Medicare co-pay and deductible, as well as Medicare Part B excess charges and foreign emergency travel. There: That is how easy to explain the benefits of a Plan F, after all, 100 percent is a pretty strong and easy to understand statement.

Now let me give you an example of a drastic savings we recently were thrilled to be able to provide to a longtime Sequim native. She was in her late 80s and had been a very loyal Regence BlueShield subscriber forever, and had been on the same supplement since going on Medicare at age 65. Due to the changes in rules and plans we were able to switch her from her old 100-percent plan with a massive price tag of $312 per month to a new 100-percent plan at $169 per month. This was a savings of $143 per month. The crazy thing was that the new plan also was with Regence BlueShield. I had to get on the phone with Regence with the client and her son in my office to let them hear it first hand that they could in fact save over $1,700 per year for similar coverages. The only thing that ticked the clients off was that Regence never had notified them that they had the ability to change their plans and save a large sum of money each month. In the defense of Regence, I will tell you why their rates on that

old plan are so high. When they stopped selling that old plan in 1992, 22 years ago, they stopped having any new clients added to their risk pool. So, the youngest person with that policy is now 87 years old. You don’t have to be a rocket scientist to know that on average 87-year-olds are going to have higher medical claims than a 65-year-old. Now I do not see folks every day who are in that situation but we do see many, many people who are paying over $200 per month for Plan F, and in many cases even a lesser plan like Plan G. So, if you are paying more than $200 for your Medicare Supplement, I think you will be pleasantly surprised if you shop around to see what savings you could enjoy. The three lowest monthly premiums for Plan F in the state are Stonebridge $165, Regence $169 followed by Premera $170. The Regence Plan even comes with an additional benefit of a Silver Sneakers membership. Silver Sneakers is a gym membership and it is accepted at least two local gyms. More details can be found at

www.silversneakers.com. Another money-saving tip might be to consider which Medicare Supplement is appropriate both for your pocket book as well as your health needs. This is where a relatively new plan is well worth considering. Plan N has been available for four years and the majority of folks turning age 65 have found this to be a better value proposition to Plan F. Plan N does have a few minor co-pays and deductibles but those are generally more than offset by the premium savings a person will enjoy. The three lowest monthly premiums in the state for Plan N are as follows, AARP $119.75, Stonebridge $126 and Secure Horizons $130. More information on plan benefits and pricing can be found at www.insurance.wa.gov, the local SHIBA office at 411 W. Washington St. as well as many local insurance agents. Phil Castell is the owner of Castell Insurance and can be reached at phil@castellinsurance.com or 683-9284.

Community helps set vision for City of Sequim parks Sequim Gazette staff

Sequim City officials hosted a Parks Master Plan update visioning workshop all day May 21 at Pioneer Memorial Park. The workshop was intended to entice interaction with the community for ways to improve and update the outdated Parks Master Plan. At the workshop each park had its own station with an aerial photo of the park, a giant writing pad and markers to record pros, cons and future ideas. A general idea station along with historical information for every park and a slideshow continually played to help spark people’s ideas.

“What’s really helping me here is the process of elimination in identifying which parks citizens have the most concerns about and the potential for each one,” Special Projects manager Joe Irvin said. While gathering creative input of the city’s parks is helpful and exciting, the ongoing task to secure funding for maintenance and operations also is key, Irvin said. Throughout the day the workshop stayed occupied Public Works analyst Sarah VanAusdle with Water Resource specialist, Ann Soule and Planning Conwith residents of all ages giv- sultant Charisse Deschenes are at the Master Parks Plan visioning workshop looking over aerial photos and comments on a city park. Sequim Gazette photo by Alana Linderoth ing their input. In the end nearly 90 people “It was a great day and we Ausdle said. city council by the end of had signed the sign-in sheet, Irvin anticipates having November. Public Works analyst, Sarah really got a lot of valuable feedback and ideas,” Van the Parks Master Plan to the VanAusdle noted.

Olympic National Park set for summer season

Olympic Medical Cancer Center offers support groups starting in June

1, 2015, offering a range of lodging options, a dining room, boat rentals and gift shop. More information is available at www.olympic nationalparks.com. Fairholme Campground will be open this summer through Oct. 6, with drinking water and flush toilets available. Fairholme General Store is open Friday-Sunday. The store is open daily through Sept. 2.

Olympic Medical Cancer Center support groups for June are the following: • 1-3 p.m. Tuesday, June 10. Women’s Cancer Support Group, OMCC library, second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. • 1-2:30 p.m. Monday, June 16. Look Good, Feel Better, OMCC conference room. Register by calling the patient navigator at 582-2845. • 1-3 p.m. Tuesday, June 24. Women’s Cancer Support Group, OMCC library, second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. • 9:30-4 p.m. Sept. 6. Sequim Middle School, for all female cancer survivors. Prizes, drawings, workshops, lunch. For more information, contact Susan Clements, patient navigator, at 582-2845.

Sequim Gazette staff

As migrating birds return and wildflowers bloom in the lowland forests, employees at Olympic National Park are turning their attention to spring cleaning and preparations for the main visitor season. Find a full update of the park’s featured sights at www.sequimgazette.com

Deer Park Deer Park Road and campground are both scheduled to open by mid-June, snow permitting. While most of the road is snow-free, the upper elevations are not. If conditions allow, this area may open earlier than scheduled. The campground provides primitive camping, with pit toilets and no drinking water.

Hurricane Ridge Road and Heart O’ the Hills

June, leading to morning road closures on some week days as described in an earlier news release. Hurricane Hill Road (the 1.5 miles of road that leads past the Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center to the Hurricane Ridge picnic area and Hurricane Hill trailhead) is expected to open by midJune. The Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center is staffed weekends through June 8 and will be staffed daily beginning June 13. The snack bar and gift shop on the lower level of the Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center is open on weekends and began daily operations on May 23. Check www. olympicnationalparks.com for more information. The Olympic National Park Visitor Center is open daily from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Heart O’ the Hills Campground is open year-round with drinking water and flush toilets available.

Hurricane Ridge Road is generally open 24 hours a day through the spring and summer, unless road work or late spring snowstorms cause Lake Crescent Lake Crescent Lodge is it to close temporarily. Park crews will work on several open for the season and will projects in late May and early remain open through Jan.

obituary Matthew R. Baker Port Angeles resident Matthew R. Baker died May 22, 2014, in Port Angeles at age 25. His funeral will be at 3:30 p.m. Friday, May 30, at Drennan Ford Funeral Home, 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles. He was born Sept. 9, 1988.

Volunteer Hospice presents classes Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County is offering an educational series for people facing the challenge of living alone after losing a loved one. The Survivors’ 4-Week Workshop offers answers to everyday problems and provides resources for adapting to the changes that come with loss. Space is limited, so register early by phoning the hospice office at 4521511. Visit www.vhocc.org. The free series will be from 3-5 p.m. on Mondays beginning June 9 and continuing June 16, 23 and 30. The series will be at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church (Fireside Room), 301 E. Lopez Ave., Port Angeles. Class 1, June 9 — Financial Maintenance. Phil Castell of Castell Insurance and Mark Harvey of Senior Information and Assistance present. Class 2, June 16 — Home Maintenance. Kay Rudiger and Harry Gravatte of Gravatte Construction present. Class 3, June 23 — Self-Care. Debby Smith, RN, and the Rev. Maggie Bourne-Raiswell present. Class 4, June 30 — Cooking for One. Dr. Janelle Doolittle presents. Potluck will follow class. Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County provides care for the terminally ill and their families free of charge.

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SEquim Gazette


A-10 • May 28, 2014

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Fossil fuel not a demon This letter is written in rebuttal of “Time to curb fossil fuels” (Sequim Gazette, “Letter to the editor,” page A-16, May 22): The writer refers to Don Brunell’s guest opinion “Princess and the pea” (Sequim Gazette, page A-10, May 14) an opinion with which I entirely agree. The writer of “Time to curb fossil fuels” does not acknowledge that our planet’s age is estimated to be some 4.6 billion years. During that time the climate has been in a constant state of flux, long before insignificant man set foot on earth. To believe we have the ability to change our planet’s climate is arrogance beyond the pale. I challenge the writer to answer these two questions: What combination of “green energy” sources is going to lift a fully loaded 747 off the runway? What combination of “green energy sources” is going to bring in the Midwestern grain harvest every year? The answer to both is zero. In my opinion the leftists in the industrialized world have politicized the theory of “global warming” to the point of absurdity and are using it as a cause celebre to impose even more draconian curbs upon an already prostrate private sector economy. The writer demonizes our use of fossil fuels, the one usable energy source that sustains human life, without fossil fuels most of us would be dead within two weeks. In closing I am reminding the writer that not one apocalyptic event predicted by the “global warming” gurus has come to pass. And finally I pose this question: Why do “global warming” proponents find it necessary to describe the thinking of those who disagree with them in pejorative terms like “head in the sand”? Ethan Harris Sequim

SEquim Gazette

To submit a letter 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382 Phone: 360-683-3311 • Fax: 360-683-6670 E-mail: editor@sequimgazette.com Deadline noon the Friday before publication

Opinion SEQUIM GAZETTE

Sequim Gazette Published every Wednesday 147 W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 Phone: 360-683-3311 Fax: 360-683-6670 www.sequimgazette.com Sound Publishing Inc. Vol. 41, Number 22 USPS 685-630 • ISSN: 1538-585X

Verbatim: Andrew Pocock

More questions to be answered The Sequim Gazette’s article on wastewater treatment for the Carlsborg UGA adequately covers the topic (“Carlsborg wastewater: Sequim bound?”, May 21, page A-1). The article also covers water availability in the UGA and does not address serious questions about: 1. whether aquifer recharge will actually boost groundwater levels; 2. whether adequate water can be delivered to the UGA using additional wells but without having serious effects to existing wells and streams; 3. whether increased pumping will affect coastal wells and cause salt water incursion in light of projected sea level rise; 4. whether stream remediation efforts will meet tribal and DFW criteria; 5. whether reclaimed water can be cleansed of heavy metals, estrogens and other undesirable compounds before being infiltrated into groundwater and streams. PGG’s thumbnail mitigation water budget does not address the above questions and does not scientifically verify the amount of deliverable water present in the aquifers now, in 2050, or beyond. It does not take into account glacial recession rates and decreased snow melt inputs or changes to groundwater levels caused by variations in climate patterns. Long-term planning should be undertaken with better science in this instance. Future businesses and residents investing in Carlsborg will require a sustainable and cost effective water supply. Richard Mazzota Carlsborg

Humane Society ‘vital’ to community As a longtime volunteer and member of the board of directors of the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, I would like to thank all of our volunteers, staff, board members and most especially our community, for supporting our Capital Campaign for construction of a new shelter. A new location on Old Olympic Highway was purchased approximately two years ago through private donations. Although a good portion of the 9.5 acres has buildings which serve our needs, we lack a place suitable to house dogs. To date approximately $675,000 as been raised through our Capital Campaign. Total costs to complete the new site, including county requirements, are estimated at

PUBLISHER John Brewer jbrewer@peninsuladailynews.com 360-417-3500 Editor Michael Dashiell editor@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x5050 Special Sections Editor Patricia Morrison Coate pcoate@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x5054

Man-caused global warming is sub-prime science Bob Lynette’s letter in last week’s Sequim Gazette (“Time to curb fossil fuels,” page A-16) perpetuates liberal falsehoods. Despite never-ending predictions of catastrophic warming, the planet has not warmed for the past 17 years and nine months, a period in which atmospheric carbon dioxide, CO2, rose over 9 percent. Zero computer climate models predicted the current hiatus. Those models are the electronic equivalent of Magic Eight-Balls and their forecasts are nothing more than horoscopes with numbers. According to top scientists, the 2013 UN IPCC report on climate change is “pre-meditated murder of science.” They also said it’s “absurd, political, delusional, wrong, dogmatic, and propaganda.” Ninety-five percent of the annual addition to CO2 is from volcanoes, subsea vents and other natural causes. Atmospheric CO2 is 400 parts per million or 1/25th of 1 percent. Do you really believe that tiny amount can affect Earth’s weather? Why is it that only Democratic politicians and their followers whip up hysteria over climate change and why do their “fixes” always lead to socialist policies and a redistribution of wealth? Economy-killing green energy subsidies are designed by delirious politicians, not prudent power engineers, and the main objective is to harvest campaign contributions, not energy. Wind and solar energy cost two to five times more than plentiful fossil fuels. The average cost of energy in states that mandate renewable energy, like Washington, is 31 percent higher than states without mandates. That hurts us all, but hurts the poor the most. If you don’t vote or vote Democratic, you are part of the War on Affordable Energy and the poor. Peter Heisel Sequim

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NEWS & PRESS RELEASES news@sequimgazette.com ReporterS Matthew Nash mnash@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x5056 Alana Linderoth alinderoth@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x5060

Dr. Andrew Pocock is Sequim’s new dentist, after purchasing Dr. Anthony Brock’s dental office in Sequim. His first day of doing business in Sequim as “Advanta Dental” was April 20. After growing up on a farm in Idaho, Pocock earned his degree in Colorado and worked in Billings, Mont., for five years. About six months ago, he started looking for a change from the extremes in weather. Pocock, who has a brother in Seattle, started seeking out opportunities in the western U.S. He found a listing that a business (Brock’s) was for sale and made the visit to Sequim. “I just fell in love with it right away,” he says. Pocock moved to the area with his wife, Theresa, and three children — a 5-year-old daughter and 8- and 1-year-old sons. Pocock’s business is accepting new patients, offering services such as dentures, implants, extractions, root canals, cleanings, fillings and crowns. Children are welcome, with free exams for those under the age of 6. Pocock’s office at 321 Sequim Ave. #D is open 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Thursday, with some Friday appointments available by request. Call 683-5700, e-mail AdvantaDental@gmail.com or see AdvantaDental.net. Pocock described an incident that inspired him to pursue the dentistry profession:

“I was a kid, about 10 years old, and I was in a car with my sister Lisa and we were coming back from church. We were involved in a car accident. I face-planted it into the dash and knocked out one of my front teeth. Both of us were knocked out. When I came to, I looked down at my shirt. I looked down at my white shirt and

it was covered in blood. I felt something and I reached up. My tooth was hanging by a couple of threads. So I pulled it out and put it in the pocket of my church shirt. The next thing I know people were pulling me and my sister out of the car and laying us on the ground. They saw that my tooth was missing — it was an adult tooth. They were looking for my tooth. When I finally realized what they were looking for and making such a ruckus about, I said, ‘Oh, is this what you’re looking for?’ and pulled out my tooth. I can still remember the look on their faces. They ran me to the dentist — Neil Kunz — and he fixed me up. I’ve still got the tooth today. Neil was my childhood dentist for a long time and really my mentor. I watched him do procedures by other people and shadowed him. He was really my foot in the door into dentistry. He was my inspiration and the reason I became a dentist. I wanted to be able to treat patients as well as he treated people. I’ve still got fillings that he did. That’s the kind of dentist I want to be. When I fix something, I want it to stay there for a long, long time.”

DISPLAY ADVERTISING Advertising Representatives Harmony Liebert hliebert@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x3050 Mindy Aisling maisling@soundpublishing.com 683-3311, x3060 PRODUCTION production@sequimgazette.com Ad Designer, production Mary Field 360-683-3311, x4050 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Lois Baldwin lbaldwin@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, x3054 Molly Jensen mjensen@sequimgazette.com 360-683-3311, 1550 CIRCULATION circulation@sequimgazette.com 6 months, $26 1 year, $36 2 years, $66 circulation@sequimgazette.com POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to: Sequim Gazette 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382

Everyone has a story and now they have a place to tell it. Verbatim is a first-person column that introduces you to your neighbors as they relate in their own words some of the difficult, humorous, moving or just plain fun moments in their lives. It’s all part of the Gazette’s commitment as your community newspaper. If you have a story for Verbatim, contact editor Michael Dashiell at editor@ sequimgazette.com.

about $1.2M. The majority of these funds are necessary for infrastructure. Our existing shelter is over 60 years old and being held together with duct tape and glue. It is well beyond being functionally adequate. There are still only 28 dog kennels and original space for approximately 40 cats. Yet more than 60 years later we see nearly 2,000 animals surrendered to our shelter annually. Despite this, we can boast a euthanasia rate of well below 7 percent! Through an amazing program of cooperation with other sanctuaries, we are able to successfully attain this statistic. No healthy, adoptable animals are ever euthanized, and certainly never due to space limitations! The Olympic Peninsula Humane Society is a vital part of this community, and has been for over 60 years. As such, we ask you to partner up with us in our “Dig Deep” Capital Campaign! Every donation, no matter how small, helps us get closer to breaking ground to allow the animals of Clallam County to have a place they deserve to stay until they find their “forever home.” We have accepted the challenge and we ask the same from our community. Donations may be sent to OPHS, PO Box 3124, Port Angeles, WA 98362, or to our existing location at 2105 W. Highway 101, Port Angeles. For more information, call 457-8206. Please note your donation toward “Dig Deep.” Thank you so much for your support. Kandace Pierce President, OPHS

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 editor@sequimgazette.com.

SEq


May 28, 2014 • A-11

SEquim Gazette

A&E briefs

Arts & entertainment extras

n ‘Maids’ talk murder in P.A.

Farm art sought Farms, Barns & Cows is the theme of the next art exhibit at the Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, so get ready to bring in your piece to share with the community. Included are all subjects of the area in East Clallam County. Field of berries, vegetables, tulips, peas, hay and mint grew near the plentiful fruit orchards while chickens, rabbits and pigs roamed the farms. Seafood and trees were harvested from the surrounding water and mountains, so this show covers everything local. Get your application from www.macsequim.org, Colors of Sequim or at the museum at 175 W. Cedar St. Drop off dates are 1-3 p.m. June 1 and 11 a.m.-3 p.m. June 2.

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faith news Sequim Bay Ward discusses food storage

A weeklong extravaganza of student work in the arts, featuring gallery shows, musical concerts and theatrical performances by Peninsula College’s finest will be celebrated June 4-7 on the campus in Port Angeles. All of the events are free except for the “Find Your Voice” Play Festival, for which there is a nominal charge of $7 for general admission

On Sunday June 1, at 5 p.m. at the Sequim Chapel’s in the cultural hall, the Sequim Bay Ward of the Port Angeles Stake will be presenting a special event to feature the use of food storage items. The event is free of charge and the public is invited to this free and fun activity. The focus is using prepared and freeze dried foods from storage to create healthy, well-balanced and tasty meals all the members of the family can enjoy. There will be individuals from the ward’s membership who have had long and successful experience in this area and will be on hand to teach and explain to attendees how to use food storage. A variety of vegetables, fruits and meats will be featured and samples available. The Sequim Bay Ward event coordinator is Kendal Wake at 461-5517.

and $5 for senior citizens and non-P.C. students. P.C. students are admitted free. Wednesday, June 4 • Sidewalk Chalk Art Contest, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., college commons • Peninsula College Vocal Jazz Ensemble Outdoor Concert, 12:30 p.m., college commons • Tidepools Reading, 12:35 p.m., Maier Performance Hall

• Peninsula College Student Art Show Awards Presentation and Reception, 4 p.m., PUB Gallery of Art Thursday, June 5 • Studium Generale, 12:35 p.m., Little Theater. Excerpts from this year’s “Find Your Voice” Play Festival Friday June 6 • Student Moving Pictures Festival, 12:35 p.m., Little Theater June 6-7 • “Find Your Voice” Play Festival, 7:30 p.m., Little Theater

History Tales keys in on on Lincoln School restoration Sequim Gazette staff

Kathy Monds, executive director of the Clallam County Historical Society, will present an update on the restoration of the Lincoln School site at the society’s History Tales lecture series at 2:30 p.m. Sunday,

June 1. The event is at the First United Methoist Church, 110 E. Seventh St., Port Angeles. Parking and entry to the church’s social hall are on Laurel Street. Monds has worked at the society since 1987. She will talk about the society’s work at the

Lincoln School site, including the recent renovation of the research library. This also is the society’s annual meeting. New board officers will be sworn in; winners of the Heritage Award will be presented; and the winner of Roxanne Grinstad’s painting

“Sol Duc Falls in the Mist” will be drawn. Refreshments will be served. History Tales is free and open to the public. For more information, call the Clallam County Historical Society’s office at 452-2662 or e-mail artifact@ olypen.com.

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employer and her daughter in France in 1933 but Horst said it doesn’t go nearly as dark. Horst said while the one-act play is a drama it has some lighter moments. “We’re trying to bring out light elements,” she said. “It has some things in it that people will recognize like sisterhood.” For more information on the play, visit pacommunityplayers.com.

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“It’s very complicated and layered. The whole thing is about wanting to have more than what you have instead of being satisfied with yourself.” Guthrie, who last directed “Krapp’s Last Tape” for Olympic Theatre Arts, said, “The Maids” debuted in Paris in 1947 and heralded the theater of absurd movement with its dramatic plot and comic undertones. It’s slightly based on the Papin sisters who murdered their

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Poet and essayist Sheila Bender will present the final reading of the 2013-2014 North Coast Writers’ season at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 3. She offers selections from her poems, “Behind Us,” “The Way Grows Wider” and her memoir, “A New Theology: Turning to Poetry in a Time of Grief.” The session is at Wine on the Waterfront, 115 E. Railroad Ave., Port Angeles.

Without Madame’s knowledge (played by Sara Shea, in front), sisters Claire (Rebecca Lynn Horst) and Solange (Angela Poynter-Lemaster) plot the death of the woman they work for in the upcoming play “The Maids.” Photo courtesy of Rebecca Horst

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Sisters talk murder on the Port Angeles Community Players’ stage this weekend. For three shows, Jean Genet’s absurdist play “The Maids,” a Second Stage ‘The Maids’ by Jean Production diGenet directed by rected by Jim Jim Guthrie Guthrie, comes A Port Angeles Community Play- to Port Angeles from May 30ers Second Stage Production June 1. When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, May Starring 30; 2 p.m. Saturday, May 31; Sequim grads and Sunday, June 1 Rebecca Lynn Where: 1235 E. Lauridsen Horst and SarBlvd., Port Angeles ah Shea along Tickets: $10 suggested ticket, wit h A n gela Headsets available. P o y n t e r- L e master of Port Starring: Rebecca Lynn Angeles, “The Horst, Sarah Shea and Angela Maids” follows Poynter-Lemaster sisters Claire Mature audiences (Horst) and Solange (PoynterLemaster) as they act out the demise of their homeowner Madame played by Shea. Horst, who returns to the stage after sometime away, said not many dark plays are performed on the peninsula. “If we can accomplish what we set out to do, when people leave they are going to ask, “What did I just watch?” she said.

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A-12 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

milestones Submitted photo

Tharinger earns praise from OMC Representatives from Olympic Medical Center recently honored state Rep. Steve Tharinger (second from right) for his work in the House on the Sole Community Hospital bill and for a $200,000 grant he helped work into the 2013 state budget. Joining Tharinger are, from left, Jennifer Burkhardt of OMC labor and employment relations and OMC communications manager Bobby Beeman (both legislative advocacy committee members); Olympic Medical Center CEO Eric Lewis and OMC board president Jim Leskinovitch.

Golf tourney nets $32K

Five graduate from online school

On Friday May 9, at 1:30 p.m. the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula hosted a four-person scramble at Sunland Golf & Country Club on a rain swept course lit by lightening. 7 Cedars Casino sponsored the tournament along with several silver sponsors. One hundred forty-four golfers turned out to support the organization’s spring fundraiser and despite the damp day their spirits were high. Out on the course, the golfers paid for chances to support the Boys & Girls Clubs in various ways. They bought “throws” and “mulligans” to jump ahead and shave a few strokes off of their score. Thirty business sponsored the tee and hole signs garnering over $16,000 in sponsorship support. Committee co-chairman Fred Harrison and his group of ringers took top seat, winning credit at the host golf course. The ladies division was snatched up by the team of Stephanie Sweet, wife of course manager and PGA pro Tyler Sweet. Preliminary numbers show the organization met the $32,000 goal.

Five Sequim-area students graduated from Western Governors University — a private, nonprofit, online university based in Salt Lake City, Utah — during its commencement ceremony at McCaw Hall in Seattle on May 17. Sequim graduates include Haqwenith Grinnell — Bachelor of Science, Accounting; Jake Reichner — Master of Science, Curriculum and Instruction; Jason Boyd — Post-baccalaureate Teacher Preparation, Social Science (5-12); Deborah Randall — Master of Arts in Teaching, Elementary (K-8); and Anna Mair — Bachelor of Science, Business Management.

Footprinters lauds law enforcement, public safety officers The Olympic Peninsula Chapter 74 of the International Footprint Association honored the achievements of 13 Clallam County law enforcement and public safety organizations at its annual Officer of the Year Awards banquet held at the Sequim Elks Lodge for Law Enforcement Week. Program chairman Gene Mattson (far left) and chapter president Bob Klink (far right) presented special recognition plaques to officers selected by their agencies who have excelled in their careers by going “above and beyond.” Among those honored were (from left of Mattson): Deputy Chief Sherri Crain of the Sequim Police Department representing records specialist Sandra McCulloch (not shown); Ron Sukert, Clallam County Sheriff’s Office assistant sheriff, and Clallam County Sheriff Bill Benedict for corrections deputy Wes Miner; Forks Police Chief Rick Bart for patrol officer Julie Goode; Port Angeles Fire Department firefighter/paramedic Bryant Kroh and fire chief Ken Dubuc; assistant chief Mike DeRousie and fire chief Sam Phillips of the Port Angeles Fire Department/Clallam

SUBMIT!

Do you have an item for Milestones? We want to hear about anniversaries, births, awards, graduations, church events and any other milestone. No story is too small. Please send your items, including photos, to editor@sequimgazette. com. Or drop them off at the Gazette office, 147 W. Washington St. Check-passing photos will be judged based on their creativity. Photo by George March

County Fire District 2; firefighter Len Horst and fire chief Steve Vogel of Clallam County Fire District 3; Lt. Dave Benzick and board chairman Ben Pacheco, Clallam County Fire District 4; Sgt. John Ryan of the Washington State Patrol for trooper Eric J. Ellefson; Jay Cumbow, U.S. Border Patrol Agent in Charge, for border agent A. Scott Rogers (not shown); correctional officer Jason Earls and superin-

tendent Mike Obenland of the Clallam Bay Corrections Center; yeoman third class Jeremy Paulson and chief Cheri Lott of the U.S. Coast Guard: police chief Terry Gallagher for Cpl. Joshua Powless (not shown) of the Port Angeles Police Department and PenCom communications officer Tony Rife. The Footprinters is a nonprofit organization whose primary mission is to promote

fellowship, respect, cooperation and helpfulness among all arms of law enforcement/firefighting and the public. It also promotes the welfare of its members and communities to champion the true spirit of Americanism by supporting such civic activities as charitable works, sponsoring youth groups and awarding scholarships to young people interested in law enforcement and firefighting.

451035036


Cultivating

B Community Wednesday, May 28, 2014

SECTION

SEQUIM GAZETTE

carrots Master Gardeners show the way

B-3

Sports • Arts & Entertainment • Schools • Calendar

Crafting projects for young minds Science, engineering inspire artisan by PATRICIA MORRISON COATE

toward those careers,” Griffith said. “I don’t use any steam or boiling, no power tools and no chemicals to Sequim resident Brad Griffith bend the wood so it’s user friendly,” is a STEM man, steeped in the Griffith said. “I’m producing DVDs fields of science, technology, en- — 160 thus far — as how-to’s for gineering and mathematics and the kids. Primarily I’m teaching dedicated to encouraging students people how to do wood bending from elementary school to college for toys and tools. I also help them to develop their skills in those areas understand how to make their own by building craft wood projects. A rebar with twisted wire and how to visit five years ago to the Museum make bridge columns. I had a class of Flight in Seattle and cups of hot in April at the Shipley Center and chocolate stirred to cool sparked showed what is possible with craft an idea as the stirrers became flex- wood and where to get it — craft stores, online, at ible in the hot hardware stores liquid. and from trees “I then realand bushes — ized I could do from easy to anything pretvery complex for ty much with kids of all ages.” craft wood and Griffith alI was the first ways is imagone to take it ining how he this far. I can use a variety of This wooden replica of a 1929 Ford Model can do the next different bends T pickup is Griffith’s latest project. The thing with craft doors do open and close. w o o d . A f t er because wood much trial and has a natural glue called lignin,” Griffith said. error and a lot of patience, a couple “If you soften wood fiber, it pretty of weeks ago he learned the techmuch goes where you want it to go.” nology to craft hollow square and STEM is a national initiative to round lengths for axles and hinges. “I soaked the veneer in water so drive more American students to science, technology, engineering it’s pliable, flexible and will bend and mathematics and steer them around something into a shape. It’s really unlimited what you can do,” into careers in those fields. Griffith founded Impact Product Griffith said. “I also use denim to Developing & Marketing and began create very strong boxes with very making his own how-to DVDs after thin material. My DVDs will change experimenting with patterns for the face of toy making.” Griffith doesn’t hesitate when art, bowls, baskets, toys, yard art, bridges, catapults, utensils and asked what the best part of the art hanging spirals — he estimates he’s and engineering of craft wood is. made hundreds of objects from his “Oh, creation! I love creating new tools of the trade — coffee and paint projects. It’s kind of like a maker stirrers, popsicle sticks, yard sticks, fever. I see something and I want to tongue depressors, slices of cedar see if it can be done. Then it would be going to teach, to see people’s and basswood veneers. “My company primarily func- eyes light up on what they can do tions to build steam for STEM. on their dinner table is really satWe create building science and isfying. My goal really is to teach technology projects for kids in the people the skills with my DVDs,” STEM field to engage young minds Griffith said. Sequim Gazette

Above, Sequim resident Brad Griffith said he was inspired by the honeycombs of bees for this art project. In the background is a working crane. Sequim Gazette photos by Patricia Morrison Coate

“The worst part is information technology — keeping up with social media, photos that need to be uploaded to websites, all that technology that I didn’t grow up with,” the 54-year-old Griffith said. “It’s been a very interesting path.” Griffith has made 160 howto videos and is a one-man operation, serving as the cameraman, narrator, demonstrator, light technician and editor, all in one take. He added he’s also part of the “maker culture,” a new movement to expose how craft wood projects are made with other makers at craft shows. “By doing that, more people can enjoy a craft. Because of STEM, the White House

Impact Product Development & Marketing

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One of Griffith’s largest projects is the Seattle Space Needle. It’s made up of popsicle sticks, tongue depressors, yardsticks, paint and coffee stirrers. It took approximately 20 hours to complete.

See CRAFTING, B-10

‘Reading a marathon’ Off the Shelf Jennifer Knight

This spring, the North Olympic Library System joined forces with the North Olympic Discovery Marathon to form a unique community partnership to encourage youths in Clallam County to read. Although it sounds like an unlikely pairing, reading and exercise can improve a child’s running can be complementary ability to learn, and in turn, activities. Research shows that read.

Reading can open doors to imagination and concentration, which can give children the ability to stick with an activity like running. For the past several years, the North Olympic Discovery Marathon has encouraged students at schools and home schools to

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Deadline for items appearing in B-section is 5 p.m. Wednesday one week before publication at editor@sequimgazette.com or delivered to the Sequim Gazette office at 147 W. Washington St.

Students from Dry Creek Elementary participate in “Reading a Marathon.” Submitted photo


B-2 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

A canvas of a different type

Jammin’ at the Juan de Fuca fest

P.C. welding students become artists by Phyllis Van Holland Peninsula College

Amazing things happen to metal when it is put in the hands of an artist and the artist also happens to be a welder. At Peninsula College, three welding students are channeling their technical and creative talents into breathtaking pieces of art and redefining welding as a career. Although still a first-year student in the Peninsula College Welding Program, Mike Tade of Sequim already is making a name for himself on the peninsula and beyond as an artist. Chances are you’ve seen his work if you have been to 7 Cedars Casino, Dockside Grill, Joyful Noise, Jose’s Famous Salsa, Hardy’s Market and Batson Enterprises in Sequim or the Heatherton Gallery in the Landing Mall in Port Angeles — beautiful renderings in burnished metal of leaping salmon, trout and other Pacific Northwest wildlife that capture the spirit of the peninsula’s landscape and the wildlife he’s honoring with his work. Tade recently started his own company, Burnishing Creativity, and hopes to make a living doing his metal sculptures, welding repairs and custom metal art, from signs

Throughout the five-day Juan De Fuca arts and music festival, four different stages hosted a variety of musicians and entertainers of all kinds. Above, Eight-year-old Sage Glover of Port Angles sang a song from Walt Disney’s movie “Frozen” at the festival’s open mic. Glover is taking voice lessons and hopes to pursue a singing career. At right, Local Sequim musician Victor Reventlow performed a couple of oldies, but goodies at the festival’s open mic. Reventlow also is co-host at the open mic night held at Sequim restaurant Nourish. Sequim Gazette photos by Alana Linderoth

P.A. Symphony’s Stern to step down After nine years, Adam Stern, conductor of the Port Angeles Symphony Orchestra, is stepping down in order to pursue other opportunities and interests in the greater Seattle area. Stern’s dedication to high quality musical performance, technical

skill and vast musical knowledge will be missed by the community. His conducting skills and expertise were admired by orchestra members as well as the audiences that enjoyed the performances. The orchestra’s board will begin

recruiting and interviewing for a new conductor this summer. The process may take as much as nine to 12 months and will include opportunities for potential candidates to serve as guest conductor for one or more concerts during the 2014-2015 season.

Shelf

read; students who complete the activities and read for 20 minutes a day are eligible to receive reading tokens. Participants who finish the entire reading log can pick up a free book from their local public library (Sequim, Port Angeles, Clallam Bay or Forks branches) or on the day of the Kids Marathon, where library staff will be on hand to give out summer reading information and books to youths who have finished the reading marathon. The book giveaways were made possible by Friends of the Library groups at each branch. For more information about the Kids Marathon and a link to the “Reading a Marathon” bingo sheet, visit nodm.com/kids-marathon/. Children who want to sign up for the Kids Marathon (1.2 miles) can sign up

the day of the race at the Port Angeles City Pier. Library staff will be on hand to give out books and information about summer reading. Not a child, but interested in running yourself? The library has a wide array of books, magazines, movies, audio books and music CDs to inspire and inform runners and walkers of any age. Check out a copy of Runner’s World, an inspirational movie like “Without Limits” (about the legendary Steve Prefontaine), fiction such as “Running the Rift” by Naomi Benaron or a nonfiction title like “Stretching” by Bob Anderson. Put on some shoes and hit the Olympic Discovery Trail!

From page B-1 keep track of their mileage and run a marathon (25 miles, cumulative) in the 6-10 weeks prior to the marathon weekend. They earn tokens along the way and are then invited to run the last 1.2 miles at the Kids Marathon on Saturday, May 31. Clallam County students who complete all 25 miles and the 1.2mile fun run event are eligible for the Gene and Norma Turner Achievement Award Scholarship.

Up to the challenge This year, NOLS and NODM challenged children to read a marathon. NODM created a fabulous bingo sheet full of ideas about places and ways to

Jennifer Knight is the Youth Services Librarian at the Port Angeles branch of the North Olympic Library System.

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to logos, when he finishes his Peninsula College AAS degree in welding. He’s already got a good start on realizing his goal: In just a few short months, he’s sold more than 50 pieces and is working on others that he plans to donate to the Shipley Center in Sequim for a silent auction it’s having at the end of May. Although he quickly is becoming known for his evocative creations of salmon and trout, Tade says he also does a lot of other sculptures, ranging from music notes to birds, animals, landscapes and other sea life. “Salmon and trout are a big thing here in the Northwest so I thought I would make something that was tied to the area we live in,” he said. Tade always has enjoyed working with his hands and with metal, so his decision to enroll in the welding program at Peninsula College was an easy one for him. The art followed. “I like that you can make something and choose to add to it or take from it so easily, and there is no waiting for the glue to dry. It also provides a way for me to take ideas from my mind and turn them into physical objects.” Although Tade had a lot of experience in drawing and painting, he did not sculpt metal until December 2013.

Sequim student-artist Mike Tade displays a recent creation highlighting Pacific Northwest wildlife. Submitted photo

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May 28, 2014 • B-3

SEquim Gazette

Growing carrots at home on the Olympic Peninsula adequate to dispense water. Do not water during heavy rain periods.

Seed tapes

Seed tapes are an excellent way to plant root vegetables. To prepare a seed tape cut 2- to 3-foot lengths of 1-inch wide tissue paper. Use a toothpick to place school-type glue drops on each strip at 2-1/2 to 3 inches apart. Use the sticky end of the toothpick to place a seed on top of each glue drop. Dry and store until time to plant.

Get It Growing John Norgood Carrots grow well in the cooler climate of the Olympic Peninsula and also tolerate occasional warmth. Optimum carrot color and sugar is obtained when temperatures range between 60 to 70 degrees F. The orange color of carrots comes from carotene, which also provides vitamin A. Most home gardens use Imperator-Nantes cultivars including Bolero, Mokum or Presto that produce carrots that are 8 to 10 inches long and 1-1/2 inches in diameter. A carrot site needs full sun for 4 to 5 hours each day. Carrots grow deep into the ground. The site should have loose fine-grained soil with significant organic material that is 12 to 16 inches deep. Clay soil that sticks together or soil with clumps, twigs, rocks and other impediments will cause the carrot to deflect into a forked or truncated root. Remove soil impediments by screening.

Master Gardener John Norgord says the Olympic Peninsula is a good place to grow carrots. Submitted photo

Double digging loosens the soil for carrots. Dig the first 6 to 8 inches, set it aside, and add compost and peat moss. Then dig the lower 6 to 8 inches and replace it with the completed first course. Add compost and peat moss to the lower soil and put it back on top. Deep raised beds also are a good place to grow carrots. Carrots do

not need to be fertilized.

Get rooted Carrots can be planted from late April through early August. Space rows 6 to 10 inches apart and seed every 2-1/2 to 3 inches along the row. To provide ongoing fresh carrots, plant seeds every 3 weeks. Planting can be done

Harvest time Harvest is 65 to 80 days from planting. Some carrots can be left in the ground during mildly freezing weather until several days of low 20s are experienced. Any frozen carrots should be harvested to prevent them from rotting. In warmer weather, avoid scalded tops on mature carrots by mounding soil around the carrots tops. Early carrot plantings should be covered with row cover to prevent carrot rust fly and other flying predators from laying eggs in the soil. The larvae of these pests will eat the roots. The pest’s first hatch is from late April through May. Preventing the first hatch eliminates later hatches, so be sure to use row cover. Reduce the occurrence of rust fly by eradicating Queen Anne’s Lace (wild carrot) from the garden site. Maybe this is the year you should add a new crop to your home garden. The Olympic Peninsula really is a great place to grow carrots!

by hand, seeding into a shallow 1/4-inch trench at 2 to 3 seeds per inch, or by creating seed tapes (see sidebar) yielding a 2-1/2 to 3 inch final spacing. Hand sowing will require thinning to 2-1/2 to 3 inches apart when the plants reach 3 inches tall. Seed tapes do not need thinning. Both seeds and tapes should be covered with 1/4 inch or less of soil. Once planted the seeds must be kept moist using frequent short watering cycles until the carrot greens are 6 inches tall. After the carrots grow 6 inches tall, water twice a week 1/2 inch each time. Drip tape or quarter-inch tube John D. Norgord is a Washington with drip holes at 6 to 9 inch spac- State University-certified, Clallam ing, placed between two rows is County Master Gardener.

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Local and regional artists explore the character of the Raven, a powerful symbol and subject of mythology folklore, art and literature for thousands of years in the Confulence Gallery and Art Center’s exhibit hall in Twisp. Susan Gansert Shaw’s works, “The Visitation” and “Hot Lips,” are two of 10 regional and 20 local artists showing. The Confluence, a nonprofit flourishing since 1988, is a center of cultural activities in the Methow Valley. The exhibit continues through May 31. Shaw’s work may be seen locally in her Rock Hollow Farm Studio. For more information, see www.confluencegallery. com. At left is Ganset Shaw’s “Hot Lips.”

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B-4 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

Community CALENDAR Music/Dance/Etc. Wednesday May 28 • Buck Ellard, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St. Thursday May 29 • Stardust Big Band, 6-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Friday May 30 • Pies on the Run, Western swing. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Pops Off, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Saturday May 31 • Jenny Davis, Por t Townsend vocal jazz. 7-9 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Funnaddicts, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Tuesday June 3 • P.C. Jazz Ensemble Spring Concert, 7 p.m. Maier Hall, Port Angeles. Wednesday June 4 • Blue Hole Quintet, 5:308:30 p.m., Oasis Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St. Thursday June 5 • Keith Scott, blues, 6-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Friday June 6 • Taylor Ackley & Friends, jazz and blues, 7:30-9:30 p.m., no cover with purchase of wine, Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Sucker Punch, rock, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Saturday June 7 • Sarah Shea and Shea Jazz, 7-9 p.m., Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Whiskey River, rock, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Thursday June 12 • Buck Ellard, country, 6-10 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101. Friday June 13 • Sam Amazyan, guitar/ cello, 7-9 p.m., Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • Randy Hansen, Hendrix tribute, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101.

Gearing

up for

Ongoing Events

No. 17

On June 14, 1997, the Blue Whole Gallery, an artists’ co-op with 26 members, opened its doors. What started as “an experiment in excellence, a fine art gallery of professional artists pursuing creative originality” has continued and thrived to this day. The gallery currently has 30 artists working with oil, acrylic and watercolor, mixed media, assemblage, photography, fused glass, metal sculpture, ceramics, wood sculpture and turning and jewelry. Join the artists of the Blue Whole Gallery to celebrate its 17th anniversary from 5-8 p.m. First Friday, June 6. Lynne Armstrong and Christian Speidel (pictured above) showcase the front windows. Photo by Greg Felando

Saturday June 14 • Blue Holiday Band, vocal jazz, 7-9 p.m., Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. • 4 More, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101.

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. 1-3 p.m. Mondays except holidays. $3 for non-members 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. 6832409. Wednesdays • Beginning (8:30 a.m.) and intermediate (9:30 a.m.) tap, Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, 4528905. • 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. 683-7777. • Bill Volmut, acoustic folk rock. Every Wednesday 6-8 p.m. at Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St. Thursdays • Cort Armstrong and Friends, Americana folk/ bluegrass. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St., Sequim.

Events Friday June 6 • Dance benefit for the restoration of the 74-year-old Frost Road barn owned by Paul Hansen and Deborah Keeting-Hansen. 7-9 p.m., Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. Sunday June 8 • The Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, will have an ice cream social benefitting Voices for Veterans. Banana splits or sundaes are $5.

• 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, no reservations. 360379-9131. Wednesdays • Bird walks at Railroad Bridge Park, 681-4076; blood pressure checks, 417-7486. Library story times, 6831161. Thursdays • Peninsula College’s Studium Generale series presents 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. Olympic Peninsula YMCA, 302 S. Francis St., Port Angeles. Meetings are the fourth Thursday of each month. 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, Agnew. No religious affiliation. 360-640-1254 or www. onenessuniversity.org. • The Strait Stamp Society. 6-8 p.m. on the first Thursday monthly, in the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. 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. Cont act sdch_2010@comcast.net. • Retired Coast Guard members meet the third Saturday every month for coffee/

breakfast and camaraderie. 10 a.m. at Joshua’s, 113 Del Guzzi Drive, Port Angeles. Sundays • Scrabble 1 p.m. LARC Gallery, 425 E. Washington St., 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.

Ongoing Classes • Tai Chi classes at Dungeness Schoolhouse begin June 26. Classes cost $2.50$6. Contact Michelle Biery. E-mail smbiery@gmail.com or 681-2360. • Medication Group, 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Village Heartbeat Studio, 353 Chickadee Lane, Sequim. 681-5407. • Cardiac care classes, 417-7486. • Yoga, 425-225-2990 or www.sequimyoga.com; Hula, 360-809-3390 or zardo@olypen.com; jewelry making, 681-5087; tai chi, 866-651-0544; Nia, 808-4947 or petuzie@msn. com; Whole Person Drumming classes, 681-5407; meditation classes/groups, 681-5407; Energy Healers/ Intuitive Development, 582-0083; American mahjongg, 683-6806; free classes, Italian, French, Spanish, German, 681-0226; Feldenkrais Awareness Through Movement, 775-6373. • Red Cross first aid, CPR/ AED (adult/pediatric), disaster services, babysitting, pet first aid. 457-7933, 800733-2767 or www.redcross. org.

Auditions/Submissions • The Port Townsend Arts Commission and Northwind Arts Center are seeking submissions for “Expressions Northwest,” the 16th Annual Art Port Townsend Juried Art Competition which is Aug. 1-31 at the Northwind Arts Center in Port Townsend. Artists must be at least 16 years of age and may submit works in both two- and three-dimensional forms, including photography. See www.artporttownsend.org or www.northwindarts.org or contact Joan Balzarini at 360-437-7922 or Rae Belkin at 360-437-9442 or artist@ cablespeed.com.

Peninsula College to debut ‘Find Your Voice’ plays Peninsula College’s Find Your Voice Play Festival featuring seven never-before-seen original plays by students and community

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members will debut May 30 for a two-weekend run in the Peninsula College Little Theater in Port Angeles. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. May 30-31 and June 6-7. Tickets are $7 general admission and $5 for senior citizens and non-PC students. PC students will be admitted free. One of the criteria for sub-

mitting a play to the festival was the inclusion of three random objects somewhere in the manuscript. This year’s words were sloth, green and space. The plays are: • “What Pablo Said” by Naomi Klockars, directed by Tiannah Berglund • “Cemetery Gates” by Ean

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Henninger, directed by Ean Henninger • “The Answer” by Cary Pepper, directed by Dr. Lara Starcevich • “Let’s Rob a Bank” by Mirza Rachmat, directed by Hannah Hendrickson • “My Faveclassever” by Lara Starcevich, directed by Sierra Stack Frances • “Over Mojitos” by Jeremiah Paulsen, directed by Gloria Lht. • “Green Sloth and Space” by Sharon French, directed by Sharon French

Some of the plays also can be seen in an excerpted format on June 5 during Peninsula College’s celebration of student arts week. The excerpts will be performed as part of the college’s Studium Generale program at 12:35 p.m. Thursday, June 5. The free program is presented in the Little Theater. For information on other upcoming events, visit the college website at www.pencol.edu or see www.facebook. com/PeninsulaCollege.

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May 28, 2014 • B-5

SEquim Gazette

track & field

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SEQUIM GAZETTE

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Sequim pitcher Makayla Bentz tosses a strong game as the Wolves shut out Bremerton 10-0 on May 24, securing a state 2A tournament berth. Sequim went on to take second place in the West Central District tournament. Photos by Karen Lewis

fastpitch

SHS snags No. 2 seed to state Wolves go 2-1 at districts, eye repeat of 2011 title run Sequim Gazette staff

the other ones.” Sequim senior Makayla Bentz earned wins against Bremerton in the May 24 quarterfinal and Orting in the May 25 semifinal before Fife’s Trojans broke the SHS senior’s spell. “It’s a great feeling,” Sequim’s Melissa Lewis said. She joins Bentz and fellow senior Alexas Besand returning to state for a fourth time and part of Sequim’s 2011 state championship team. “It’s a big deal for us to go back and repeat what we did in our freshman year,” she said. “We have an awesome team. All of us think we can go really far.” McFarlen said the Wolves had a much better district tourney than in 2013, when they finished with the district’s fifth and final seed, setting up

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The Wolves are on the road to Selah once more. Sequim’s fastpitch squad locked down a state berth with a pair of wins at the West Central District tournament in Tacoma May 24-25, with the only slip a 9-3 loss to Fife in the district final on Sunday afternoon. The Wolves (19-4) move on to the class 2A state tournament at Selah’s Carlon Park on May 30, where they open at noon against Capital (Olympia). “They (Capital) finished second in their districts and came on strong at the end,” Sequim head coach Mike McFarlen said. “It’s one game at a time. There are’s some good teams there (at state), but we don’t worry about

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Sequim opened the 2A West Central District tournament against familiar faces last weekend on May 23-24 at the Kitsap Tennis Club. Karen Chan and Melanie Guan played the first round against fellow Wolves Maggie Christie and Heidi Stallman after the pair won a playoff to enter districts. Coach Justine Wagner said the match was close with Chan/ Guan winning in three sets 6-1, 5-7 and 10-7. Chan and Guan went on to earn sixth place and an alternate spot to the 2A state tennis championships on May 30-31 in Seattle. Last year, they went 1-2 at districts. In the second round, Chan/ Guan lost 6-4, 6-7, 10-7 to Washington High School’s top team. In consolation Chan and Guan defeated Lindbergh’s Mint Pearyoo and Jessica Tiamzon 6-0, 6-1, and Chimacum/Port

Melissa Lewis hits a triple at the West Central District tournament as Sequim knocks off Orting 3-1 on May 25.

a game with top-seeded Selah (which Sequim lost 10-4). “We definitely did a better job this year than last,” McFarlen said. “Our hitting is kind of streaky,” McFarlen said, looking toward Sequim’s chances of a long run at the state tourney.

Townsend’s Sarah Allen and Rachel Maki 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. In the consolation finals, Chan and Guan lost to Hao Trieu and Cecilia Vu of Evergreen 7-6 (7-5), 6-0. After losing to Chan and Guan, Christie and Stallman defeated Klahowya’s Kate Gallegos and Danielle Frederick 6-2, 6-3 before losing to Trieu and Vu 6-0, 6-1. If Christie and Stallman had won, they would have seen a rematch with Chan and Guan for the final spot to state. Kingston’s Sarah Hamal and Chelsea Rosebrook took the No. 1 seed into state. Sequim tennis isn’t done though. Brandon Payne and Matthew Richard earned the fourth seed into the boys 2A state finals after going 4-1 at districts on Nov. 1-2 and Nov. 4, 2013. They represent the first Sequim boys to play tennis at state since the 2010-2011 season.

“It’s all a matter of the girls hitting all at the same time. For us, we need clutch hits at the end.”

District challenges Rain moved the district’s opening games to Saturday,

See FASTPITCH, B-6

Sequim’s Alex Barry is a first-time district champ in track and field. He won’t be headed to the state meet alone — not by a long shot. The Wolves earned 13 top-five, state-qualifying finishes at the district meet and will send 10 individuals and a relay squad to the class 2A state track meet, set for May 29-31 at Mount Tahoma High School in Tacoma. Events start at 3 p.m. on May 29 and continue through the weekend. Barry improved on his 166-foot 8-inch javelin mark with a throw of 181 feet, 11 inches, the second best in the state behind Ellensburg senior Jensen Lillquist’s 195-5. C.J. Daniels raced to a pair of barry runner-up finishes in 800- and 1,600-meter races, Oscar Herrera will compete at state in both 110- and 300-hurdle events, and Mikey Cobb set a PR in the 3,200 by more than 20 seconds — good for third place — as Sequim’s boys earned 10 individual statequalifying efforts Saturday. Others punching their state tickets included Josh Cibene in the pole vault (4th, 12-6), Dylan Chatters in the 400 meters (4th, 52.49), Austin Sampson in the discus (5th, 135-4, a PR of 18 feet) and Jackson Oliver’s 6-2 in the high jump, a personal best that placed him third at districts. (Last year, Sequim’s Jayson Brocklesby won the state high jump title with a 6-5 mark and holds the Sequim school mark of 6-6). Seeing her first action in three weeks thanks to a sprained ankle, Sequim senior Sarah Hutchison got a pass through the sub-district tournament on the strength of her 10-foot mark in the pole vault in April. On Saturday, she made good on that pass by equaling the 10-foot mark, good for third hutchison place behind Kimi Makayama of Sumner and Brooke March of Fife (10-3 each). Waverly Shreffler broke the 60-second mark in the 400-meter race for the first time and a personal best, finishing fifth to punch her ticket to state by less than half a second. Sequim’s 4x400 relay squad of Shreffler, Hannah Hudson, Gretchen Happe and Mercedes Woods took third place in the shreffler finals. They had the second-best 2A time in the preliminaries and cut four seconds off that in Saturday’s final heat. Others setting personal bests: Emily Webb, 13th in the 3,200-meter race (12:52); Cheryl Armstrong, 14th in the discus (89-5); Brendan Lauritzen, 13th in the shot put (41-11.5); Nick Kovach, 12th in the pole vault (11-0); Chris Jeffko, 13th in the 3,200 (10:15.68) and Brendon Despain in both 1,600-meter (10th, 4:38.74) and 3,200-meter (seventh, 9:56.66) races. See Sequim High School’s individual results from the district meet on page B-6.

The Sequim Equestrian Team is all smiles after a big finish at the state meet on May 8. Team members are, from left, Kaytee Gibeau, Haylie Newton, Anne Meek, Matisen Anders, Kelly Anders, Sydney Balkan, Chelsea Smith and coach Katie SalmonNewton. Submitted photo

Meek leads Sequim equestrians at state Sequim Gazette staff

Anne Meek scored three top-10 finishes — including a state title in Breakaway Roping — as Sequim Equestrian Team members joined about 400 other competitors at the Washington High School Equestrian Teams state meet, held May 8 at the Northwest Washington Fairgrounds in Lynden. Meek blazed through the break-

away course in 4.68 seconds to edge Josh Masengale of Cascade by 0.71 seconds. Meek also placed third in Steer Daubing, sixth in Figure Eight and 15th in Keyhole. Meek placed second in High Point Individual Timed scoring, behind Jamie Jo McLaughlin of Toledo Unite. Meek joined Sequim teammates Sydney Balkan, Chelsea Smith and Haylie Newton to take fifth in

Team Canadian Flags, less than two seconds behind state champion Hockinson. Sequim’s drill team of Meek, Balkan, Smith and Kaytee Gibeau placed ninth. In Saddleseat, Newton placed 13th and Matisen Anders was 14th, and Kelly Anders was 15th in Reigning. Overall, Sequim placed sixth among the state’s 27 small division teams.


B-6 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

‘Smash,’ ‘Curious’

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West Central District Track & Field meet May 23-24, Tacoma Sequim individual marks

Port Angeles BMX riders Cash “Smash” Coleman (above), 7, and “Curious” George Williams (61 and older division) raced the Fraser Valley USA BMX National event, held in Chilliwack, B.C., May 9-11. Coleman, a Sequim resident and student at Greywolf Elementary, raced the pre-race Friday Night, placing fourth in 7-8 Mixed Open division and third in 7 Intermediate class. In Saturday’s National event, Coleman placed sixth in the Open and seventh in his class. In Sunday’s National he placed fifth in the Open and seventh in class. Williams, a Port Angeles resident, earned a third-place finish on Sunday, just missing his main event on Saturday. The P.A. BMX Track, at L Street and Lauridsen Boulevard, is open for the season from April-October. Practices are on Thursdays from 4-7 p.m. Find the track schedule at pabmxtrack.com or at usabmx.com. P.A. BMX’s Free Olympic Day Race is June 21. Submitted photo

• Boys 400 — 4. Dylan Chatters, 52.29* 800 — 2. C.J. Daniels, 2:01.99* 1600 — 2. Daniels, 4:25.92*; 9. Mikey Cobb, 4:37.41; 10. Brendon Despain, 4:38.74 3200 — 3. Cobb, 9:43.40*; 7. Despain, 9:56.66; 12. Peter Ohnstad, 10:15.41; 13. Chris Jeffko, 10:15.68 110 hurdles — 3. Oscar Herrera, 15.66* 300 hurdles — 3. Herrera, 40.32* 4x100 relay — 11. Sequim A (Eric Hermosada, Kane Stoddard, Quinton Johnson, Jason Springer), 46.01 4x400 relay — 6. (Dylan Chatters, Oscar Herrera, Jason Springer, Kane Stoddard), 3:32.54 Shot put — 13. Brendan Lauritzen, 41-11.5 Discus — 5. Austin Sampson, 135-4* Javelin — 1. Alex Barry, 181-11*; 13.

Lauritzen, 137-6 High jump — 3. Jackson Oliver, 6-2* Pole vault — 4. Josh Cibene, 12-6*; 12. Nick Kovach, 11-0 Triple jump — 9. Barry, 40-6.75 • Girls 400 – 5. Waverly Shreffler, 59.76*; 13. Hannah Hudson, 1:04.89 3200 — 13. Emily Webb, 12:52.48 100 hurdles — 11. Katelyn Rogers, 17.77 4x100 relay — 12. Sequim A (Hannah Hudson, Rylee Gray, Molley Early, Heidi Vereide), 55.54 4x200 relay — 9. Sequim A (Hannah Hudson, Rylee Gray, Heidi Vereide, Waverly Shreffler), 1:51.19 4x400 relay — 3. Sequim A (Hannah Hudson, Gretchen Happe, Mercedes Woods, Waverly Shreffler), 1:51.19* Discus — 14. Cheryl Armstrong, 89-5 Pole vault — 3. Sarah Hutchison, 10-0*; 9. Emily Van Dyken, 8-6 * — qualifies for state meet

sports Fastpitch calendar From page B-5 School sports schedule May 28-29 TBA — Sequim High School boys golf at state 2A tournament. At Chambers Bay Golf Course, University Place. TBA — Sequim High School girls golf at state 2A tournament. At The Classic Golf Club, Spanaway. May 29-31 TBA — Sequim High School track & field at state 2A meet. At Mount Tahoma High School, Tacoma. May 30-31 TBA — Sequim High School fastpitch at state 2A tournament. At Carlon Park, Selah. TBA — Sequim High School tennis at state 2A tournament. At Nordstrom Tennis Center, Seattle.

Area sports/rec 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. June 6 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Heart O’ the Hills Trail. Call 6810359. June 11 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Slab Camp to Gray Wolf. Call 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: Two-Man Best Ball. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road.

where the Wolves pounded Bremerton pitching for 14 hits in a 10-0 Sequim win. Led by Lewis’ RBI triple and three-hit attack and Alexas Besand’s two-run home run, Sequim’s offense also featured Olivia Kirsch, Shelby Lott, Mary Lu Clift and McKenzie Bentz with two hits each and Tia Bourm’s three RBIs. Makayla Bentz was sharp, striking out eight and allowing just four hits and a walk in the six-inning, mercy rule-shortened game. Against Orting, Mary Lu Clift tripled and scored in the fourth inning to tie the game, then homered to break a 1-1 tie in the sixth as the Wolves edged the Cardinals, 3-1. Mckenzie Bentz added a solo home run in the sixth for insurance. Makayala Bentz went the distance, giving up just one second-inning run on four hits and a walk. She

Golf The Cedars at Dungeness • Women’s 18-Hole Golf Group, Stableford, May 20 First division — 1. Wanna Synnestvedt, 51; 2. (tie) Bobbie Piety, Judy Reno and Irene Schmidt, 44 Second division _ 1. Jackie Davis, 48; 2. Bonney Benson, 44; 3. Betty Kettel, 38 KPs: Kettel, Lucille Blydenstein, Elaine Fredrickson, Marine Hirschfeld Putts: Schmidt 29, Benson, Davis and Kettel 34 Chip-ins: Schmidt Birdies: Piety, Schmidt, Cathy Grant, Joanie Oakes. • Men’s Club, Stableford, May 21 First flight — 1. (tie) Karl Dryfhout and Everett Thometz, 38; 3. Warren Cortez, 37 Second flight — 1. Richard Brahams, 41; 2. (tie) Larry Batson and J.C. Schumacher, 39 Third flight — 1. Ron Fye,

runs home in the seventh for a 9-3 victory and the top seed to state. Fife’s Lauren Spencer got the win after giving up three runs in three innings but it was Trojan Anna Kasner who kept the Wolves at bay, strik-

40; 2. K.O. Johnson, 39; 3. Richard Hansen, 38 Fourth flight — 1. Ed Fjerstad, 43; 2. Sterling Epps, 42; 3. (tie) Morris Fosse and Tim Lane, 36 KPs: Dryfhout 2, Batson, Epps, Hansen. • Lady Niners, May 22 First division — 1. (tie) Bonney Benson and Pat Conway, 20; 3. (tie) Olympia Brehm and Lili Gomes, 22. Putts: Conway, Gomes, Jan Boyungs 17. KP: Lyn Gilbert Second division — 1. Sarah Myers, 18.5; 2. Terri Green, 21; 3. Carol Inglesby, 22. Putts: Inglesby 15. KP: Pat Charters. • Merchants League, May 22 Team scores: Windermere Sequim-East 6, Stymie’s Bar and Grille 4; AM Systems 10, Sequim Plumbing 0; America’s Finest 6, Ultimate Pain Fighter 4; Mulligans 8, Double Eagle 2; Dungeness Golf Shop 9, Mischmidt 1 Jamestown Aces 7, Eric’s

RV Performance Center 3 Team standings: SkyRidge Golf Club 22 America’s Finest 18.5 AM Systems 18.5 Double Eagle 17.5 Windermere Seq.-East 17.5 Stymie’s Bar and Grill 17 Dungeness Golf Shop 16.5 Jamestown Aces 16.5 Mischmidt 15.5 Ultimate Pain Fighter 15 Mulligans 13 Sequim Plumbing 12 Eric’s RV Center 10.5 Individual scores: Low division — Gross: 1. (tie) Jeff Jones and Bill Shea, 35; 3. Rob Wright, 38; 3. Silas Fuller, 39. Net: 1. Mike Payton, 32; 2. (tie) Ray Ballantyne and Kris Lether, 34; 4. (tie) Robert Bourns and Matt Warren, 36 High division — Gross: 1. (tie) Randy Beckman, Bill Henderson and Jason Meyer, 45; 4. (tie) Matt Bailey and Bill Francis, 46. Net: 1. Ben Neff, 31; 2. Rob Thompson, 32; 3. (tie) Eric

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struck out three. Lewis and Lott each had triples. In Sunday’s district final, Fife jumped to a 6-0 lead after two innings. Sequim halved the lead with three runs in the third, but the Trojans brought three more

ing out 10 and giving up just one hit in four innings. Claire Smith had the big hit for Fife in the second inning, a bases-clearing, three-run triple. Amanda Lewis added a two-run triple in the seventh.

Olivia Kirsch highlighted Sequim’s third inning with a two-run triple of her own. Bourm, Lott and Alysen Montileus had Sequim’s other hits. Lewis worked fiveand-a-third innings of relief for the Wolves.

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Sequim players confer after knocking off Orting in the West Central District semifinal. Photo by Karen Lewis

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Davis and Richard Hansen, 33 Net: 1. Barb Slagoske, 73 KPs: Henderson, Robbie Silver tees — Gross: 1. Bourns, Jerry Pedersen, Kelly Susan Elvert, 98. Net: 1. Nonie Wehr. Dunphy, 68. • Men’s Niners, Low Net, Sunland Golf & Country May 22 Club 1. Gene Collect, 37; 2. Steve • Men’s Club, Field Day, Zipser, 38; 3. Ray Aldrich, 47; 4. May 21 Jim Elvert, 49. Team scores — 1. Fritz • Lady Niners, Par Fours Field, Brad Littlefield, Jim Ratliff and Jack Real, 186; 2. Only, May 22 1. Linda Estes, 18.5; 2. Bob Berard, Jim Coulter, Jim Christie Wilson, 21; 3. Dorothy Elvert and Don Leslie, 188; 3. Plenert, 22.5. Bob Greer, Mike Main, Bruce • Memorial Day Scramble, Mullikin and Marty O’Brien, 188; 4. Don Claussen, Karl Kel- May 26 1. Brian Bailey, J.C. Cline, ley and Arlyn Nelson, 190 Bob Erzen and Jane Ratliff, Individual scores: First flight — Gross: 1. Jay 104; 2. Jim Coulter, Brad LitTomlin, 76; 2. John Sims, 80. tlefield, Wayne Nordyke and Net: 1. Joe Hart, 66; 2. Fritz Randy Skogland, 110; 3. Ray Aldrich, Ed Jones, Field, 68; 3. Lloyd Hightower, 68 Second flight — Gross: 1. Dan O’Claray and Randy Jim Hanley, 86; 2. Don Leslie, Radock, 111; 4. (tie) Gene 86. Net: 1. Jerry Hurd, 62; 2. Collet, Jim Elvert, Don Leslie Jim Elvert, 64; 3. Gene Matt- and Lani Warren; Doreen son, 65. KPs: Dave Anderson, Berard, Dave Fluke, Henry Meyer, Jim Ratliff, 113; 6. Gene Mattson. • SWGA, Medal Play, May 22 Dave Anderson, Harriet DorReed tees, first flight — kin, Judy Nordyke and Dan Gross: 1. Bobbie Piety, 88. Net: Paine, 114; 7. Linda Collet, 1. (tie) Alice Myers and Judy Fritz Field, Karl Kelley and Jim Hanley, 115; 8. Dick Nordyke, 73 Reed tees, second flight — Evans, Patricia Palmeri, BobGross: 1. Doreen Berard, 103. bie Piety and Jan Prout, 116.

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Schools Calendar

B-7

SEQUIM GAZETTE

Henderson Jr. Gains Rotary Honor

Joshua Henderson Jr., a senior at Sequim High School, accepts his Sequim Sunrise Rotary’s May Vocational Student of the Month award from nominating teacher Kevin Phillips. Submitted photo

Joshua Henderson Jr., a senior at Sequim High School, was recognized as the Sequim Sunrise Rotary’s May Vocational Student of the Month. He was nominated by his Sequim High School teacher Kevin Phillips for his great attitude in class and aptitude with automotive mechanics and welding. Henderson’s mother Amy and grandfather Fred Wilson, joined him at the meeting. Henderson was the film coordinator for the high school football team and enjoys being involved in track. Outside of school, he works and rides his quad. He plans to attend Peninsula College and become a certified welder.

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May 28, 2014 • B-7

SEquim Gazette

Are you ready for summer? May is coming to an end. That a chance to help you. Encourage her means that June is closing in. play with her friends. Every day you Are you ready for summer? There are helping her be ready. are some key things you need to do If you have a child in school, getting to be really ready. ready for summer means looking If you have a little one, remember back over the past 10 months to see you only have five how your child has years to get her ready done in school and to begin kindergarat home. Hopefully ten. You need to work you have saved some all year long to make of her papers so you that happen. It begins really understand with talking and conwhat she has learned versing with her. Talk this year. This can with her during the you a starting Parenting Matters give drives you take and place to review a few Cynthia Martin what you just learned things this summer, from the neighbors especially if she didn’t about things that will take place this really master the work. Take a look summer. Summer definitely means at her recent report card or go to reading to her. Be sure you read at Skyward and see where she hasn’t least one book each day. Actually, done well. Think of some ways you shoot for two or more. Let her have can help her learn the things that

she could have done better on during the year. If you can’t tell what to work on from the papers you have, call the teacher and talk about what you can do this summer to help her for next school year.

Plan ahead Think about whatever age child you have and what you could do to help that child have a productive summer. Think about summer camps which can be filled with learning. Think about ways to improve your child’s relationships with friends. Think about reading and make it an everyday priority. Another way to be ready for summer is to think about work. What jobs can your child at her age do? Certainly your young child doesn’t always do the kind of jobs the way you would do them but it is a time

of learning. Whether it is setting the table, putting away silverware from the dishwasher, dusting book shelves or combing the dog, all are tasks that take some practice to master. By the time your child is older, hopefully the tasks will be done with greater skill. While weeding may not be your child’s favorite task, it needs to be done. Make sure that you praise your child of any age for a job well done. If you plan ahead, you can make the summer more productive than one filled with screen time. The goal is not to fill the summer hours with just anything; it is to help your child be ready for the next step in life. Cynthia Martin is the founder of the First Teacher program and director of Parenting Matters Foundation, which publishes newsletters for parents, caregivers and grandparents. Reach Martin at pmf@olypen.com or at 681-2250.

Sequim Middle School honor roll Third term

Isabelle MacMurchie, 4.00; Matthew Mahlum, 3.28; Nolan Marshall, 3.17; Ashlyn Martin, 3.45; Michael Mcaleer, 3.50; Braydon Metzger, 3.33; Dalton Metzger, 3.45; Kianna Miller, 4.00; Kristina Mingoy, 3.17; Zachary Mueller, 3.00; Grace Niemeyer, 3.60; Vita Olson, 4.00; Mikhail Ostrovsky, 4.00; Reid Parker, 3.67; Laurel Pfeffer, 3.95; Trenton Phipps, 3.10; Alexi Rampp-Taft, 3.45; Nadia Rayon, 3.55; Tane Ridle, 3.95; Kaitlynn Rodak, 3.38; Shawn Rollness, 3.73; Daisy Ryan, 3.72; Darren Salazar, 3.40; Isaac Schaper, 3.23; Angel Servin, 3.67; Emily Silva, 3.45; Alexis Smith, 3.90; Elizabeth Smith, 3.77; Amaya Spelker, 3.27; Caleb Spencer, 3.22; Lydia Stidham, 3.28; Kylynn Stringer, 3.90; Payton Sturm, 3.83; Patrick Tenneson III, 3.28; Navy Thomas-Brenske, 3.12; Ryan Tolberd, 3.67; Jaren Trujillo, 3.23; Megan Turner, 3.17; Miles Van Sant, 3.62; Makenzie Walla, 3.78; Raina Walrath, 3.07; Ayriana Ward, 3.55; Mazie Whitteker, 3.18; Hayden Williams, 3.23; Keith Wilwert, 3.17; Adam Wisner, 3.57; Emerson Wright, 3.68; Zoe Yates, 4.00.

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Caitlyn Turner, 3.78; Jack Van Lowe-Little, 3.83; Connor 3.67; Zachary Ballantyne, Sant, 3.10; Tyler Waseca, 3.23; Martin, 3.12; Riley Martin, 3.50; Brenton Barnes, 3.22; Elandon Washburn, 3.95; 3.38; Nickolas Mays, 3.00; Nathan Barnes, 3.50; Ana Jasmine White, 3.12; Sarah Cassie McDonald, 3.00; Josie Benitez, 3.72; Elizabeth BenEighth grade Andrea Albaugh, 3.45; Whitney, 3.43; Matthew Wil- Meyer, 3.62; Kelly Meyer, 3.35; nett, 3.45; Michael Bettiga, Haelee Andres, 3.17; Annabelle lis, 3.40; Porchia Woods, 3.40; Kyle Morton, 3.22; Madison 3.33; Blaise Beuke, 3.15; Murphy, 3.78; Chelsea Nesper, Emma Beuke, 3.50; Amber Armstrong, 3.78; Kyla Arm- Sara Zarit, 3.94. 3.67; Makenna O’Dell, 3.62; Blackburn, 3.45; Blake Boardstrong, 3.50; Yussef Awawda, Seventh grade Joseph Oliver, 3.50; Luisa man, 3.50; Jesse Bobst, 3.38; 3.62; Sarah Bacon, 3.38; Jazen Bartee, 3.45; Jared Onofre, 3.55; Ian Parker, 3.83; Cooper Bryan, 3.22; Morgan Natalie Barker, 3.38; Olivia Barrett, 4.00; Sophia Barrett, Bates, 3.52; Ryan Begley, 3.45; Madeline Patterson, 3.95; Ga- Cariou, 3.88; Nicholas Char4.00; Joseph Benjamin, 4.00; Alexander Berikoff, 3.73; Ty breille Paulson, 3.88; Lillyan ters, 3.95; Emily Conlin, 3.33; Addison Berg, 4.00; Noelle Bourm, 3.50; Tayler Breck- Paulson, 3.83; Claire Payne, Matthew Crigler, 3.83; NichoBittner, 3.83; Angela Carrillo enridge, 3.62; Cody Brown, 3.83; William Payne, 4.00; las D’Amico, 3.62; Gemma Burge, 3.95; Josiah Carter, 3.23; Annika Christensen, Liam Peers, 3.45; Caden Rob- Davis, 3.45; Jessica Dietzman, 3.88; Miriel Cawyer, 3.22; 3.72; Hunter Clemons, 3.17; ert, 3.45; Ashley Rosales, 3.95; 3.95; Bryanna Dominguez, Mathew Craig, 3.52; Kaitlyn Stafford Conway, 3.23; Riley Alyssa Rothganger, 3.00; Bay- 3.12; Kaylee Dunlap, 3.72; Erin Davis, 3.28; Lillian Davis, 3.07; Cowan, 3.83; Matthew Dahll, lee Rux, 3.07; Heidi Schmitt, Dwyer, 3.90; Connor Forderer, Adam Defilippo, 3.73; Lola 3.38; Quinn Danielson, 3.33; 3.88; Shayli Schuman, 3.95; 3.27; Kjirstin Foresman, 3.50; Delguzzi-Flores, 3.33; Morgan Joie Darminio, 3.60; Summer Alec Shingleton, 3.45; Jage Kyah Fukunaga, 3.77; Adrian Dippert, 3.62; Tristin Dodson, Day, 3.40; Nathan Despain, Spear, 3.17; Dawson Stephens, Funston, 3.72; Isabella Gaw3.05; Kyrstin DuLores, 3.12; 3.67; Brenton Dryke, 3.02; Na- 3.02; Robert Streett V, 3.28; ley, 3.38; Mikayla Geniesse, Cameron Dunning, 3.45; thaniel Edge, 3.33; Morgana Elizabeth Sweet, 3.95; Na- 3.33; Hope Glasser, 3.45; John Edson, 4.00; Madisen Fergusson, 3.83; Corinne Fos- thalie Torres Mendoza, 3.22; Chloe Goldate, 3.95; Matea Egnew, 3.78; Nicholas Ellison, ter, 3.60; Rodolfo Franco, 3.38; Rhienna Trower Monson, Gradillas, 3.05; Storm Greene, 4.00; Rene Flores, 3.45; Daniel Porter Funston, 3.95; Brittney 3.43; Allison VanDeWege, 3.05; Elijah Groves, 3.17; Casey Fowler, 4.00; Levi Foy, 3.57; Gale, 3.50; Emily Glenn, 4.00; 3.88; Kaitlyn Viada, 3.95; Hall, 3.55; Karli Hampton, Christian Fritz, 3.12; Emra Erin Gordon, 3.83; Bailey Flora Walchenbach, 4.00; 3.23; Gabrielle Happe, 3.48; Gauthier, 3.20; Payton Glass- Gorr, 3.22; Madison Green, Halle Ward, 3.67; Ziyona Ward, Ajene Heaton, 3.38; Jonathan er, 3.86; Alisha Grasser, 4.00; 3.57; Michael Haller, 3.28; 3.22; Sean Weber, 4.00; Shelby Heintz, 3.57; Autumn Hilliard, Dru Grasseth, 3.78; Andrew Amanda He, 3.43; Parker Hill, Wells, 3.28; Keeshawn Whit- 3.95; Carson Holt, 3.74; Jordan Hansted, 3.56; William Harris, 3.12; Christiana Hoesel, 3.67; ney, 3.05; Blake Wiker, 4.00; Hurdlow, 4.00; Brianna Jack, 3.60; Shawnta Henry, 3.12; Madison Howe, 3.57; Thomas Jayden Wilcox, 3.17; Liliana 3.90; Abbee Jagger, 3.33; AnDevin Hibler, 3.74; Audrey Hughes, 4.00; Matthew Hurn, Williams, 3.33; Miranda Wil- drue Jagger, 3.50; Seth JohnHughes, 3.86; Gracelyn Hurd- 3.62; Silas Isenberger, 3.17; liams, 3.57; Willow Williams, son, 3.67; Summar Jules, 3.33; low, 3.67; Jilian Hutchison Bl- Jasmine Itti, 3.45; Brenden 3.55; Madison Withrow, 3.83; Matthew Keeler, 3.00; Jakob ouin, 3.38; Shelby Jones, 3.14; Jack, 4.00; Aaron Jackson, Ashante Woods, 3.62; Johnnie King, 3.28; Joshua King, 3.60; Noah Klein, 3.45; Shaeleigh Emily Klein, 3.52; Brendan 3.35; Kili Jeanmarie, 3.17; Young, 4.00. Lawrence, 3.22; Raelynn Koenig, 3.57; Maxwell Koonz, Fischer Jensen, 3.12; Ozzy Sixth grade Kramer, 3.67; Raymond Lam, Lawson, 3.12; Victoria Lelle, 3.40; Jessica Lato, 3.72; Sydnee Emma Albright, 3.02; Devin 3.90; Arlene Law, 4.00; Damon 3.12; Caelin Lewis, 3.40; Alissa Linnane, 3.83; Kelsie Mackey, 3.52; Trey Mannor, 3.35; Astrid Little, 3.88; Benjamin Logan, Anderson, 3.83; Ridge Arm- Lofstrom, 3.67; Eva Lofstrom, Martin, 3.80; Weston Mason, 3.40; Obed Lopez, 3.72; Alyssa strong, 3.28; Adam Awawda, 3.78; Araceli Lopez, 3.55; 3.72; Adare McMinn, 3.88; Kevin Meyer, 3.40; Ian Miller, 3.40; Alexis Moore, 3.33; Jacob Myers, 3.12; Rachal Nolle, 3.45; Boravatey Nop, 3.72; Abby Norman, 3.50; Abigail Payseno, 3.12; Treva Perryman, 3.67; Kiera Phipps, 3.94; Charles Prosser, 3.50; John Purvis IV, 3.62; Liliana Rayon, • Full & Partial Dentures Michael Gillispie, D.P.D. 3.95; Byron Rice, 3.00; Kyle Over 35 Years Experience ~ Licensed Denturist • Mini-Implant & Implant Supported Dentures Robarts, 3.45; Aleah Samsing, 3.38; Theodore Scheett, 3.95; • Same Day Service for Most Relines & Repairs Member: WDA, NDA, IDF Elise Schmierer, 3.22; Sarah • Gentle Dentistry including Cosmetics, Shea, 4.00; Luke Silliman, David K. 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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. June 8 5:30, 7 p.m. — Senior Banquet, Baccalaureate. At Sequim Community Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave. June 9 7:45-9 a.m. — Sequim High School Senior Class presentations. At school campus, 601 N. Sequim Ave. June 10 3 p.m. — Olympic Peninsula Academy ParentTeacher Organization meeting. At Sequim Community School, 220 W. Alder St. Call 582-3403. 7 p.m. — Sequim High School band concert. At At school auditorium, 533 N. Sequim Ave. June 11 7 p.m. — Sequim High School choir concert. At school auditorium, 533 N. Sequim Ave. June 12 Noon-1:30 p.m. — Sequim High School Graduation rehearsal. At school campus, 601 N. Sequim Ave. June 13 TBA — Olympic Peninsula Academy All-School Field Trip. Call 582-3403. 6 p.m. — Sequim High School Graduation ceremonies. At school stadium, Fir Street. Call 582-3600. June 16 Helen Haller Elementary School Field Day TBA — Olympic Peninsula Academy graduation, awards ceremony. Call 582-3403. 4-5:30 p.m. — Sequim School District Retirees Reception. At Sequim High School library, 601 N. Sequim Ave. 7 p.m. — Sequim School Board of Directors meeting. At school boardroom, 501 N. Sequim Ave. Call 582-3260.

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452-3936 • 2830 Hwy. 101 East • Port Angeles


B-8 • May 28, 2014

2+2=4

C H A L K TALK

DISTRICT Parents, register your child for fall kindergarten if you haven’t done so already. Registration forms are available in the Haller and Greywolf school offices. Thank you!

calculate how much compost and soil were needed. The class discussed which vegetables to grow and decided on lettuces, radishes, spinach, onions and peas. They germinated seeds for the vegetables in damp paper towels until the seeds sprouted. Next, they planted the sprouts in small containers and got them to grow by watering them and keeping them in the windowsill for maximum sunlight exposure. At last, the students transferred the new plants into the prepared garden area, just outside their classroom door to the playground. The plan is to harvest their crops and prepare a big classroom salad by the end of the school year! The garden takes everyone’s help to weed and water daily. So far, judging by the plants’ continued growth, it looks as though the hard work is paying off.

On May 17, fifth-graders from Helen Haller and Greywolf Elementary schools got a chance to experience what it’s like to prepare food in a commercial kitchen. Future Chefs, held in the high school cafeteria’s kitchen, is an annual event that allows youths to compete in a cook-off, using recipes of their own design. This year’s culinary challenge was to create a delicious, nutritious sandwich. Finalists were Haller students Jackson Lindorfer (Breakfast on a Bun), Leah Reville (Roast Beef Bagel) and Jessica German (Cheddar and Apple Sandwich), as well as Greywolf students Kaydence Hillard (Banana Nut Delight), Olivia OLYMPIC PENINSULA Preston (Yummy Factor Spinach, ACADEMY Cheddar Cheese and Ham Wrap) and Hannah McDaniel (Heaven in Olympic Peninsula Academy a Sandwich Ham and Cheese). The Drama Productions, directed event is sponsored by Sodexo Food by Dee Dee Nielsen and Michele Services. Canepa, presents “Gone with the Breeze,” a light-hearted musical comedy. The K-4 drama class HELEN HALLER will perform a short play titled ELEMENTARY SCHOOL “Dragon Trouble.” Performances are 7 p.m. June 5 (dress rehearsal, In conjunction with their life sci- audience is welcome), 7 p.m. June ence studies, Sheri Suryan’s fifth- 6 and 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. June 7. graders planted a vegetable garden. All performances are in the high They first had to stake out a school auditorium. A donation of plot and prepare the soil. They $5 is suggested. There will be a measured and figured the square bake sale in the lobby. Proceeds footage and also found the volume benefit the the academy’s drama of the garden space, so they could production class.

Ready for Liftoff Activating a bottle rocket launch is Sequim Middle School student Caden Robert (seated). Nathan Despain pressurized the bottle prior to launch using a bicycle pump. Photo by Patsene Dashiell

Fro

6 -3=3

Future Chef participants are, from left, Jessica German, Leah Reville, Jackson Lindorfer, Hannah McDaniel, Olivia Preston and Kaydence Hillard, with Food Service director Laurie Campen (back). Submitted photos

At left, Sodexo’s Lindsey Vogel observes as Olivia Preston prepares her wrap creation at the Future Chefs event on May 17. At right, Jessica German slices apples for her Cheddar and Apples sandwich creation.

SEQUIM MIDDLE SCHOOL 3 … 2 … 1 … Fire! One by one, seventh-graders took their turn pressurizing and then launching their homemade bottle rockets. Students transformed simple two-liter plastic soda bottles into sleek missiles as they applied the scientific method in an attempt to “out-blast” their classmates. Students also showed what they had learned about the forces of flight (thrust, lift, weight and drag), potential and kinetic energy, the measurements of distance and

time, and the calculations of speed and momentum. Students were able to manipulate certain variables including the shape and number of fins, position of these fins and the shape of a nose cone. This engaging, rather wet experience has become a highlight of the Energy, Machines and Motion unit in seventh-grade science. A number of rockets are on display in the hallway outside the seventh-grade science classrooms. Stop by and check out the amazing work our future engineers have created!

How has the Gazette helped you? It tells you about interesting things like Chalk Talk — you can write an essay about something then they pick it to be put in the newspaper and you can learn things from what other kids talk about and know. — Riley Richmond

all the info I need to know, like for example, the police blotter, obituaries, the classified ads, coupons for my parents to use for grocery shopping. These are all fine examples of how helpful a newspaper can be to me and people all around the Olympic Peninsula. Therefore I conclude that the newspaper is a very good thing to read for info. I really like the newspaper Mr. Boots gives — Aidan Sanders us. It helps me to know about what’s going on in our little town. It shows news stories I want to keep getting the newspaper and adventures on each because it keeps me up to page. I like flipping through date on what is going on in the pages and reading new our little town of Sequim. I upcoming events. Or in like to see how things like some cases, reading old news sports games went or if there stories that have a new kick area any upcoming games to them. I also enjoy readand if there is anything new armstrong ing my classmates’ essays binswanger in town. I also like to get it that get put into Chalk Talk because if I am in them, I every week. I also have seen many smaller can cut out the picture or article and put it children’s essays that get put in it, too. It in something like a portfolio or I can even makes me smile that generations growing can use it in my senior binder. I think it’s up are becoming very smart and educated! also cool to look back at all the things I did. ­— Kyla Armstrong — Maia Binswsanger

The newspaper is helpful because it lets you know what is going on in your town events. Newspapers help you find stuff like jobs or cars or businesses. If you owned a store, you could have an ad in the newspaper to let people know that there is a new place in town. It has given me tons of information about The newspaper has provided me with a richmond It tells you about things what has been going on all around the pen- lot of knowledge of what is going on in our going on like theft, grand insula. It gives me opportunities to find new community, weather and history of our auto theft and burglars to watch out for. things to do and to go new places. It gives me town. All sorts of things I find interesting

SEq

C

K id Cuisine

The Student Scene: Reading the newspaper each week has helped me in many ways. It allows me to learn more about the world I live in, gives me a new topic to read about and I find that it is very interesting. It makes you wonder more about the world and it gives you a space inside your head to do just that. It also is comforting in the fact that not everything from a few years back is tossed barrett away because of how it’s not modern. It in itself is a piece of history and I hope that others don’t start to lose interest in it as well. — Olivia Barrett

SEquim Gazette

Student rockets with the greatest launch distance per period in Phil Zarelli’s class were Ryan Begley (Period 1, 121.4 meters), Flora Walchenbach (Period 3, 123 meters), Jordan Williams (Period 4, 96.4 meters) and Arlene Law (Period 5, 100 meters). In Joe Landoni’s class were Amanda He (Period 2, 98 meters), Thomas Hughes (Period 3, 88 meters), Alex Shingleton (Period 5, 108 meters) and a three-way tie among Johnnie Young, Blake Wiker and Bailey Gorr (Period 6, 120 meters).

See CHALK TALK, B-9

From Steve Boots’ eighthgrade U.S. history class to read and look at all the neat things it has to offer. I would like to continue receiving it in class and be able to submit an essay for the paper every week because I think it’s something to be proud of and the commoore munity members who also enjoy the paper can read about what we’ve been learning about. — Alexis Moore As much as I enjoy seeing my 100-word essay in the newspaper, I get excited to see my classmates’ essays. It’s interesting to see all the different ways and explanations students write about the same topic. It’s kind of weird how people make their writings creative and simple. My favorite part of the newspaper is Chalk Talk, especially seeing pictures of elementary school tolberd students. They are all tiny, adorable and funny, and they make me smile. Sometimes their writings are printed in the newspaper. Younger kids don’t necessarily know the proper grammar and the way they write is different; it’s cute. — Gracie Tolberd

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May 28, 2014 • B-9

SEquim Gazette

Chalk Talk From page B-8

SEQUIM HIGH SCHOOL About 60 band students and 10 chaperones traveled to the east side of the state to march in the Lilac Festival Armed Forces Torchlight Parade on May 17. The 75-year-old tradition, honoring members of the military, past and present, has become the largest Armed Forces Torchlight Parade in the nation. The parade, with an estimated 160,000 spectators, began at 7:45 p.m. and wove around the downtown streets of Spokane. Director Vern Fosket said, “The crowd was fantastic and it was a very fun parade. Next year is Disneyland, but in two years, we’ll be back.” After marching in the parade on Saturday, band students spent the next day at Silverwood Theme Park, just north of Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. On Monday, they stopped in Colville, a town north of Spokane, to perform a quick concert at Colville High School on their way back to Sequim. They were returning the favor, as Colville High School band students came west last year and performed at Sequim High School. Hannah D’Amico, a freshman flautist, said that marching in an evening parade had a totally different feel from day parades. She re-

Wolves

on

The SHS marching band, accompanied by director Vern Fosket, navigates a street corner in Spokane’s Torchlight parade on May 17. Submitted photo

members the crowd showed great support, cheering the band even before the announcer identified their hometown. Sophia Cornell, a junior trumpet player, said it felt almost magical, with all the lights and people. Both students agreed

that the entire trip was fun and leaves from the high school’s main that band people are like family. parking lot at 4 p.m. On June 1, a Baccalaureate for Important dates: seniors will be at Sequim ComOn May 31, the Senior Ball will munity Church. The banquet be at the Gold Mountain Golf begins at 5:30 p.m., followed by a Course in Bremerton. The bus ceremony at 7 p.m. This is not a

FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH L.C.M.S.

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Sunday School & Nursery: 10:00 a.m. Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Bill Green, Pastor

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Sunday School for all Loving infant care

entering Preschool-5th grade. Includes dinner each night and a special Family eXperience on June 27.

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Weekly study sessions

Christ, Scientist

SUNDAY MORNING SERVICE 10:45 AM

“Sharing Good News from the edge of the Olympic Mountains to the Ends of the Earth”

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.

Pastor Rich Hay

414 N. Sequim Ave.

(in the Olympic Theatre Arts Building)

Church 683-7373

precepts - 7:00 p.m.

Wednesday Eucharist, 12 noon

Faith Baptist Church Pastor Lonnie Jacobson Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching & Teaching

Traditional Worship Services

Nursery Available

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

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 www.dvelca.org

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7652 Old Olympic Hwy., Sequim • 360 683-7303

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www.faithbaptistsequim.com

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Pastor Jack Anderson 681-0946

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Dave Wiitala, Senior Pastor Adult Bible Study & prayer – 6:00 p.m. AWANA - 6:30 p.m. Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor

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525 N. 5th Ave. P.O. Box 896 • 683-4862 Sunday Eucharist • 8 am & 10 am 973982

990163

WeDNeSDAY

973985

973967

973986

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

MoNDAY

360-683-6731

974274

Website: www.obfchurch.org

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

847 North Sequim Ave. 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org

sequimworshipcenter.org

Weekly programs provided for youth and adults, such as AWANA and Precept Bible studies

SUNDAY WorShip

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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

337 West Spruce • 683-9174 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

Rev. David L. Westman

OLYMPIC BIBLE FELLOWSHIP

First Church of

-

.

1-800-22-UNITE

“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~

Vacation Bible School “Living Inside Out” June 23-27, 5-8pm (New Time!)

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: info@dcchurch.org Web Site: www.dcchurch.org

Sequim Worship Center

Faith

Call 683-5520 or 683-3285

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The Baha’i

Dungeness Community Church

973980

-

950 N. Fifth Avenue - (360) 683-4194

P.O. Box 925, Sequim, WA 98382 Pastors Steve Eaton and Roger Stites www.FLCsequim.org

973960-2

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Sequim Community Church Sunday Worship Contemporary @ 9 & 11 am Traditional @ 10 am

vBS July 7-11 (9am-12pm) Theme: Weird Animals

school-sponsored event. June 3 is Link Play Day for ninth-grade students from 3-5 p.m. in the gym. June 4 is the annual Scholarship Awards Ceremony at 6 p.m. in the auditorium.

990156

church@sequimtumc.org www.sequimtumc.org

990151-2

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Sunday Worship Services 8:30 & 11 a.m. Bible Classes 9:45 a.m. Christian Preschool (ages 3-5)

100 South Blake Ave.

973979

B-9

382 W. Cedar 683-4803

973974-2

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B-10 • May 28, 2014

SEquim Gazette

seventh in a series

This piece is called a “square knot” and it’s made of two separate yardsticks that were first a circle, then a heart, then a loop. Sequim Gazette photo by Patricia Morrison Coate

Parks Perspectives: Joseph Keeler Memorial Park by ALANA LINDEROTH Sequim Gazette

Unlike many of the City of Sequim’s parks, Joseph Keeler Memorial Park is large, undeveloped and consists of rolling fields, some lightly wooded areas and wetlands. Currently the park embodies 45 acres of potential. Located near the intersection of Happy Valley Road and U.S. Highway 101, the park parallels the highway just east of Sequim.

Park background

Crafting From page B-1

House is seeing the value of the movement and is going to have a maker fair this year,” Griffith said, inviting craft stick makers from around the world.

World of worms

Griffith happened upon his ot her pa ssion by chance. After stumbling one too many times over a messy mound of debris near his front door, his curiosity got the best of him and he dug into the pile, unearthing scores of night crawlers. The creatures and their habits fascinated him, so he invested in better camera equipment with micro video capabilities. “I video them eating, drinking, mating and moving objects because no one else can,” he said. “It’s very difficult. I designed lab experiments for kids in the field to find midden mounds or night crawler

nests. Then I designed experiments based on what I’d learned during my videos.” Griffith shot hundreds of hours of videos and proved a theory that night crawlers are herbivores. “Until my footage came out, scientists thought night crawlers only ate dead and dying materials. Now, with my video, I show they are predators to crops. You can physically see them open their mouths and drag stuff with them. I can see down their throats. It’s pretty exciting. I hope to inspire young minds.” Griffith will speak at the International Symposium on Earthwork Ecology on June 22 in Athens, Ga. He also published a paper with a German scientist about night crawlers’ herbivore behavior. He has no plans to start offering kits for his craft wood projects, citing that the logistics would be too complicated.

Wind Rose Cellars 60s/70s Theme Wine Release Party, Bell Bottom White $2 off glasses 10% off bottles

May 28th Live Music 6-8pm 143 Washington St. Downtown Sequim

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Prize CONTEST: Grooviest Bell Bottom Pants

In 2008, Joe Keeler and Carol Bolduc, the grandson and granddaughter of Joseph Keeler, sold 35 acres for $806,610 and donated an additional 10 acres to the City of Sequim with the arrangement that the land be used as a passive park. A passive park would require the property to stay in its undeveloped and natural state. However, since the original changing of hands the agreement has changed so the eastern half of the park may be active and thus allows for picnic tables, playground equipment and other such amenities. “Those things are important for kids and they need things of a positive nature,” Joe Keeler said at the time the agreement was changed in 2011. “Any kind of use that’s compatible with a city park and helps bring people to a park is good all around.” Although there’s a bit more flexibility for development at the park, it remains a “challenge for the plan,” City of Sequim special project manager Joe Irvin explained in reference to the Parks Master Plan update currently under way. The sheer size of the park, its location near the highway and the allocation of long-term maintenance and operations funds for the park are some of the challenges city officials are grappling with. At the recent Parks Master Plan visioning workshop some of the public suggestions for the future use of Joseph Keeler Memorial Park included pickleball courts, safer access to the park from Happy Valley Road and nature trails. But for now the park is being put to use for cattle pasture.

Above, an aerial photo of Joseph Keeler Memorial Park shows the borders of the 45-acre park paralleling U.S. Highway 101. The irregular oval at the north end of the park designates the wetlands within the park and a potential nature viewing area. Photo courtesy of Troy Saghafi, City of Sequim engineering technician Troy Saghafi. Below, the 45-acre park is undeveloped aside from a fence to keep the cows currently pastured there secure. Sequim Gazette photo by Alana Linderoth

About Joseph Keeler Joseph Keeler moved to Port Townsend with his family from Kansas at age 14, but given his venturesome spirit, Keeler strayed north to prospect in British Columbia and the Yukon throughout the 1890s. By 1898 however, Keeler returned to the peninsula to marry the daughter of a Sequim pioneer family, Etta Priest, according to Appendix C Sequim History. In pursuit of additional business ventures the couple moved to Dawson with their son Hammond, but returned to Sequim in 1902. When Keeler arrived to area he brought his energy and thirst for businesses ventures with him. Keeler is responsible for building the first telegraph office, a saloon on Washington Street, the 50-room Sinclair Hotel, a

water tower to pump in water and a generator to provide light, which later became the Sequim Light and Power Company, just to name a few of Keeler’s contributions to Sequim. In 1907, Keeler laid out the first plat for the town site.

The park’s future

Given Keeler’s substantial influence on the town, the Joseph Keeler Memorial Park property, which was once part of the Keeler farm, will have interpretive signs, including a history of the Keeler family, according to the City of Sequim Parks Restricted Fund 140R-143 Parks Keeler Property Acquisition. In addition to interpretive and educational signage, there’s potential for nature trails and viewing areas. Currently the Parks and

Recreation Advisory Board is “looking into future uses for the park” and welcomes the public to share ideas with it, Parks and Recreation Advisory Board member, Patsy Mattingley said. The future park plan has “to be careful to not encroach on the wetlands” within the park, Mattingley said. However the wetlands may provide an opportunity for a boardwalk or nature viewing area. “Right now the use for the park is undecided, but we still have about two years before it’s paid off so we have some time to think,” Mattingley said. While Irvin’s intention is to have the Parks Master Plan update to the city council for approval before the end of November, Mattingley explained the Parks Master Plan is a vision and therefore the future plan for Joseph Keeler Memorial Park doesn’t need to be set in stone, though, Mattingley anticipates the Parks and Recreation Advisory Board to have a pretty good idea of what future holds for Joseph Keeler Memorial Park by then anyway. To sh a re ide a s a nd thoughts about the future of Joseph Keeler Memorial Park, call the Sequim City Clerk at 683-4139.

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Visit our website, click “Classifieds” then “Submit an Ad.” EMAIL: Send ads directly to us, classifieds@sequimgazette.com PHONE: Call us Mon. - Fri. 8:30-5:00 at (360) 683-3311 or Fax: 582-9638 IN PERSON: Visit our office, 147 W. Washington Mon. - Fri., 8:30 am-5 pm

MAY 28-JUNE 4, 2014

FREEBIES

WHEEL DEALS

All merchandise up to $100 Deadline Thursday at 5 p.m.

GARAGE SALES

$29.95 for 3 months! Sequim Gazette • Forks Forum Peninsula Daily News

Private party only, some restrictions apply

SERVICE DIRECTORIES

5 lines - $15.00 PLUS Free Garage Sale Signs $1.00 each additional line

Large (per week) $20.00 Small (per week) $12.00

Deadline Monday @ 12 NOON

Frequently Asked Questions Q: What medical equipment is available? A: We normally have wheelchairs, walkers, canes, crutches, deluxe cruisers and more Q: What are the Medical Loan Hours? A: We’re open only by appointment - give us a call! Q: How long can I keep the medical items? A: Ninety (90) days Q: How much does it cost? A: No charge but donations are graciously accepted. Q: Where is the loan closet? A: 600 N. Sequim Avenue (across from Sequim High School) Q: Who do I call if I need medical equipment? A: Leave your name & telephone number. A member will call you ASAP. The telephone number is 504-0231. Q: Who can utilize the Medical Loan Closet? A: Anyone who lives within the Sequim school district.

Real Estate for Sale Clallam County

FSBO: Between Sequim a n d Po r t A n g e l e s o n Erving Jacobs Rd., 7+ acres, 3 br., 2.5 bath, p r i va c y o n d e a d - e n d road, 1,644 sf on one level, oversized 2 car garage with adjoining RV carport, unattached additional garage. $343,000. (360)460-4868

WE HAVE RENTALS LISTINGS AT OUR NEW OFFICE 609 W. Washington St. #4 (JCPenney Plaza)

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HOMETOWN PAPER HOMETOWN PRIDE

Locally Focused

Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

CARLSBORG: 3 Br., 2 P.A.: 3 Br., centrally lob a . $ 9 5 0 , W / S i n c l . , cated, pets allowed. pets neg. (360)460-1800 $700. (360)809-0432 P.A.: 1228 E. 4th, 1 b r. , n o p e t s, $ 6 7 5 , first, last, dep. (360)457-7012

P.A.: 805 S. D St. 4 Br., 2 bath, garage, no smoke/pets. $1,100, $1,000 dep. 477-6532.

P.A.: 1521 S. I St., 3 Br., 2 ba, garage, no pets/ SEQUIM: Spacious, lg. 3 smoking. $1,050 mo. Br., 3 ba., family home (360)457-5766 w i t h m o u n t a i n v i e w. P.A.: 3 br., 2 bath, 1 car $1,500. (360)808-3748. gar., W/D, no smoke, pets negotiable. $1,100. “Nobody does it better.” (360)477-1701

FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL

MARK ITCounty SOLD Wide Classifieds 683-3311

683-3311

Your Real estate search ends here!

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

A GREAT LOCATION

B

CORNER LOT

C

LUXURY NORTHWEST LIVING D

ENJOY THE COMMANDING MOUNTAIN VIEW while relaxing on your covered porch. Lovely 3 BR, 2 BA, home with large open living area. Features include woodstove & ceiling fan in the living area, kitchen with new quartz counter tops & new appliances. Laundry room w/sink, double garage, & low maintenance landscaping. $199,000. ML#280997

SPACIOUS 1649 SQ. FT. older home on a corner lot in a quiet in town neighborhood. Features include a new roof, fresh interior paint, large living room with fireplace, den/office area with woodstove, kitchen with plenty of cabinets, laundry room with storage, double garage, & several fruit trees. $175,000. ML#281030

TWO GARAGES!!

D

E

PRIVACY & ACREAGE, 2 garages, RV covers, shop, fenced yard, this property has it all! 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, office and room to park 4 cars and two large boats or RV’s! There is also a heated room off the garage and a green house. Lots of space for all your vehicles and hobbies! Large, private backyard is edged by trees. Great location between Sequim & Port Angeles & near the Discovery Trail. This home is neat, tidy and move in ready. $235,500 ML#280360

PEACE, QUIET & TRANQUILITY

F

3 BR PLUS, 3.5 BA HOME in a quiet neighborhood in the heart of the Dungeness Valley. This immaculate home has all of the features that make for luxury Northwest living including hardwood floors and wood-trim finish, propane fireplace upstairs, wood fireplace downstairs, soak tub, skylights, beautiful landscaping, and close to trails leading to the Dungeness River. Complete with a daylight basement featuring kitchen, family room, laundry facility 2 BR and 1 BA. Enjoy your beautiful private low maintenance 1 acre yard from the decks. Views of the Straits and Mt. Baker are available through the trees on your property; trim them a little if you want to enhance the view. Wonderful price on this gorgeous custom NW home! Call Ed Sumpter to see this home today 360-808-1712. $399,900 ML#272070

FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD

WELL-MAINTAINED HOME in 4 Seasons Ranch. Every day is like vacation in this great community... go walking or biking on the Discovery Trail close by, enjoy the 9 hole golf course, pool, club house walk down to the community beach and enjoy the view across the Strait of Juan de Fuca, see Victoria. This lovely home has a sunken living room with new South facing picture windows to enjoy the sunshine, beautiful wood burning fireplace. MLS#272490 $210,000

G

SPACIOUS

SPACIOUS RAMBLER with 3 BR + den & mtn. view. Light & bright gourmet kitchen, island with breakfast bar, formal dining room, eating nook, living room w/fireplace, great room w/slider onto patio. Large master BR has walk-in closet, adjoining en suite with shower, double sinks, door to patio with hot tub. 3 car garage. Beautifully landscaped yard. ML#280303 $389,000 Call SHERYL

THIS 2262 SF light & bright triplewide is in desirable Clasen Cove senior co-operative. 3 BR, 2 BA, very large kitchen, 2-car attached garage, fenced & private back yard. Close to everything! $172,500 + buy-in. Call the Dodds on ML#280772

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C-2

CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 28, 2014 EAST SIDE P.A.: 5,000 Guaranteed Income For sf, comm’l zoned ware- Your Retirement. Avoid market risk & get guarhouse. (360)460-7200. anteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-6695471 SEQUIM: Professional Money to office space for rent. Loan/Borrow 1,224 sf total, atrium, s h a r e d s t o ra g e a r e a , L O C A L P R I VAT E I N useable space is about VESTOR loans money 1,100 sf, please call for on real estate equity. I viewing. (360)775-7610. l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial properSMOKEHOUSE ty and property developRESTAURANT/BAR, ment. Call Eric at FORKS, FOR LEASE (425) 803-9061. dandpthomson@ www.fossmortgage.com centurytel.net (208)816-2530 Business

Employment General

Employment General

Employment General

Employment General

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Caregiver Home Care Supervisor P.A. Super visor y and care giving experience. Accurate data entr y, organized and meets deadlines. Visit client homes for supervisory visits. Investigate accidents/incidents to ensure appropriate care being provided. Maintain care plans and relationships with referring agencies and case managers. Fax resume: (360)457-7186.

Civil/Utility Engineer or Asst Civil/Utility Engineer City of Port Angeles F/T with benefits. Salary DOE. Go to or full job posting go to www.cityofpa.us or email agates@cityofpa.us COPA is an EOE. Closes 6/16/14.

CLALLAM TRANSIT SYSTEM Applications are now being accepted for a position with the Clallam Transit System. Paratransit Driver (Port Angeles Base) $10.26 per hour after completion of training. Successful applicant(s) must pass drug and alcohol screenings, physic a l ex a m i n a t i o n , a n d criminal background and driving record check. A 40-hour work week is not guaranteed. Benefits are provided. This is a represented position, and union membership is required. Work is assigned based on seniority. A number of eligible candidates may be retained on a next hire list for the Port Angeles base for 6 mo. Position descriptions and application forms are available at the Clallam Transit Administration Office at 830 W. Lauridsen Blvd., Po r t A n g e l e s, WA 98363, (360)452-1315. APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN 4 p.m., Friday, June 13, 2014. The Clallam Transit System is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Harrison HealthPartners is looking for a full-time Certified Medical Assistant for their Sequim Dermatology clinic. Competitive pay, excellent benefits including medical, dental, vision and retirement plan. Harrison is a drug and nicotine free organization. To apply go to our website at http://jobs.harrison medical.org/jobs

Program Specialist 2 Peninsula College is recruiting for a full-time specialist to provide support to the Financial Aid Office. Position information and application forms are available at www.pencol.edu. EEO.

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

CAREGIVER needed, experience preferred but not necessary, will train. Call Cherrie (360)683-3348

Opportunities

TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500 General Financial

DIAMOND PT: 1 Br., no pets/smoking, water view, laundry, $600 plus dep. (360)683-2529.

G E T C A S H N OW fo r your Annuity or Structured Settlement. Top Dollars Paid. Fast, No Hassle Ser vice!   877P.A.: Nice 2 Br., 1 bath, 693-0934 (M-F 9:35amW/D. $725. 7pm ET) (360)808-4972 P RO B L E M S w i t h t h e WA Misc. Rentals I R S o r S t a t e Ta xe s ? Duplexes/Multiplexes Settle for a fraction of PA: 2 Br., 1 bath, up- w h a t yo u owe ! Fr e e stairs unit, carport, view. face to face consultations with offices in your $650, S/W paid. area. Call 855-970-2032 (360)452-6611

Adjunct CalculusBased Physics Faculty Position to teach for Peninsula College in 20142 0 1 5 a c a d e m i c ye a r. Masters degree required. Additional information and application forms at: www.pencol.edu EEO

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BAR MANAGER Elks Naval Lodge Bring resumes to 131 E. 1st St., P.A. by 5/30/14.

Garage Sales & Auctions Garage/Moving Sales Sequim

Garage/Moving Sales Sequim

#1

#5

Garage/Moving Sales Port Angeles-West

“I FOUND IT IN FREEBIES!�

#6

2

HUGE GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 173 Coyote Meadow Lane. GET YOUR SPACE Race care parts, tools, NOW!!! h o u s e h o l d s t u f f, d o g kennels, lots of misc, no FIND YOUR NEXT HOME IN earlies.

4

S S E Q U B S C R I B E

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“I FOUND IT IN FREEBIES!�

YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES

Locally Focused

#7

STORAGE UNIT Sale: Fri., 8-3 p.m., 793 S. 3rd Ave. #14. Furniture, mechanic, car penter and woodworking tools, left GARAGE/ROCK Sale: over and used material, Fri.-Sat., 10-4 p.m., Clal- loading ramps, etc. and lam County Gem & Min- more etc. eral Association, 92 Williamson Road. Rocks, lapidary equipment, journals and misc. BIG SALE In A Little Red Barn! Multi-Family. Fri.-Sat., GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8:30-4:30, 120 Forrest 9-3 p.m., 1017 Towne (1/2 mi. west of John Road. Antique German Wayne Marina, off W. dinette set, fur niture, Sequim Bay Rd.) Anjewelr y, plants, some t i q u e s, v i n t a g e a n d modern. men’s stuff, lots of misc.

#3

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A CUT ABOVE LAWN SERVICE Clean-ups, pruning, lawn care, fencing. Kevin (360)670-9814 Lic#CUTABCA913M8 B RU S H H AU L I N G , hedge trimming, pruning, mowing and odd jobs. (360)681-7250 Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviat i o n C a r e e r. FA A a p proved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877818-0783 Announcements

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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 THE HOH TRIBE anytime: Has one (1) Pacific Sal- 1-800-348-1748 mon Treaty (PST) Field Te c h n i c i a n p o s i t i o n Advertise your product available. This position or service nationwide or w i l l s u p p o r t t h e P S T by region in over 7 milsmolt trapping and sum- lion households in North mer snorkel survey pro- America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad gram with direction from the Lead PST Techni- in over 570 suburban cian and the Fisheries newspapers just like this Management Biologist. one. Call Classified AveWork week is 40 hours nue at 888-486-2466 with occasional work on C A M P B E L L S S O U P weekends and at night USERS! Thank you for during high flow/heavy s av i n g t h e l a b e l s fo r stor m events. A high O l y m p i c school diploma or GED C h r i s t i a n S c h o o l ! and applicable field ex- Keep up the good work! perience are highly de- Please leave at Gazette s i r a b l e . A va l i d WA f r o n t d e s k f o r B e r t . state driver’s license is (Complete labels, we’ll required. Native Ameri- trim to spec.) Thank you! can preference. KINDERGARTEN RegFo r m o r e i n fo r m a t i o n istration now at Greywolf and a Hoh Tribe job ap- Elementary. 582-3300. plication, contact Darel Pregnant?? Maxfield (360)374-5415 Need help?? or download an Free pregnancy tests. application from Crisis Pregnancy www.hohtribe-nsn.org. Center. Closing date is 681-8725 or 452-3309 June 6, 2014. Email resumes to: sstoneman@peninsula dailynews.com

CountyWide

FREEBIES

B E D F R A M E : M e t a l , FREE: Cast iron, white twin size, on wheels. double sink, one side larger and deep. $11. (360)681-3331. (360)681-0793 BIKE CARRIER: 2 bike Rhodes gear, like new. FREE: Collection of National Geographic, 1920 $70. (360)457-0404. through 1980. BOBBLEHEAD: Randy (360)808-1405 Johnson, Dan Wilson, FRONT DOOR: 36’’x79’’, Mariners Hall of Fame. 9 glass panes, solid bot$40. (360)457-5790. tom half, white. $35. BOOKCASE: Adjustable (360)457-1194 shelves, 36’’x42’’. $59. F U TO N : N e w, n e v e r (360)775-0855 used, black leather look, CAMERA: Mino/tax700, arms with cup holders. 35mm, with case and $85. (360)912-2792. zoom lens. $70. GOLF CLUBS: Assort(360)640-0556 ment of golf clubs. $5 C H A I R S : W i c k e r , 4 and $10 each. large, off white/gray, in(360)457-5790 door/outdoor. $25 each. SUNSHINE ACRES GOLF CLUBS: Bag, (360)670-6774 balls, car t, 5/6/7/9 CHEST: Natural wood, 4 wedge, putters. $25. drawers, metal glides, (360)452-6974 31x18x37. $45. GOLF EQUIPMENT (360)457-6431 Men’s Wilson staff irons, Burling Rd COFFEE TABLE: Glass metal shafts. $25. t o p, ova l , a t t ra c t i ve (360)385-2776 Blue Grouse Run Rd wood, 28’’x44’’. $35. Catlake HATS: Red and purple. (360)683-5871 Heron Hill Rd $10-$20. (360)683-4697. Mindy Ln C R O C K P OT : R i v a l , Gardiner Beach Rd large, oval size, never HITCH: For 5th wheel, Rhapsody Pro series, 15K. $50. used. $10. Rd (360)808-3825 (360)681-7579 101 DECORATIVE PLATES INK: For printer, 1 CBradford Exchange, por- CLI221BK, 1 C-CLI22IY, new. $10. celain, boxed/numbered. . o o p Rd (360)417-0921 en C $30. (360)379-1804. ick DESK: Small, 4 drawers, IONIZERS: 4 available. w h i t e / b r o w n t r i m , $20 ea. (360)452-1611. 30x16x30. $25. LADDER: 10 foot, fiber(360)457-6431 glass. $70. (360)681-8761 “I FOUND IT IN FREEBIES!� Fir ew e ed

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20 hrs. wk, vacation, paid holidays.

Employment Wanted

RV SPARE: Size 7, 15 LT, original little threads, 5 hole black metal rim. $45. (360)582-0303. SANDER: Dremel contour 6000, like new. $40. (360)457-3274 SCOPE MOUNT: SKS. $25. (360)460-8868. S H R I M P P OT S: N ew, small mesh, 2 avail. $40 each. (360)477-5366.

“Nobody does it better.�

FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL

683-3311

SOFA: With hide-a-bed, like new. $65. (808)895-5634 TABLE: Lovely, multiwood design, newly refinished, 4 oak chairs. $100. (360)683-5871.

B E D F R A M E : M e t a l , FREE: 2 boxes new up- PAINTS: Craft, acrylic, holstery fabrics, assort- 15, 2oz bottles. $10. twin, on wheels. $11. “Nobody does it better.� ed. (360)385-9334. (360)457-3274 (360)681-3331

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SPECIAL SECTIONS 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 candidate must be a skilled writer and digital photographer who can also paginate articles and photos using Adobe CS6 software on a Mac operating system (proficiency with Adobe InDesign and Photoshop required). Must be a self-star ter who can wo r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y and as part of a team in a fast-paced, deadl i n e - d r i ve n e nv i r o n ment. Journalism experience and knowledge of AP style preferred. This position is based out of the Port Angeles office.

40 CAL: Sig Sauez mag D I N I N G T A B L E : 6 LADDER: 16’ aluminum 12 Rnd, fits p229-228. chairs, black, with leaf, extension. $65. $25 or 2 for $45. stain treated chairs. $80. (360)683-7464 (360)460-8868 (360)912-2792 MASON JARS: Old, difA N C H O R S : D a n fo r t h DISHWASHER: Built in ferent types. $80. 9lb., sure ring 9SR 20, Whirlpool, black front. (360)582-3840 Danforth 29 lb. $75. $100. (360)797-1622. MATTRESS: Full size, (360)681-2308 DIVE FINS: Voit, profes- w i t h h e a d b o a r d , b ox B A C K P A C K : D a n a sional, non marking, full spring, bedding. men’s large, 5-7 day trip, floating, size 7-9. $15. $50.(360)808-1305. rain cover. $50. (360)452-6842 MIRROR: White frame, (360)452-9345 DOLLS: 2, porcelain, 20x38, good condition. BARBELLS: 100 lb set, amish, matching set, boy $45. (360)683-2296. and girl. $50 each. workout bench. $75. MODEL: Revell model (360)640-1553 (360)385-0977 new custom, 1956 Ford BAR STOOLS: 2, 30’’ DUVETS: 2 queen size, pickup. $15. high, black plastic, met- f l a n n e l , L . L . B e a n , (360)452-6842 Cream and navy. $45. al. $15. (360)457-1194. MOTOR BRACKET (360)683-2296 O u t b o a r d , sw i m s t e p BAR STOOLS: 2, tall, ELECTRIC RANGE mount. $30. 28’’. $40. White, Frigidaire, win(360)681-8761 (360)460-1393 dow in door, clean. $40. OIL CHANGE SYSTEM BED FRAME: California (360)452-7855 Jabsco, flat tank, 5 amp, King, bed frame, on FREE: 12’ boat trailer, 17860-0012 12 volt. $85. wheels. $16. can carry up to 500 lbs. (360)681-2308 (360)681-3331 461-2656 ORGAN: Antique pump, BED FRAME: Metal, C a l i f o r n i a K i n g , o n FREE: 2 boxes clean 1 8 9 0 , s o u n d s g o o d , wool fabric for rugs. needs refurbish work. wheels. $16. (360)385-9334 $100. (360)683-0904. (360)681-3331

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Real Estate Assistant L i c e n s e d , P T o r F T, Must have or be able to obtain real estate licence. Call Mark at Remax Evergreen, (360)808-2340

DRIVERS - Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Dr iver. LEASE O P E R AT O R , L E A S E TRAINERS (877)3697105 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com

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: classifieds@sequimgazette.com.

Port Angeles Harbor

Dr ine Mar

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W W 13th 1 St W 4th S 1 W 5th t S 16 th t W 18 St th St

Mark it Sold listing (see ad on page 1) Garage Sale

6

Ask for the puzzle bonus rate– buy one year for $36 and get 4 free issues

W

12 th Saam ma St ra Dr

Weekly Deadline: Thursday at 5 p.m.

Rd ook iz H N Ed

W 4th St

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All merchandise up to $100

SUBSCRIBE TODAY call 683-3311

683-3311

#8

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

KEEP UP WITH LOCAL NEWS – SUBSCRIBE TO THE SEQUIM GAZETTE!

ADVERTISE FOR FREE! ADVERTISE FOR FREE! ADVERTISE FOR FREE!

3

MARK IT SOLD!

FIND YOUR NEXT HOME IN MARK IT SOLD!

S O C U Y O U R M C I M E U N E W S I T O D A Y Y

3A901712

MULTI-FAMILY LIQUIDATION SALE Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 30 Dryke Rd., off of 101, across from Kitchen Supply Center. Ever ything from antiques, furniture, kitchenware, scrapbook stuff, books, clothes including still-inpackage men’s extra-tall shir ts, Wigwam socks, still-in-boxes men’s Italian dress/work shoes sz. 17-19, drawers full of costume/clothing/children and truly Victorian patterns. Fabrics including costume and quilting fabric and sewing supplies.

CLINIC MANAGER For a busy dermatology office on the Olympic Peninsula. MUST HAVE experience in health care, human resources, QuickBooks, accreditation, HIPAA, and OSHA guidelines. Par t-time to full-time depending on qualifications. To apply, fax your cover letter, resume, and references to (360)681-6222 attn: Tory or jobs@paragon dermatology.com Please no calls. 1

N Galees St

#2

LIVE-IN Full-Time Female Caregiver wanted for 82 Yr. Old Alzh. female. Room/Board/Salar y. ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 - 1 7 9 1 . Leave Message.

OFFICE PERSON: FT, Must be computer savvy, proficient in MS products, real estate exp. a plus but not mandatory. CONCERNED Mail resume to: CITIZENS SEEKS Peninsula Daily News FAMILY CENTER PDN#723/Office MANAGER Manager for Family Cen- Port Angeles, WA 98362 ter. Must have manage- PENINSULA HOUSING ment experience, able to AUTHORITY c o m mu n i c a t e c l e a r l y, Is recruiting for On h a v e g o o d f o l l o w Call General Laborers through, planning and This is a temporary posischeduling skills, able to tion which will perform w o r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y, various, non-skilled dumanage and meet time- ties, including demolition lines, be creative, ener- and disposal in connecgetic and supervise ef- tion with property rehab. fectively. Must be able to High school diploma or p a s s a b a c k g r o u n d GED required. Must be check. $14 to $16 per capable of repeated and hour. Must be available heavy lifting, under prop20 to 30 hour per week e r s a fe t y g u i d e l i n e s . on a flexible schedule. Send application and rePo s i t i o n c l o s e s M ay sume to PHA, Attn: Te30th. (360)374-9340. resa, 2603 S. Francis Street, Port Angeles WA DRYWALL STOCKER 98362. Application can Must have valid DL. Paid be obtained at: holidays, vacation and www.peninsulapha.org/ 401k. Heavy lifting reAbout Us/Employment q u i r e d , we “ e - ve r i f y,� Position open until filled. class A or B CDL a plus. EOE Sequim, (360)452-4161. PERSONNEL EXEC. DIRECTOR COORDINATOR Vol. for local arts (story- KWA is seeking a sutelling) festival, director per visor in Por t Anprovides leadership for geles that will share festival planning and im- responsibility for suplementation, should have a thorough knowl- pervising and coordie d g e o f s t o r y t e l l i n g . nating the daily acSend resume and letter tivities of caregivers to: PO Box 285, Port An- and office operations. Apply at g e l e s , WA 9 8 3 6 2 b y www.kwacares.org 6/15/14.

Clallam PUD is looking for exceptional people committed to public service to join our utility. Journeyman Lineman Forks Get details and application forms from our website www.clallampud.net or contact us at humanresources @clallampud.net Phone (360)565-3276 We also have answers t o Fr e q u e n t l y A s k e d Questions and Employee Benefits information on our website. EOE.

CNA/RNA: Part/full-time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care (360)457-9236.

WANTED! Sellers, vendors, businesses and nonprofit organizations! Annual Community Garage Sale June 14, 9-3 p.m. Clallam Co. Fairgrounds Contact (360)417-2551 or fairgrounds@ co.clallam.wa.us for more information!

GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 82 Meadow Valley Lane, off Hogback. Good stuff at great prices!

MOVING Sale: Saturday, 9-3 p.m., 21 Three Firs Ln. at Lotzgesell and Ward.

FIND A HOME THAT WILL GROW WITH YOU IN MARK IT SOLD!

Certified Nurse Assistants Full-time positions now available offering great pay and benefits in a pleasant work environment. Pay begins at $13.97 hr. plus additional amounts paid for your experience, and wor king evenings, nights and weekends! Must be certified as a Nurse Assistant with ex p e r i e n c e i n l o n g term care or hospital setting with a steady work history. Apply online at www.olympic medical.org or nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org EOE

ADJUNCT SPANISH FACULTY Position to teach Introductory Spanish classes for Peninsula College in 2014-2015 academic year. Masters degree required. Additional information and application forms at: www.pencol.edu EEO.

LICENSED Home-care aid, full/part-time, great benefits, contact Nyomi at Concerned Citizens, 805 E. 8th St., P.A., (360)452-2396

COMMUNITY HEALTH NURSE With current Washington state license, needed in Maternity Support Serv i c e s a t F i r s t S t e p. www.firststepfamily.org for job description, send resume to employment_fstep@ olypen.com

Employment General

Monroe Rd

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540.

$4500 monthly for telling the truth? Sur veyCARRIER ROUTE Soup2.Com connects AVAILABLE you to big companies Peninsula Daily News who pay big bucks to Circulation Dept. hear your opinions. And Is looking for an individuit’s free! als interested in a Port AVON- Ear n extra in- Townsend area route. come with a new career! Interested parties must Sell from home, work,, be 18 yrs. of age, have a online. $15 startup. For valid Washington State infor mation call: 888- Drivers License, proof of 423-1792 (M-F 9-7 & Sat insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning 9-1 Central) delivery Monday through Make Up To $2,000.00+ Friday and Sunday. Fill Per Week! New Credit out application at 147 W. Card Ready Drink-Snack Wa s h i n g t o n , S e q u i m . Vending Machines. Mini- OR ask for one to be mum $4K to $40K+ In- emailed to you. Interestvestment Required. Lo- ed parties preferably live cations Available. BBB close to Port Townsend. A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. Call Jasmine at (800) 962-9189 (360)683-3311 EXT 6051

S

Apartments for Rent Clallam County

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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.

e

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All rental and real estate for sale adver tising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for the rental or sale of real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertising in this newspaper are available on an equal o p p o r t u n i t y b a s i s. To complain of discrimination call HUD at (206)220-5170.

Employment General

General Financial

Ch

Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

E. S

Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

PAN: Paella, large, West band. $50. (360)681-3492

FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL

683-3311 PLAYING CARDS: Congr e s s, m a d e i n U S A . $45. (360)681-3492. TABLE SAW: 10’’, on PULLER: For shrimp or m e t a l s t a n d , w h e e l s, good condition. $100. crab, gas powered for (360)452-6974 small boat. $100. (360)477-5366 TABLE: Wood, for drafting, 3 drawers. 5ft wide. QUILLING PAPER $70. (360)582-3840. All colors. $50. (360)437-2537 TOOL: Milwaukee, R E C L I N E R: L a z y B oy, heavy duty Sawzallm, with massage, heat, tan, corded, works fine. $35. medium size. $95. (360)477-1716 (360)681-3492 TYPEWRITER: Brother, R E C O R D S : 1 9 5 0 s , word processing, with t w e l v e c h i l d r e n ’ s booklet, wor ks great. records. $5 each. $18. (360)808-1106. (360)808-1106 WASHER/DRYER RIDING MOWER Automatic transmission, White, top load, both work well. $45 each. wheels/tires. $35. (360)912-2792 (360)477-1716 RIMS: 4, GMC 16’’ steel, WEIGHT EQUIPMENT Weider Pro 9645, 3 sta6 lugs, no rust. $100. tion, you break down. (360)452-9685 $50. (360)683-7593. RIMS: VW 5 lug, with tires, snow chains for Jetta or Golf. $100. (360)452-9685 ROCKING CHAIR Bentwood, large. $49. (360)775-0855

WET SUIT: O’neill, men’s large,$50. Bare ROCKING CHAIR Maple, excellent condi- foot suit, $15. (360)640-0556 tion. $45. (360)683-5614 W O O D C A RV I N G : 2 RO U T E R : C ra f t s m a n , d o l p h i n s, KOA wo o d , from Hawaii. $75. 1470 router. $35. (360)681-7579 (360)683-7464


C-3

CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 28, 2014

MAKE YOUR BUSINESS EVERYONE’S BUSINESS! Custom Building

• Foundations • Daylight Basements • Shell Packages • Custom Homes • Light Commercial • Framing

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

Northwest Home Galler y

Cont. Reg. ALLFOW1023CB

www.allformwelding.com

ity

dn T an IREC r b D

Y al TOR Qu FAC

CARPET CLEANING We take the worry out of Carpet Cleaning

Tile cleaning

RESTRETCHING & REPAIR Satisfaction Guaranteed

of INSPECTION CLEANING and RESTORATION © CERTIFICATION

683-4755 452-3135

$100 or more

Serving the community since 1990 24-Hour emergency water clean up

8999

$ 973810

INSTITUTE

Expires 5/31/14

Expires 5/31/14

HEATING If you knew what was in the air, you’d reconsider breathing.

Get up to 99.98% more out of your air.

LC

Cockburn, Inc.

973819

Plants, pavers, landscape design, sprinklers and construction

681-0132 landbyc@dungenesslandscaper.com

NO TRAVEL CHARGE 973832

973792

Duct Cleaning Construction Services Painting Services Moving Services

973743

Expert Packing and Loading

Next Day Emergency

Need something from Silverdale? Seattle?

Residential & Commercial LANDSCI963DZ

(360) 912-1412

765 W. Washington St., Sequim www.americaselite.net PAINTING

24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE MILITARY & SENIOR DISCOUNTS SERVING THE OLYMPIC PENINSULA FOR OVER 30 YEARS

Call for FAST, Friendly Service 360 360

452-8525 683-2901

Port Angeles Sequim

975343

Mention this ad for a 5 discount! Port Angeles - 360-452-3259 • Sequim - 360-683-9191

www.angelesplumbing.com

Brother’s Plumbing Inc. State Cont. Reg. No. CC0190BROTHP1914RG

REMODELING

SMALL ENGINE REPAIR

Looking to Remodel ?

TREE SERVICE EXPERT

Hart’s Services

KAUFMAN’S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR

SPRING SPECIAL 10% OFF

“THE TREE GUY”

Service & Repairs of all kinds and quick turnaround times

Riding Mowers

199.99

$

1013100

SearsHI011LA

• • • •

Port Angeles & Sequim

LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED

$

LOCAL CONTRACTOR

Water Damage Repair Fire Damage Repair Smoke Damage Repair Mold Discovery Mold Remediation

Call us!

Over 30 Years Serving Clallam County

• FREE CONSULTATION • Complete Landscape Design

PLUMBING & PUMPS

PLUMBING & PUMPS

LICENSED & INSURED

Certified Horticultural Professional

Landscapes for the Northwest Lifestyle

24�HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE

RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • ALL MAJOR BRANDS INSTALLATION & REPAIRS • SEPTIC & WELL PUMPS SAME DAY SERVICE

Water Heaters • Faucets • Toilets • Pumps & Repair Pipe Replacement • Disposals • Leak Repairs • Remodeling Water Purification • Pipe Thawing • Sewer Camera & Locator

(360) 683-8675

LANDSCAPE Landscapes By

• • • • •

See store for details

992039

PLUMBING & PUMPS 24 HOUR SERVICE 7 DAYS A WEEK

Monique Lazzaro

Water • Fire • Mold • Construction

Commercial & Residential Disaster Restoration

www.BoonesExcavating.com • Lic. BOONEE1108M7 Mike & Brian Cameron Cell # 670-1130/460-6026 • Office (360) 452-9392 • Fax 452-7440

Expect more from your 360-683-3901 (Sequim) 360-385-5354 ( Port Townsend) independent Trane dealer.

Over 100 Years of Satisfied Customers

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

987940

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?

> Kitchens > Baths > Countertops > Cabinet Refacing & more!

Mention this ad for

360.928.9550

Serving the Olympic Peninsula since 1966, 30+ years experience

973784

Serving the Peninsula since 1956

ates stim E e Fre

America’s Elite 10% OFF

Cont ID#PENINCS862JT

(360) 683-4104

(360) 710-1225

HOME SERVICES/REPAIR/RESTORATION

EXCAVATION

Residential - Commercial - Industrial

Kelly Ensor

Give us a call

You can trust us to get the job done and on time.

Port Angeles, WA www.peninsulachimneyservices.com

General Contractors Commercial & Residential Professional Results

Insured, licensed, bonded JARMUEI*438BH

FREE ES ESTIMAT

13 Years Experience Veteran Owned & Operated

Serving the Olympic Peninsula

Living room, Dining room & Hall area 360 sq. ft. max.

ELECTRICAL

349 West Washington Street • Sequim

Parking Lots • Sub Divisions • Driveways • Seal Coating Paving Repairs • Foot Paths & More

Sweeping • Water Sealing Caps • Liners • Exterior Repair

No hidden charges

CON#FLOORSI004C1

APPLIANCE SERVICE INC.

Reconditioned Appliances Backed by 6 Month Warranty

$10 Off

(360) 681-2442

Asphalt

PENINSULA CHIMNEY SERVICES, LLC

5 rooms, any combination rooms &/or halls. Expires 5/31/14 125 sq.ft. max. per room

14995

$

&HUWLÀHG

AA

AP

LIC#PENIN*961CF

220 Carlsborg Rd. Sequim, WA

Olympic Northwest

CHIMNEY SERVICES

We move most furniture

The most effective cleaning method Genuine truck mounted steam cleaning

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Home Gallery

RALPH W. CLOSE (360) 683-2272 195 DEER RIDGE LANE SEQUIM, WA 98382

ASPHALT SERVICE

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360-452-3706 pliancEeOs UTLET nwhg.net ame apPLIANC 360-457-9875 973802

681-7420

683-1677

Licensed & Insured

Financing Available

81 Hooker Rd., #9 • Sequim

973797

250 W. Washington, Sequim

KEN REED

SCREENS

ROOFM**���P�

1054332

AWS Certified Welders Gates & Operating Systems Trailer Hitches • Handrails Portable Welding • Repairs Fabrication • Structural Steel

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3B910438

Riccar, Fantom, Royal, Miele.

SCREENS

ROOF MANAGEMENT

360-683-3311

WELDING AT ITS BEST!

(916) 768-1233

tpkeoghco@earthlink.net

974237

VACUUM

Local in Sequim

AMERIHC882JW

For a Healthy & Beautiful yard this spring, now is the time for clean-ups!

Whatever you want in a new job, you’ll find your way to it in the Classifieds.

Factory authorized service center for

Cell: 670-3187 Office: 417-0344

973784

HytinL*977JA

Better Cabinets & Furniture Since 1964

Licensed • Bonded • Insured

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683-3058

s 681-6656 Put a Little Heaven in your Haven this Spring!

State & Federal Certified Renovator

973815

992041

s

Free Estimates for: Bi-Monthly Monthly

Thomas P. Keogh Company

ROOFING

Pickup and Delivery Available

360-582-7142

Tree Removal, Topping and Trimming Walk behinds

79.99

$

Offering Honest, Dependable, Courteous Service.

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s

Husband & wife ready to serve all your landscaping needs.

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25 YEARS EXPERIENCE

America’s handyman construction, inc.

LAWN SERVICE

WANTED: MORE RESPECT

Hytinen Landscaping A STEP ABOVE THE BEST Quality Cleaning

bruce@brucethebuilder.com L3UNDERC1005DW

EMPLOYMENT

LANDSCAPING

Housecleaning

FURNITURE REPAIR

1052879

SERVICES DIRECTORY

461-2835 681-7998

CONSTRUCTION

973755

CONSTRUCTION Under Construction, Inc.

Jerry Hart, Owner/Operator Serving the Olympic Peninsula

360.565.6723

Emergency Service Available 24/7

Licensed, Bonded, Insured • Lic#HARTSS*87200


C-4

CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 28, 2014 crossword answers from last week

It pays to have taste:

$0

Cheap Stuff under $100 Up to 3 lines

Call today! 683-3311

SPAY & NEUTER YOUR PETS.

safehavenpfoa.org • 360-452-0414

LOUIE

is a black shorthair teenager. She is bonded with her brother, Louie, and will often sit and watch him play or “chat” with visitors before joining the fun. It’s fun to watch them, and they would love to be adopted together.

SITKA

is a petite Russian Blue who was tearfully returned to PFOA after her elderly parents had health issues. She was described by her “dad” as a loving, affectionate lap cat. She is still adjusting to all the changes in her life and needs a new forever home.

TONY THE TIGER

is a majestic butterscotch long haired gentleman. He enjoys sunbathing on the deck and is fond of leftovers. Very appreciative of attention and a little love, he would be a great companion.

THE BOUTIQUE FOR GIRLS!

262 W. Bell St Sequim 360-683-4838

Mail Order

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.

Sneak-a-Peek

JUKEBOX: Wurlitzer 1960s Amer icana 2. 200 selection, all records included, good condition. $1,300. (360)683-6564

Home Services L O S T : C a t . C a l i c o, 3 Appliance Repair yrs. old, 2 wks. ago, between 7th and Prarie, Washington and Fir, Se- Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you quim. (360)461-0260. bought it from! 800-934Spas/Hot Tubs LOST: Cat. Large, black, 5107 Supplies silver collar, last seen on WELFARE For Animals Home Services Appliances W. Bluff Drive, P.A. Guild (WAG) is looking Electrical Contractors Medical Guardian - Topfor “shor t ter m” foster Reward. (360)477-4471. rated medical alarm and One call, does it all! Fast WASHER/DRYER: May- 24/7 medical alert monihomes. Please call: LOST: Cat. Silver Tabby and Reliable Electrical tag, almond color. $250 (360)460-6258. toring. For a limited time, female, Toad/Hooker Rd Repairs and Installa- for both. Leave msg. get free equipment, no (360)797-1622 area, Sequim. Reward. COUNTYWIDE tions. Call 1-800-908activation fees, no comCLASSIFIEDS (360)683-8979 8502 mitment, a 2nd waterWORK FOR YOU! Cemetery Plots proof alert button for free BURIAL SITE: In Mt. and more - only $29.95 Accommodates 5 People Angeles Memorial Park, p e r m o n t h . 8 0 0 - 6 1 7 2809 Custom, 20 jet, fiberglass Garden of Devotion. 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’. ‘99 Cole$1,999. (360)452-9611. V I AG R A a n d C I A L I S man 400 Spectrum Series USERS! 50 Pills SPECIAL - $99.00. FREE Lowboy, 220 amp. Electronics Shipping! 100% guaranBremerton. DirectTV - 2 Year Sav- teed. CALL NOW! 855ings Event! Over 140 409-4132 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV Miscellaneous gives you 2 YEARS of Sporting Goods savings and a FREE GeFRESH BLED TUNA nie upgrade! Call 1-800MISC: Stand-up paddle F/V Tiger Fish 279-3018 board, Liquid Shredder, • 2 ads per household per week • Run as space permits 12’, with paddle, $600. DISH TV Retailer. StartDyna Gym home gym • No firewood or lumber • Private parties only ing at $19.99/month (for system, “beefed up” ver12 mos.) & High Speed sion of Total Gym, 150 • No Garage Sales • 4 lines, 1 Wednesday Internet starting at lb of steel weights, $400. $14.95/month (where Now taking orders for • No pets or livestock (360)683-2640 available.) SAVE! Ask Summer 2014. Deadline: Monday at 11 a.m. About SAME DAY InstalDeliveries into Wanted/Trade lation! CALL Now! 800La Push Marina 278-1401 Ad 1 July-September. CASH for unexpired DiaCall (360)374-2660 Get a complete Satellite b e t i c Te s t s t r i p s a n d System installed at NO Stop Smoking Items! COST! FREE HD/DVR Free Shipping, Friendly JUKEBOX: Wurlitzer Upgrade. As low as Ser vice, BEST pr ices 1960s Amer icana 2. $19.99/mo. Call for de2 0 0 s e l e c t i o n , a l l and 24hr payment! Call tails 877-388-8575 records included, good today 877-588-8500 or visit M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. condition. $1,300. www.TestStripSearch.com Ad 2 (360)683-6564 Computer problems? ViEspanol 888-440-4001 ruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad inter- K I L L B E D B U G S & TOP CA$H PAID FOR net connections - FIX IT THEIR EGGS! Buy Har- O L D R O L E X , PAT E K N O W ! P r o f e s s i o n a l , ris Bed Bug Killer Com- PHILIPPE & CARTIER U.S.-based technicians. p l e t e Tr e a t m e n t P r o - WATCHES! DAYTONA, $25 off service. Call for gram or Kit. Available: S U B M A R I N E R , G M Timmediate help. 1-800- Hardware Stores, Buy MASTER, EXPLORER, Online: homedepot.com 681-3250 MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, Name K I L L ROAC H E S ! B u y etc. 1-800-401-0440 Firewood, Fuel Harr is Roach Tablets. TOP CASH PAID FOR & Stoves Address Eliminate Bugs- GuaranFIREWOOD: $179 deliv- teed. No Mess, Odor- OLD GUITARS! 1920’s t h r u 1 9 8 0 ’s . G i b s o n , Phone No ered Sequim-P.A. True l e s s , L o n g L a s t i n g . Martin, Fender, Gretsch, cord. 3 cord special for Available at Ace Hard- Epiphone, Guild, MosMail to: Bring your ads to: $499. Credit card acware & The Home De- rite, Rickenbacker, Praicepted. 360-582-7910. pot. PO Box 1330 Sequim Gazette r ie State, D’Angelico, www.portangeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 147 W. Washington, Sequim PROPANE TANK: 120 Stromberg, and Gibson firewood.com g a l l o n , w i t h a p p r o x Mandolins/Banjos. Peninsula Daily News FIREWOOD: 6 CORD 50-60 gallons of propane 1-800-401-0440 SPECIAL, $899. gas in it.$500/obo. 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles or FAX to: TRADE: Need removal 2 weeks only! (360)797-4056 of 30” diam. spruce tree (360) 417-3507 NO PHONE CALLS www.portangelesfire close to house, will trade SAVE ON GAS – SHOP wood.com COUNTYWIDE Email: classified@sequimgazette.com wood for safe, insured (360)582-7910 CLASSIFIEDS! removal. (360)477-0351

Check us out online at:

Puzzle answers in next week’s issue.

KAROL’S

By Appt Only, 10-12 Tues-Fri 12-5, Sat 10-4

pering, 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

360-452-3888 www.wilderauto.com 24-hours a day! 1-800-927-9395 Hwy. 101 & Deer Park Rd., Port Angeles

“NEW TO YOU”

CONSIGNMENTS & ACCESSORIES

Professional

Kaufman’s Lawn Care Pr uning, mowing, fall clean up. (360)582-7142

crossword Compliments of Wilder Auto

www.uptowncats.net

Heavy Equipment

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, P r o t e c t Yo u r H o m e Home Services ex. cond. $15,000/obo. ADT Authorized Dealer: Plumbing (360)417-0153 B u r g l a r y, F i r e , a n d One call, does it all! Fast Emergency Aler ts 24 Home Furnishings and Reliable Plumbing hours a day, 7 days a Repairs. Call 1- 800week! CALL TODAY, IN796-9218 BEDROOM SET S TA L L E D T O M O R Wooden, great condi- ROW! 888-858-9457 (MHome Services t i o n , n o n - s m o k i n g F 9am-9pm ET) Windows/Glass household, 2 nightstands, dresser, head- T R A M P O L I N E : W i t h PUBLISHER’S NOTICE board, mattress/box s u r r o u n d i n g n e t , n o t Businesses promoting home spring, frame (full/dou- quite 1 yr. old, children improvement, including but not ble). Pictures available out grew it. $200, you limited to, electrical services, inMARK IT SOLD! haul or $225 for me to $250. (360)912-2655. sulation, hardwood floors, roofdisassemble and haul. ing, carpentry, painting/wallpaProfessional Services (360)457-8628

WILDER AUTO

LUCY

(360) 681-4770

FOUND: Marriage Certificate. Found in Sequim Professional Services Legal Services gas station, call to ID. (360)670-6504 DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court F O U N D : R i n g . G o l d appearances. Complete wedding band, Grocery p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s Outlet, Sequim. custody, support, prop(360)683-6051 er ty division and bills. BBB member. (503) 772-5295. Lost www.paralegalalter natives.com LOST: Board. 3’ pine or legalalt@msn.com fir board, stained, used fo r w i n d o w s i l l . P. A . FIND A HOME THAT WILL GROW WITH YOU IN area. (360)809-0400.

FIR You haul, and delivery. (360)460-3639

Miscellaneous

KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor, Odorless, Non-Staining. Effective results begin after spray dries. Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e Depot, Homedepot.com, ACS Hardware

$350 HOT TUB

3A903943

is a black shorthair teenager. He and his sister, Lucy, were a little shy when they first arrived. Louie is now the more outgoing of the two. He will sit at the glass door watching for visitors, and is always happy to see his friends.

“We’re all about mew”

IF YOU USED the blood thinner Pradaxa and suffered internal bleeding, hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Pradaxa between October 2010 and the Present. You may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800-535-5727

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.

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $100 AND UNDER

(Some restrictions apply; call for details)

1076 Towne Road, Sequim

KEEP UP WITH LOCAL NEWS – SUBSCRIBE TO THE SEQUIM GAZETTE!

FOUND: Kitten. Med. hair, black, female, near Old Olympic Hwy. and Sequim Ave. (360)681-4502

Home Services Property Maintenance

Lost

360-649-2715

With more than 15,000 readers every week, CountyWide Classifieds Freebies is the #1 local place to buy and sell your stuff!

Doreen Emerson, Owner

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.

Found

PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT for only pennies. Reach 2.7 million readers in newspapers statewide for $275 classified or $1,350 display ad. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 6343838 for details.

whether it’s good or bad

Feline Fun Resort Purr Parties View Window Suites Cat Gym

Announcements

ACROSS 1. Aged 4. Anxiety 9. Fink 13. Reduce, as expenses 15. Harder to find 16. Burrow 17. Disembowel 19. A chip, maybe 20. Reverberate 21. System to reduce indoor temperature and humidity (shortened) 23. Goes after 24. Inquirer 25. “Harper Valley ___” 26. Those who select 29. Memory units

32. ___ Miller, big band musician 33. Oolong, for one 34. Knowledge gained through tradition 35. They’re entered in court 36. Numero uno 37. “___ we having fun yet?” 38. Archaeological find 39. Adhesive 40. Cooperative effort by a group 42. “Gee whiz!” 43. Angler’s gear 44. Botches 48. Gunk 50. Medicated lozenge 51. “___ of the Flies” 52. Vexation

54. Biblical shepherd 55. Who “ever loved you more than I,” in song (2 wds) 56. Absorbs, with “up” 57. ___ mortals 58. Ratty place 59. “Comprende?”

DOWN 1. “Lohengrin,” e.g. 2. Washes 3. Towels off 4. Anatomical ring 5. Nostrils 6. Alum 7. Undertake, with “out” 8. ___ Act of 1571, forbade criticism of the British monarchy

9. Round lot’s 100 10. Coalesces 11. A chorus line 12. “___ here long?” 14. Coop flier 18. I.O.U.’s 22. Religious image: Var. 24. Up, in a way 26. Court employee 27. Medical advice, often 28. Fill 29. Make a harsh or raucous noise 30. Auld lang syne 31. Chief financial officer 32. Dirty look 35. Calls from radio listeners (hyphenated) 36. Outlaws

38. Draft 39. Ziti, e.g. 41. Be a busybody 42. Fellow 44. Acadia National Park locale 45. Hodgepodges 46. Run off to the chapel 47. Taste, e.g. 48. Brickbat 49. Brain area 50. Figurehead’s place 53. ___ v. Wade

5th Wheels

5TH WHEEL: ‘05 30’ Mountaineer by Montana. Great floor plan, like new. $16,500. (360)301-4312 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 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 28.5’ Coachmen Catalina. 14’ slide, rear kitchen, new brakes, awning, battery. $7,500. (360)452-8116. 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 5TH WHEEL: Prowler ‘89 215. Clean, no leaks, new raised axles, comes with hitch. $2,000. (360)460-6248 Campers/Canopies

CAMPER: ‘83 SNS 9.5’, new fr idge, stable lift jack system. $2,500. (360)452-9049 RV Spaces/Storage

RV SPACE RENT: West P. A . , a w e s o m e v i e w. $300 mo. (360)775-1870 Marine Miscellaneous

B E L L B OY: ‘ 7 9 . W i t h newer galvanized trailer, high sides, GPS. $3,500/obo. (360)683-8171 BELL BOY: ‘80 19’ K33 hull with V8, doesn’t run, with trailer. $500/obo. (360)461-2627 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 G L A S P LY: 2 6 ’ c a b i n cr uiser, flying br idge, single Cummins diesel engine, low hrs., radar, VHF radio, CB, depth/ fish finder, dinghy, down r i g g e r s, 1 6 ’ x 3 2 ’ b o a t house. $22,500. (360)457-0684

HEWESCRAFT: 16’ with trailer (new wiring/LED lights). 70 hp, power tilt, bilg, fish finder. $5,500/ obo. (360)477-8122. WALKER BAY RIF: 10’ skiff, new oars/sailing kit, new 30 lb. electric motor, fish finder, trailer. $2,000. (360)683-4272. Motorcycles

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 . Road bike. $800. C A M P E R VA N : ‘ 9 4 (360)683-4761 Coachmen 19’ Sarasota. 9 3 , 0 0 0 m i . , s e l f c o n - SUZUKI: ‘07 DRZ400S. tained unit. Garage, ex- 2,400 mi., excellent conc e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . dition. $4,400. (360)683-6999 $12,200. 360-683-0146. Motorhomes

Automobiles MOTORHOME: 28’ Safari Trek. Excellent cond, Classics & Collectibles solar panels, wood floor. CHEV: ‘38 Pickup. New $25,900. (360)460-5694. 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 MOTORHOME: 35’ Class A RV, ‘07 Winne- FORD: ‘07 Mustang GT. bago Sunrise. 5k mi., 3 Convertable, always garslides, call for info bro- aged, Windveil blue, tan c h u r e . I h a ve a d d e d top, mint condition, less m a ny t h i n g s t o m a ke than 16k miles. $23,500. owning this RV a treat. (360)683-5682 $68,000. pnicpon@olypen.com or MGTD: ‘52 Roadster. All orig., ex. cond. $18,000. (360)461-7322 (360)683-3300 MOTOR HOME: ‘88 27’ Automobiles Bounder. 69,910 mi., air Others 454 Chev, generator, 15’ awning. $6,850 cash. AUDI: ‘00 A6. Auto, (360)683-1077 new trans, 195k miles. $6,500. MOTORHOME: Class A, (360)681-4501. Damon ‘95 Intruder. 34’, Diesel 230 Cummins turboed after cool, with 6 AUDI: ‘08 A4. 2.0 turbo, speed Allison, Oshgosh e c o n o my a n d p e r fo r f ra m e, 8 0 k m i l e s, n o mance, all power, 6 CD s l i d e s , p l u s m o r e ! changer, sunroof, silver/gray leather, front $25,000/obo. WD, newer Michelin tires (360)683-8142 with 7K, 82,100 miles. Tents & $ 1 6 , 0 0 0 o r ta ke ove r Travel Trailers paymnts. (360)683-7789 TRAILER: ‘02 28’ Cedar BUICK: ‘05 Lacross CXL Creek. Easy pull, light 6-cyl, loaded! Excellent. weight aluminum frame, Reduced to $8,500/obo. clean, great condition, (360)460-7527 near new tires and batBuying SUBARUS tery. Stored in garage, and TOYOTAS, walk-around queen bed, any condition. slide out dining room, A&G Import Auto Inc. many extras. $14,500. 1-800-248-5552 (360)683-4473 TRAILER: 19’ ‘98 Mallard. Tandem axle, new tires, Eazy Lift hitch, dual prop tanks, batteries, open floor plan, 12’ awning, very clean. $5,000. (360)928-2182. 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.

CHEV: ‘84 Cor vette. Nice daily driver, 2-tone bronze, 49K orig., auto, all options, glass top. $8,500. (360)565-8379. CHEV: ‘89 Cor vette Convertible. 67K mi., 350 V8 Auto, stunning red-white top, excellent condition, always garaged. $12,900. (360)808-5498 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. $6,950. (360)683-3212.

TRAVEL TRAILER Hor net Lite ‘02 25FL. LINCOLN: ‘96 ContinenEverything works, great tal. Needs work, beauticond., 1 slide. $7,200. ful car. $850/obo. (360)681-7878 (360)681-5332


C-5

CountyWide Classifieds D Serving Clallam County D May 28, 2014 Automobiles Others

Pickup Trucks Others

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

TOYOTA : ‘ 9 2 P i ck u p. 4x4, manual, 110k miles. $6,500. (360)477-9547. Sport Utility Vehicles Others

CHEV : ‘92 Suburban. New tires, brakes, muff l e r, n ew e r e n g i n e , M A Z D A : ‘ 0 6 5 . 6 2 k Panasonic stereo, 4WD, miles, very good cond., auto. $3,250/obo. new tires, shocks, (360)461-7478 or brakes, rotors. $9,000. (360)452-4156 (360)417-6956 J E E P : ‘ 8 5 C h e r o ke e. V O LV O : ‘ 0 2 C r o s s Runs but needs some Countr y V70XC. 159k work. $800. miles, loaded. $4,500. (360)452-9387 (360)385-7576 Vans & Minivans

VW: ‘68 Bug. Runs very Others well, many new par ts, body modified. $2,200/ TOYOTA: ‘85 Van. With full set of studded snow obo. (360)457-9329. tires. $1,100. (360)452-1519 Pickup Trucks Others

Vehicles Wanted

FORD: ‘01 F150. 131k miles. $3,900/obo. (360)640-0111

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All FORD: ‘76 F250. V8, Makes!. Free Towing! low miles, need mechan- We’re Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call:    1-800-959ic. $1,000. 8518 (360)582-9480 CASH FOR CARS! Any FORD: ‘91 Ranger. 78k. Make, Model or Year. Asking $2,000. We Pay MORE! Running (360)928-3178 or Not. Sell Your Car or FORD: ‘98 F150. King Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e cab, 2WD, 3 door, one Towing! Instant Offer: owner, 179k miles, good 1-888-545-8647 cond. $3,850. (360)912-4535 Locally Focused FORD: ‘99 F250. Super duty, super cab, SLT, V10, 6.8 liter, auto, 4x4, tow pkg., records, will take firearms in trade. $6,000. (360)417-2056.

Legal Notices Clallam County

Legal Notices Clallam County

No. 14-4-00141-0 NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY Estates of John L. Westrem and Evelyn M. Westrem Deceased. The Co-Executors named below have been appointed and have qualified as Co-Executors of these estates. Any person having a claim against the decedents 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 Co-Executors or the Co-Executors’ 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 Co-Executors 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 decedents’ probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: May 14, 2014 William John Westrem Barbara J. Westrem Attorney for Executors: 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. 561308 Legal Notices City of Sequim

Legal Notices City of Sequim

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AND EMINENT DOMAIN FINAL ACTION SUBJECT PROPERTY:

191 West Spruce Street, Sequim WA SEQUIM, CENTRAL PLAT OF LOT: 13 BLK: 1, CLALLAM COUNTY Tax Parcel #:0330195111210000

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Sequim will hold a public hearing regarding whether to exercise the power of eminent domain (condemnation) against the above-described subject property for public use and necessity, to wit: parking and access for the new Civic Center.

GMC: ‘04 Duramax. 2 5 0 0 H D, 4 x 4 , s h o r t bed, extras, 108K mi. $24,000. (360)461-0088

683-3311

Legal Notices Clallam County

Legal Notices Clallam County

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR CLALLAM COUNTY Case No. 14-2-00031-9 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AS TO DEFENDA N T S T H E E S TAT E O F JA N E K AT H L E E N KRAUSE, DECEASED; JOHN DOE KRAUSE, HUSBAND OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVIS E E S O F JA N E K AT H L E E N K R AU S E , D E CEASED; JOHN AND JANE DOES, I THROUGH V, OCCUPANTS OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN, CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, INTEREST, LIEN OR ESTATE IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. THE ESTATE OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; JOHN DOE KRAUSE, HUSBAND OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; EDWARD ARNOLD KRAUSE AND FAITH ELAINE KRAUSE, HUSBAND AND WIFE; BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.; JOHN AND JANE DOES, I THROUGH V, OCCUPANTS OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN, CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, INTEREST, LIEN OR ESTATE IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, Defendants. THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO THE SAID DEFENDANTS: THE ESTATE OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; JOHN DOE KRAUSE, HUSBAND OF JANE KATHLEEN KRAUSE, DECEASED; THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVIS E E S O F JA N E K AT H L E E N K R AU S E , D E CEASED; JOHN AND JANE DOES, I THROUGH V, OCCUPANTS OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN, CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, INTEREST, LIEN OR ESTATE IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this Summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 28th day of May, 2014, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff Bank of America, N.A., and serve a copy of your answer upon the under-signed attorneys for plaintiff, Annette E. Cook of Bishop, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. at their offices below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of said action is to judicially foreclose on the following described real property: LOT 10 IN BLOCK 387 OF THE TOWNSITE OF PORT ANGELES, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON Commonly known as: 138 W. 13th Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. DATED this 19th day of May, 2014. BISHOP, MARSHALL & WEIBEL, P.S. By: Annette E. Cook, WSBA #31450 Attorneys for Plaintiff Legal No. 563479 Pub: May 28, June 4, 11, 18, 25, July 2, 2014 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

The date, time and location fixed for Council consideration of this proposed condemnation ordinance is Monday, June 9, 2014 at 6:00 PM at the Clallam Transit Center at 190 West Cedar Street, Sequim, Washington. Following the meeting the Council will consider taking final action by approval and passage of an ordinance that will authorize the City Attorney to commence condemnation proceedings. A copy of the draft proposed ordinance is available on the city’s website at http://www.sequimwa.gov . KAREN KUZNEK-REESE, MMC, City Clerk Pub.: SG May 21, 28, 2014

Legal No. 562871

CALL FOR BIDS CITY OF SEQUIM EAST FIR STREET PEDESTRIAN IMPROVEMENTS 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. 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 Project Engineer, Gray & Osborne, Inc., 701 Dexter Avenue North, Suite 200, Seattle, WA 98109, (206) 284-0860. Request for Contract Provisions and Plans may be faxed ((206) 283-3206) or emailed (grayosborne@g-o.com). Request must include company name, physical address, phone and fax numbers, and email address. Registration as a planholder is required to obtain Contract Addenda. Contract questions shall be directed only to the office of the Project Engineer. 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. KAREN KUZNEK-REESE, MMC CITY CLERK Pub.: SG May 14, 21, 28, 2014

Legal No. 561248

Legal Notices General

Legal Notices General

Case No. 14-4-00152-5 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: FRANCIS J. DOHERTY, 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 28, 2014 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Stephen F. Doherty ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: W. Jeff Davis, WSBA#12246 of BELL & DAVIS PLLC ADDRESS FOR MAILING OR SERVICE: PO Box 510 Sequim, WA 98382 Legal No. 563533 Pub: SG May 28, June 4, 11, 2014

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Legal Notices General

Legal Notices General

Legal Notices General

Reference Number(s) of Documents assigned or released: 2004-1145024 Document Title: NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Grantor: Bishop, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. formerly known as Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. Grantee: James S Wasnock and Cindy R Wasnock, Husband and Wife Abbreviated Legal Description as Follows: LOT 26 FIRST PHASE OF EAGLES LAIR Assessor’s Property Tax Parcel/Account Number(s): 0630004902600000 NOTICE: AS THE RESULT OF AN ORDER ENTERED IN A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, CINDY R WASNOCK MAY NOT BE PERSONALLY LIABLE FOR THE UNPAID BALANCE OF THE BELOW REFERENCED LOAN. HOWEVER, THE BENEFICIARY RETAINS A DEED OF TRUST DESCRIBED BELOW WHICH IS SUBJECT TO FORECLOSURE IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON. NOTICE: IF YOU ARE NOT PERSONALLY LIABLE TO PAY THIS OBLIGATION BY REASON OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THEN THIS NOTICE IS NOT AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT BUT IS INTENDED ONLY TO RELAY INFORMATION REGARDING YOUR DEED OF TRUST. NOTICE: IF YOU ARE PERSONALLY LIABLE TO PAY THIS OBLIGATION, WE WISH TO INFORM YOU THAT WE ARE A DEBT COLLECTOR. ANY INFORMATION YOU PROVIDE TO US WILL BE USED FOR THE PURPOSES OF FORECLOSING THE DEED OF TRUST MENTIONED BELOW. AMENDED NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Bishop, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. formerly known as Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. will on June 27, 2014 at 10:00 am at the main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East Fourth Street, in the City of Port Angeles located at Clallam County, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Clallam County, State of Washington, to-wit; LOT 26 OF FIRST PHASE OF EAGLE’S LAIR, AS RECORDED IN VOLUME 13 OF PLATS, PAGES 16 AND 17, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Together with that certain 56 x 28 foot 1998 ARDMORE manufactured home bearing VIN No. 117532 and more fully described in that certain Title Elimination document filed with the Auditor of Clallam County, Washington on March 29, 2005 under Recording/Auditor’s No. 2005 1153351. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated November 5, 2004, recorded November 10, 2004, under Auditor’s File No. 2004-1145024 records of Clallam County, Washington, from James S Wasnock and Cindy R Wasnock, Husband and Wife, as Grantor, to Clallam Title Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of First Federal Savings & Loan Assoc of Port Angeles as Beneficiary. The sale will be made without any warranty concerning the title to, or the condition of the property. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: i) Failure to pay the following amounts, now in arrears: Amount due to reinstate by May 6, 2014 Delinquent Monthly Payments Due from 04/01/2013 through 5/1/2014: 14 payment(s) at $ 924.66 Total: $12,945.24 Late Charges: 13 late charge(s) at $ 35.49 $ 461.37 for each monthly payment not made within 15 days of its due date Total Late Charges: Property Inspection $ 290.00 Legal Fees $3,564.12 TOTAL DEFAULT $17,260.73 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Tr ust is: $104,415.46, together with interest from March 1, 2013 as provided in the note or other instrument, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on June 27, 2014. The payments, late charges, or other defaults must be cured by June 16, 2014 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before June 16, 2014 (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph together with any subsequent payments, late charges, or other defaults, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be with cashier’s or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after June 16, 2014 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): See ‘Mailing List’ attached hereto and incorporated herein by this reference. by both first class and certified mail on September 5, 2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on September 6, 2013, with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on thereal property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee whose name and address are set forth will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX Anyone having objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objection if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If the Trustee’s Sale is set aside for any reason, the submitted bid will be forthwith returned without interest and the bidder will have no right to purchase the property. Recovery of the bid amount without interest constitutes the limit of the bidder’s recourse against the Trustee and/or the Beneficiary. XI NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS AND PARTIES WHO ARE GUARANTORS OF THE OBLIGATIONS SECURED BY THIS DEED OF TRUST: (1) The Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the Trustee’s Sale is less than the debt secured by the Deed of Trust; (2) The Guarantor has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default, or repay the debt as is given to the grantor in order to avoid the trustee’s sale; (3) The Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the Trustee’s Sale; (4) Subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of Trust Act, Chapter 61.24 RCW, any action brought to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the Trustee’s Sale, or the last Trustee’s Sale under any deed of trust granted to secure the same debt; and (5) In any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the property as of the date of the Trustee’s Sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price paid at the Trustee’s Sale, plus interest and costs. XII NOTICE THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Telephone: (1-877-894-4663) Website: http://www.wshfc.orgibuyers/counseling.htm The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Telephone: (1-800-569-4287) Website: h t t p : / / w w w. h u d . g o v / o f f i c e s / h s W s f b / h c c / f c / i n d e x . c f r n ? w e b L i s t A c tion=search&searchstate= WA&filterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: (1-800-606-4819) Website: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear DATED: April 30, 2014 BISHOP, MARSHALL & WEIBEL, P.S. FORMERLY KNOWN AS BISHOP, WHITE, MARSHALL & WEIBEL, P.S. Successor Trustee By: William L. Bishop, Jr., President 720 Olive Way, Suite 1201 Seattle, WA 98101 (206) 622-7527 State of Washington ) )ss. County of King ) On this 30 day of April, 2014, before me, the undersigned, a Notary Public in and for the State of Washington, duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared William L. Bishop, Jr., to me known to be an Officer of Bishop, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. formerly known as Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S., the corporation that executed the foregoing instrument and acknowledged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned, and on oath states that they are authorized to execute the said instrument. WITNESS my hand and official seal hereto%affixed the day and year first above written. Name: Emily Gronvold NOTARY PUBLIC in and for the State of Washington at: King County My Appt. Exp: July 20, 2016 `Mailing List’ Cindy R. Wasnock James S. Wasnock 1723 Delores PI 1723 Delores PI Port Angeles, WA 98363 Port Angeles, WA 98363 Pub.: SG May 28, June 18, 2014 Legal No. 562030 THE CAR YOU WANT THE PRICE YOU NEED! FIND IT IN COUNTYWIDE CLASSIFIEDS.

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Legal Notices General

Legal Notices General

PUBLIC NOTICE TO WAVE BROADBAND TV CUSTOMERS In July, Wave’s Basic Cable TV rates will be adjusted due to programming cost increases from TV networks owned by Viacom (such as Nickelodeon, Comedy Central, MTV, VH1, CMT, Spike) and Disney/ESPN (such as Disney Channel, ESPN, ABC Family). At Wave, we offer our Basic Cable TV programming tier to customers at the same cost we pay for the content included in it. When network owners increase their monthly fees to our customers, we must increase this portion of our TV rates to match. To make it easier to understand the programming costs paid to cable networks, starting in July, this information will be detailed on your bill. As a service provider, our goal is creating happy, long-term customers. We work diligently on our customers’ behalf to manage TV programming costs, seeking more choice for customers in the channels they pay for and reasonable rates for the channels customers care about most. Unfortunately, cable television networks continue to dramatically increase their fees and to limit our ability to offer you more choice in the programming you want to watch. For more information on the costs associated with TV programming, please visit www.wavebroadband.com/content. Further details, including new money-saving bundle options, will be included in your July bill statement. Thank you for choosing Wave Broadband. 1-866-WAVE-123 Pub: SG May 28, 2014

Legal No. 564288

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR CLALLAM COUNTY IN THE MATER OF THE ESTATE OF HENRY MARTIN JOHNSON Deceased. No. 14 4 00069 3 NOTICE TO CREDITORS 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 of the claim with the Clerk of this Court within four months after the date of first publication of this notice 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 probate and nonprobate assets of the decedent. Date of filing of the notice to creditors, May 23, 2014 Date of first publication, May 28, 2014 SUSAN L. SANDERS Personal Representative Esther Ann Snowden Attorney for the Personal Representative 720 E. Washington, Suite 109 P.O. Box 2315 Sequim, WA 98382 (360) 683-6984 Legal No. 563974 Pub.: SG May 28, June 4, 11, 2014

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$33,749

SALE PRICE STK#N7183A

SALE PRICE STK#N7237A

2008 CHEVROLET SILVERADO CREW CAB 1500 LTZ 4X4

KBB

$21,995

2003 LEXUS GX470 4X4

KBB

$26,674

SALE PRICE STK#N7188B

$13,950

$18,964

SALE PRICE STK#P3535

SALE PRICE STK#3430A

2012 JEEP COMPASS SPORT 4X4

$19,100

$26,331 STK#P3608A

KBB

$15,290

KBB

$17,888

$16,431

2012 TOYOTA YARIS H/B LE

$13,261

STK#J7846E

2008 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE SERIES

2012 FIAT 500 SPORT

KBB

$13,806

STK#11100A

STK#P4671

2008 CHEVROLET EXPRESS VAN 2500

$22,995

SALE PRICE STK#P3600

$24,995

SALE PRICE STK#P4741

$27,950

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 (Kelley Blue Book) pricing is based on current book value and is subject to change. 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 6/4/14.

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

1-888-813-8545

451036470


Sequim Gazette, May 28, 2014