Page 1

Halloween Fun


NOV. 6, 2014

Snow White and the Seven “Dorks” won the Best Department costume contest (Physical Therapy) at Forks Community Hospital. More photos on Page 16.

Opinion��������������Page 4 Community News���Page 5 Sports���������������Page 7 Classifieds���������� Page 13 SERVING THE WEST END SINCE 1931

Volume 83 No. 10


Forest Service extends permit comment period

Congrats C & B squad champs!

The U.S. Forest Service will extend the comment period into November over a special-use road permit for the Navy’s proposed electronic warfare training project. Dean Millett, district ranger for the Forest Service Pacific District, announced the change Oct. 30. Millett said the deadline for comments will be moved to an asyet-undetermined date in November due to a forum on the project that will include Navy personnel at 6 p.m. Nov. 6 in Port Angeles City Council chambers at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. “We will extend it at least past that meeting date for a reasonable period and may go to the end of the month,” Millett said. Millett said the Forest Service has received “several hundred” comments about the project, in which aircraft from Naval Air Station Whidbey Island would conduct aerial electronic warfare training along the Pacific Coast and on the West End. The Forest Service permit would allow Navy access for three camper-sized mobile emitters that would be located among 15 sites on Forest Service roads in Clallam and Jefferson counties and Grays Harbor County. A fourth emitter would be at a fixed site at the Navy base at Pacific Beach. Residents within the project area have expressed concerns over the electromagnetic radiation that would be generated by the emitters. The environmental assessment for the project, which found no significant impact, can be seen at Public comments can be e-mailed to Forest Service environmental coordinator Greg Wahl at or sent to Wahl at 1835 Black Lake Blvd. S.W., Olympia, WA 98512.

“B” Squad cheerleaders did a great job cheering their team through a perfect season. Submitted photo





PRSRT STD US Postage Paid Permit No. 6 Forks, WA


Forks’ “C” Squad, also undefeated, won their game 32-12. Submitted photo



Forks’ “B” Squad won their championship game 20-0 and enjoyed an undefeated season. Submitted photo


2 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

Normandy Revisited — Studium Generale

Larry McClanahan service planned A community goodbye for Larry McClanahan has been set for Saturday, Nov. 22, at 1 p.m. at the FHS Gym. McClanahan was injured in an ATV accident in Idaho on Oct. 21 that left him paralyzed and unable to breath unassisted. It was his request not to be kept alive with artificial means. A full obituary will be published later.

Forks Weather Report By Jerry R. King Oct. 27- Nov. 2, 2014

Date 10/27 10/28 10/29 10/30 10/31 11/01 11/02

High 53 58 60 58 55 56 56

Low 40 47 51 46 46 35 39

Rainfall 0.02 1.36 0.74 1.53 0.45 0.23 0.29

October Rainfall............................... 20.08 Total rainfall for year������������������� 87.74 in. Average rainfall���������������������������83.10 in. Snow Year........................................Trace

Forks Nov. Weather Facts:

High Temp 73° on Nov 1, 1962. Low Temp. 8° on Nov. 23, 1985. Average High Temp. 51°. Average Low Temp. 37°. High Rainfall, 36.20 in 2006. Low Rainfall, 3.91 in 1936. Average Rainfall 16.39. High Day Rainfall 8.85 on Nov. 3, 1955. High snowfall 14.50 in 1985.

Young Frenchmen in United States Army uniforms greet Oscar Peterson near Omaha Beach, site of the D-Day invasion in 1944. Submitted photo

On Monday, Nov. 10, from 7-8 p.m., Glynda Schaad will present “Normandy Revisited,” an account of her father Oscar Peterson’s return to France after 70 years at the Peninsula College Forks extension site, 481 S. Forks Ave. The presentation will feature historical photos from his personal collection as well as a photographic journal of the 2014 visit to Normandy and Omaha Beach.


Shane Anderson looks on as his wife, Devennie, serves up cake to a customer. The two celebrated their 10-year anniversary at their Evergreen 76/Subway store last Friday. It was sort of a surprise anniversary party for their loyal customers. A flat screen TV and a cooler were given as door prizes and of course there also were free Subway sandwich samples. Photo Christi Baron

SHEILA ROARK MILLER Thank you for your generosity, moral support and loyalty. A millions thanks of gratitude.

Paid for by the campaign to Re-Elect Roark Miller Director of Community Development. 214 Edmonson Dr. Sequim Wa, 98382


Forks Chamber of Commerce

20th Annual Wine & Cheese Fundraiser

“Sol Duc Dynasty” November 8th • 7:00pm

Forks Community Hospital presents a

NEW Diabetes Support Group Kick off meeting

Thursday, Nov. 13th, 2014 • 7:00-8:30pm Hospital Conference Room Come share your successes Brainstorm Solutions Encourage One Another Drinks & light refreshments provided.

For more information contact Jim Strong Forks Community Hospital 530 Bogachiel Way, Forks, WA 98331 360.640.4931 •

The Roundhouse, 100 LaPush Road

Silent Auction

Live Music

Cold Beer

Tickets: $13 Advance


$15 Day of Event

Yummy Snacks

Includes 2 Drink Tickets


Tickets: Available at Chinook Pharmacy, Forks Outfitters and Forks Chamber of Commerce

“Best of ” Awards

Business, Volunteer & Citizen

Wear your best, funkiest, favorite camouflage and hunter orange!

All Ages Welcome! For more information: or 360-374-2531



Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 3

What you should know about Ebola By Thomas Locke, MD, MPH Clallam County Health Officer

The Ebola outbreak in West Africa has been very much in the news for the past several months. In the United States, there have been only four cases and one death. Ebola was first discovered in 1976 and over 20 outbreaks have occurred in Africa since that time. The current outbreak is the largest in history. Fortunately, we know a lot about the Ebola virus – how it is transmitted and how infection can be prevented. Ebola infection occurs when the body fluids of someone with the disease enters a person’s body through their eyes, nose, mouth or through a break in the skin. The virus incubates in the body, usually causing symptoms 8-10 days after initial exposure. The first symptom usually is a fever. Levels of the virus are very low in the body when symptoms first develop and an infected person in minimally contagious. As the infection progresses, the amount of virus soars to extraordinary levels (billions of virus particles in each teaspoon of blood or body fluid) and produce a life-threatening infec-

tion characterized by dramatic vomiting and diarrhea. At the peak of infection the virus gets into all body fluids, including tears, saliva and sweat requiring very stringent infection control precautions. At present, the Ebola outbreak has been successfully contained to three countries – Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea. Travel to and from these countries is highly restricted and all travelers are being monitored for 21 days after departure from the outbreak zone. In addition, U.S. health care providers have been alerted to ask all patients with fevers and Ebola-like symptoms about their travel history. In the highly unlikely event they have traveled to West Africa in the past three weeks, they would be put into special isolation while being further evaluated. All hospital and health care workers are trained in the use of Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) and these special isolation precautions. In recent weeks, Olympic Medical Center and Forks Community Hospital staff have been reviewing and practicing their PPE protocols. The risk of being exposed to Ebola in the United States is

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infinitesimally small. If the West African Ebola outbreak is not successfully contained, this risk could increase in the future. The heroic volunteer health care workers who are working on the front lines of the outbreak are being carefully monitored when they return to the U.S. Their efforts are absolutely essential to deal with the problem at its source. It is not really possible for an Ebola outbreak to occur in the United States, largely due to the fact that the disease is contagious only when a person is seriously ill. It is not spread through the air nor is it spread by food or water. In addition to fighting this disease, we also have to combat the fear and misinformation that accompanies it. Our current system is well prepared to prevent the spread of Ebola to the United States. Ebola is not something to be afraid of – it is something to be informed about, including the aggressive national, state, and local measures that are in place to prevent it.

November is Diabetes Month

If you think Ebola is scary, you should try thinking about diabetes. This is the fastest growing chronic disease in the world and it ranks as the No. 7 killer in the U.S. In America it is estimated that 8.1 million people have diabetes and don’t even know it. Combine that with the 21 million people already diagnosed and you have roughly 29.1 million – or 9.3 percent of the population. Add to that the 37 percent of the U.S. adult population, or 86 million, who test in the pre-diabetes range and these are scary statistics indeed. But before you go screaming through the streets, there is good news. Studies are showing that the onset of type 2 diabetes or other metabolic syndrome diseases can be slowed or even prevented by making healthy eating choices, maintaining a healthy weight and/or increasing one’s activity level. That’s why November is Diabetes Month and Nov. 14 is World Diabetes Day. As we drip into our rainy and dark season and pour into the holiday season, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s – times known for their excesses of fabulous foods – here is a month to remember the importance of keeping active, making wise food choices and staying healthy — keeping this pandemic at bay. Forks Community Hospital is reviving its Diabetes Support Group. Here is a venue to encourage one another in the road to good health. The kick-off meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 13, in the hospital conference room. Facilitators will be Jim Strong and Cira Fagin. For more information, call the hospital, 374-6271 ext. 169 or e-mail



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Broken Promises By Christy Rasmussen-Ford A while back I was at the police station. Just to set the record straight, I did not arrive handcuffed in the back of a police car. I was there on my own free will … and no, not turning myself in either. During my visit, I noticed a sign on the wall that said something about children being impounded if they were running loose and unattended. I’m certain that this sign was meant to serve as a warning, but I think all parents can agree that it feels more like an incentive. A real warning sign would have read, “All children running loose and unattended will be impounded WITH their parents, in a small room, while ‘Frozen’ is played over and over again.’” THAT sign would ensure all parents kept their children in check. Merely impounding children smells like freedom. “They are going to impound my children?!” I thought to myself. “As in, locking them up? This is supposed to be a bad thing?” Not wanting to miss out on this golden opportunity, I immediately let all three of my children run loose and unattended. Just to be on the safe side, I also gave them a cup of coffee to ensure they would REALLY be running loose. I figured the crash would hit after impoundment and thus, it wouldn’t be my problem. On a side note, I imagine “Not my problem!” is the motto of grandparents everywhere. I know for a fact that my dad says this to himself as he gives my 2-year-old a Tootsie Roll that is three times bigger than she is. Anyway, as my children ran loose and unattended all over the station, I kept looking at my watch. Actually I checked the time on my cellphone. No one wears a watch anymore. As the minutes passed by, I thought, “Anytime now! They are really out of control!” Nothing. No one impounded them. It was an empty promise. The sign was nothing but a false advertisement, which is against the law, but who will arrest the arrestors? No one. Instead of leaving the police station a free woman (as advertised), I left the police station with all three children, who had missed nap time. In that moment, I wished I had been brought down to the station handcuffed in the back of a cop car. At least then, maybe I would have gotten to eat meals alone in my cell. Hey, wait … that gives me another idea. If you would like to help me break a minor law, resulting in a kidfree weekend in jail, e-mail me at I’m just kidding … mostly.

Page 4


The Westernmost Newspaper in the Continental U.S.


A salute to Veterans and Angels “We have not sought this reckoning, we have done our utmost to avoid it; but now that it has been forced upon us, it is imperative that it should be a thorough reckoning,” the British futurist writer H.G. Wells wrote in an article titled “The War That Will End War,” published in The Daily News on Aug. 14, 1914. It has been 100 years since World War I, the war that was to end war and we all know war did not end. Our fresh-faced youth marched off again and again and the folks at home supported the troops and endured rationing and listened to Ed Murrow deliver the sound of the falling bombs to the parlors of America. Through Korea and then Vietnam the American public began to question the policies of war and the victim was the soldier coming home to no fanfare and sometimes anger from those at home. Thankfully, lessons learned over time have changed public opinion about our soldiers returning home.

Recently both the American Legion and the VFW have reached out to rekindle their purpose in our community and offer a place for those that have served, by offering a place to have a voice and support of those that have a common history of service to our country. This week the Forks Forum salutes those that have served in time of war and peace. Also this week the community and the Forks Forum recognize “Angels Among Us” those people in our community that make the West End a wonderful place to call home by making a difference. A late phone call Monday afternoon from Caroline Duncan Pantekoek, who grew up in Forks, and whose mother Lucille Duncan still lives here, added several more angels to the list that didn’t make it in to the Angel section. Caroline wanted to acknowledge Barbara Kelso for all she does for the Congregational Church and mostly for being a “lifeline” for her mother.

QVSD Veterans Day program Nov. 10 Forks Schools will hold a Veterans Day assembly at 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 10, in the high school gym. All past and present veterans and the public are invited to attend. There will be Coast Guard Color Guard, songs and poetry, as well as musical selections by the school music program. For questions or more information, call Quillayute Valley School District at 374-6262. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR POLICY

Thursday, November 6, 2014

The Forks Forum belongs to the readers of the newspaper. The opinion section is the place where reader thoughts appear as letters to the editor. Letters longer than 300 words are sent back to the writer for revision. We only edit for spelling and grammar. Any substantial changes are sent to the letter writer for revision. While we strive to publish all letters, those focusing on local issues take precedence over statewide or national issues. No personal attacks or unsubstantiated allegations are accepted. Those letters are returned to the writer with an explanation why the letter is not going to run in its existing form. Deadline for letters to appear is noon the Monday before publication. Letters are published on a space-available basis, with time-sensitive letters on local issues taking first priority. There are times, therefore, when a letter might not appear for a week or two. Letters to the editor can be mailed to the Forks Forum, PO Box 300, Forks, WA 8331; e-mailed to; faxed to 374-5739; or dropped off at our office at 44 S. Forks Ave. All letters must have a name, address and telephone number for verification purposes. Only the writer’s name and hometown are printed in the newspaper.

Chinook Pharmacy also was on Caroline’s list for Angel businesses. “I know Stan and Linda don’t own the pharmacy anymore, but if I need help with something they are there to help.” Adding, “The new owners are nice, too.” Finally she wanted to acknowledge Tom and Janet Hughes, her mother’s neighbors, “I feel better just knowing they are across the street.” So to all our Veterans and our Angels, we say Thank You! Christi Baron, Editor

ForksPolice Dept.

TIPS LINE Call 24 hours a day 7 days a week with info about illegal drug or criminal activity.


FORKS 490 SOUTH FORKS AVE., FORKS, WA 98331 Phone: 374-3311 • Fax: 374-5739 © 2014 Sound Publishing

PUBLISHER John Brewer 360-417-3500 EDITOR ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE Christi Baron (360) 640-2132 The Forks Forum is published every Thursday by Sound Publishing Subscriptions (360) 452-4507 Standard Mail Permit #6 POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to: The Forks Forum P.O. Box 300, Forks, WA 98331


Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 5

Community News ARE YOU PREPARED? A Family & Personal Disaster Preparedness Workshop will be presented for the Forks community by Larry Brown, at the Forks Athletic & Aquatic Center dining room from 1:303 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 9. Come learn, enjoy and be prepared. Free admission. VFW VETERANS DAY CEREMONY NOV. 11 The Forks VFW Post 9106 invites the community to a Veterans Day ceremony at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 11, at the Forks Cemetery. After the cemetery portion of the ceremony everyone is invited back to the VFW

Hall, 110 S. Spartan Ave., for lunch. This is the first time in many years that the VFW has planned a local ceremony. For more information or questions, contact Larry Baysinger at 337-3611. JENNINGS FUNDRAISER SET Forks Elks Lodge #2524, 941 Merchant Road, is hosting a spaghetti dinner fundraiser from 5-9 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 8, for Scott Jennings, who is in the hospital waiting for a heart transplant. Dinner is by donation and there also will be a silent auction and after dinner at 8 p.m. there will be “horse racing.”

HOLIDAY LUNCHEON AND CHRISTMAS BAZAAR The community is invited to come and enjoy good fellowship on Saturday, Nov. 8, at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 250 N. Blackberry Ave. Arrive anytime between 11 a.m-2 p.m. The aroma of fresh-baked rolls once again will fill the fellowship hall at the church. For many, the Holiday Luncheon and Christmas Bazaar will bring back fond memories, as they were once an annual event looked forward to by the community each year. The meal and bazaar are fundraisers to support the congrega-

tion in worship and service to Forks and the larger community. All are welcome. LIONS HOLD HOLIDAY BAZAAR Clallam Bay Sekiu Lions and Bizarre Crafters team up to offer the annual Holiday Bazaar on Friday-Saturday, Nov. 21-22. Holiday items will be on sale from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. both days. Lunch will be available for those who would like to get in the holiday mood by shopping for homemade crafts and food in the festive Lions Den, and relaxing with food and drink. Vendors are welcome and tables are $10 for the event. For more

information, call Patty White at 963-2668. FORKS ELKS VETERANS DINNER Forks Elk Lodge is inviting all veterans and veterans’ widows to its Annual Veterans Dinner at 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 9, at the lodge, 941 Merchant Road. All veterans and veterans’ widows will enjoy a full-course meal at no cost, all others are $10 per person donation. The general public is welcome to attend and honor those whose have served their country. All proceeds benefit Elks veterans programs.

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6 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

DOR hosts free webinars

PPLC Quilt winner

The winner of the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church quilt drawing on Oct. 8 was Bruce Paul. The ticket was sold by Patty Vaughn in July. The winning ticket was drawn by Reyna Ayala-Weed.

e-mail address. The deadline to register is Friday, Nov. 7. Participants will learn about Washington excise taxes, reporting classifications, deductions, sales tax collection and record-keeping requirements. The webinar facilitator will answer specific questions related to your business at the end of the webinar. The DOR website at www. offers a complete schedule of in-person business workshops held around the state and short video versions of the workshops.

The popular Crescent Blue Bluegrass Band will bring its own unique sounds to Peninsula College in Forks at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 14, when it performs in a free concert at the college site at 481 S. Forks Ave. Crescent Blue also plays the annual Snowgrass Bluegrass benefit in Port Angeles. For more information, contact Peninsula College’s Forks Extension Site at 360-374-3223.

Forks Community Hospital NAC Graduation was held Oct. 24. Pictured from left are Deborah Dillon (instructor), Faith Owen, Morgan Gaydeski, Jordan Pegram, Gevena Anderson, Marie Bocangra-Jorge and Annie Crippen (instructor) Not pictured is Kate Monahan.



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Business owners in Washington have many responsibilities, including knowing which taxes they must report. To help reach more businesses statewide, the Washington State Department of Revenue will host free live webinar for new and small business owners from 10-11 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 12. In offering these live webinars, the DOR aims to make it easier for small businesses to participate. To register, send an e-mail to with your name, company name, phone number and

Bluegrass in Forks

Rod Fleck This fire occurred Sunday at about 7:50 p.m. at 1141 Hoh Ave. in Duncan’s Addition in Forks. The Forks Fire Department, Clallam County Fire District 1, responded as did local law enforcement and the Forks Ambulance crew. The structure was gutted. Photo by Lonnie Archibald

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See You At The Games

Thursday, November 6, 2014


Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 7


Page 7

Sunset Lanes Bowling Scores YOUTH LEAGUE 10/24 Gutters Div: KJ Brudeseth 146, 336, Trey DePew 105, 283, Frank Noles 47, 131, William Fleck 79, 220. Bumpers Div: Jai Leavitt-Ward 86, Kevin Finney 86, Alanna Crowell 60, Alex Black 81, Kaylen Price 80, Lilly Crowell 73. Scorpions have taken the lead by 3 pts. PRAIRIE DOUBLES 10/27 Ted Rasmussen 256, 925, Gene Barker 235, 756, Wade McCoy 215, 762, Mickie Springer 174, 624. Wade’s LawnCare extends the lead to 14 pts.

Splendent Dental Olympic Anglers/Grahns Forest Management/ Riverview Storage

SUNSET LEAGUE 10/28 Ron Johanson 205, 550, Deana Rogers 198, 501, Brian Selk 190, Floyd McCoy 188, Monica Gilstrap 183, 502. Whitehead’s Auto Parts leads the 2nd Qtr by 6 pts.

Pacific Pizza Whiteheads Carquest Moe’s Handyman Service Forks Coffee Shop

Lady Spartan Veronica Banks has good eye contact with the ball as she attempts to control it against Hoquiam during this last home game of the season. Hoquiam went home victorious defeating Forks in this league contest. Photo by Lonnie Archibald

THURSDAY MIXED TRIOS 10/30 Ryan Howell 189, Kim Hallenbeck 187, 516, Jeremy Miles 185, Tina Joseph 168. Twilighters lead now by 4 pts.

Home Slice Take N Bake Pizza Lunsford Real Estate/ Silvermoon Bookkeeping Services

Bruin quarter back Casey Randall (43) looks for running room Friday night in Clallam Bay where the Bruins fell to the state’s No. 1-ranked Red Devils. Blocking Neah Bay’s Cameron Buzzell (14) is Bruin Alan Greene. Also in on the action are Clallam Bay’s Clayton Willis (30) and Neah Bay’s Chris Martinez. Neah Bay will begin state playoffs in two weeks. Photo by Lonnie Archibald

B & P Auto Repair Dahlgren Logging D & H Enterprises DSA Inc./Evergreen 76/ Subway/Anderson Electric Chinook Pharmacy Forks Outfitters Hillcar & Fletcher Forks Forum Forks Family Dental Misty Valley Inn Jerry’s Small Engines Eagle Auto Repair Dilley & Soloman Logging McClanahan Lumber Judge John Doherty

• Carports & Steel Buildings • Treated Wood Neah Bay’s Rwehabura Munyagi (right) goes high to defend against a pass thrown to Bruins Kyle Keys. Also looking on for Neah Bay is Cole Svec (16). Photo by Lonnie Archibald


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8 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

We Honor Those Who Served Veterans Day - November 11, 2014
























Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 9

Honoring Our Vets

23 26

25 24


#6 Chuck Henry Sr.-World War II was in the South Seas for 6 years, mostly in Papua, New Guinea. Photo Jan Gourley, Mark and Randy Henry

#17 Dale Raben-Served 1951-1952 U.S. Air Force Tripoli. Photo Dale Raben

#7 Chuck Henry Jr.-Served in the Vietnam War. Chuck is pictured here at Fort Polk right before deployment to Vietnam. Photo Jan Gourley

#18 Stephen Edwin Beebe- Ed served in the Navy 1944-1946. During part of this time he was stationed in Okinawa. Photo The Beebe Kids

#8 Phillip Borde-Before Phil Borde taught students science, he served in the Army during the Korean War. He was a radioman with the 955th Field Artillery Battalion. The photo was taken at the Kumwah Valley. Photo Kim Borde Habel

#19 George Albert Genson (Corporal)- Basic training Fort Roberts, February 1953. Sent to Otaru, Japan, returned home in 1955 to meet his 18-month-old twins. Photo Terrie Huffman

#9 Russell Thomas and Delbert Motteler (both Forks class of 1939) in the Army in 1944. Photo Kent Thomas


#10 Russell Thomas in his Marine Corps uniform in 1941. Thomas served in both the Army and Marine Corps during World War II. Photo Kent Thomas


#1 Jack Banner-Drafted January 1953. Basic training, Fort Pickett, Va., Army Medic Corporal in the 38th Parallel, Korean War, for 22 months and 22 days. This picture was taken at age 21 in Korea. Photo Jackie Banner Mann #2 Bob Sisson-Was a tailgunner in the Army AirCorps during World War II, he went all through pilot school and then at the end they discovered he had a broken nose (from a fight with his brother as a teen) so they wouldn’t take him, hence the tailgunner duty. He flew over Italy. Photo Diane Edwards #3 Kenneth Lambert-U.S. Army 1987-2001 basic training at Ft. Knox Ky. Advanced individual training Ft. Lee, Va. Duty stations, Ft. Campbell, Ky., 101st Airborne div, 327th Infantry Division, 69th Transportation Company, Bremerhaven, Germany, and 31st Air Defense Artillery, Ft. Hood, Texas, highest rank, sergeant. Photo Ken Lambert #4 Chuck Foster-Air Force, served during Desert Storm and Afghanistan and Iraq. He was present and injured when the Beirut barracks were bombed. This picture was taken while serving in Iraq about five years ago. Photo Ken Lambert #5 Claude Clark-Served in both World War II and the Korean War, pictured here with his wife June. Photo Jan Gourley, Mark and Randy Henry


#11 Carl Kaemmle- U.S. Army Camp Lewis 9-19-1917, Kaemmle served overseas in Germany 7-14-1918 to 4-20-1919. Photo Adria Fuhrman #12 Walt Fuhrman-Drafted December 1951. Fort Lewis, A. Battery 11th AAA Battalion-Army Occupation Medal (Germany). Photo Adria Fuhrman #13 Jack Olson-U.S. Army Company F 115th Supply Train, World War I France. Photo Christi Baron #14 Jack Olson-Drafted 1950 training, Ft. Lewis. MannheimSandhofen, Germany with the 95th AAA Gun Battalion 1951-1952. Photo Christi Baron

#20 Joe Offutt-Joe went in to the Marines just out of high school in 1955, spent time in Okinawa, serving between wars. Photo Linda Offutt #21 Jack Loudin-Served in Germany during World War II October 1942-November 1945. Photo Beverly Loudin #22 Richard Wahlgren-Served in World War II. Photo Rick and Mary Wahlgren #23 Barry Allen Thomas-Bronze Star recipient, U.S. Army, Vietnam 1970. Unfortunately all of Barry’s Army pictures were lost when his house burned. Photo Kent Thomas #24 Gary Bull-Boot camp at Ft.Lewis, trained at Ft. Ord, Calif., and Ft. Sill, Okla. One tour in Vietnam, 3 years at Ft. Carson, Colo. Photo Gary Bull #25 Nathan Paul Barker-Served in the Navy 1944 and 1955. Photo Joanne Smith #26 George Michael Forgue-Served in the Navy 1940 in Germany, France, Belgium and Austria. Photo Joanne Smith

#15 Kenneth Landry-Enlisted Navy tour, 1959-1963, a 1963 inspection photo when I was awarded a Good Conduct Medal. I retired from the Navy, after a total service of 26 years, in December 1998, as a Captain, Dental Corps. Photo Kenneth Landry

#27 Greg Muller-Marine Corps 1965-1969. Tim Smith-Marine Corps 1965-1969 Platoon #217/San Diego, Calif. Photo Joanne Smith

#16 Charles B. Hanify (Bud)-H.Q. Btry. 1Bn. 205 C.A.A.A. (AntiAircraft Artillery unit.) When the Battle of the Bulge was under way, Hanify hooked up with Patton’s Army for a bit. They were surrounded at Bastogne at one point. He was a sergeant of a telephone lineman crew, keeping artillery phone lines going while under fire. Photo Bruce Hanify

#29 Moses “Moe” Flores-Sgt. U.S. Air Force, aircraft mechanic 1980-1988. Photo Moe Flores

#28 Lloyd Wahlgren-U.S. Coast Guard World War II. Photo Dan Wahlgren

#30 Jesse I. Moore-Staff Sgt. Served in the Air Force from 19511955. Assigned to the 5th Air Force, Air Defense Command Served in the Korean Theater of operations from 1952-1953.

Thanks to our Veterans November 11, 2014

This Veterans Day, we honor and give thanks to all veterans who served and sacrificed to ensure our freedom. Allen Logging Co. 374-6000


This page brought to you by these proud Veterans Day supporters:

Forks Elks Lodge #2524 941 Merchant Rd Forks, WA • 374-2524

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220 N. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-5075

950 S. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-6161

Howell Business Services 11 N. Camas Ave. Forks • 374-9088

Forks Chamber of Commerce 1411 S. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-2531


10 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

Saving the chalet The chalet move Part 6

By Sherry Baysinger It is now seven days since we packed up our mules and rode into the Enchanted Valley. Sara and I have prepared and served 21 meals to the crew. We actually have been cooking for several weeks now, as many of the meals were cooked at home, vacuum-sealed and frozen. Our 10-pack boxes are getting lighter and our insulated pack box (freezer) is still doing a good job of keep things cold. Our 210 eggs are now down to a few dozen and have lasted frozen in their vacuum-sealed bags. We have enough food to feed crews for another week if the project lasts that long. This evening we will fix our fivestar meal, salmon from High Tide Seafood Company, a Port Angeles based company of which Sara is part owner. The last helicopter load of 20 pieces of crib and one side rail was dropped late Saturday. The crew had “picked” the chalet one inch and let it sit overnight. The steel beams that had been cut were now under the chalet, with four hydraulic rams on each rail. Jeff marked the gauges on the power pack to see if it would bleed off. This would

determine whether they needed more cribs or more rails. Fifty cribs and a side rail had to be left behind due to helicopter flight limits, so like pioneers of the past, the men would make due with what they had. Cases of Ivory and Fels Naptha soap were opened and crew members were under the chalet soaping the beams in preparation for it to start moving. We were ready to serve lunch, but the crew didn’t want to quit. They were at a crucial place in the project. The riverbank under the chalet was collapsing, but the cribbing stood solid. Jeff decided that the crews needed a break and some nourishment before they went for the first move so reluctantly they all came to the table. Sara and I had made a huge pasta salad for lunch and served last night’s leftover roast and gravy with mashed potatoes. Tortilla wraps work well for backcountry sandwiches since they take up so little space and can be easily packed in, but a hot lunch was a welcome break for the crew. When Jeff cranked up the power pack and the chalet actually started moving, it was a bit anti-climatic, because

it moved so slowly that you had to focus on a tree in the distance to see that it was moving. It moved 17 inches each set up. No one really relaxed until the chalet was eight feet from the riverbank. To see the chalet moving in fast motion, check out the Olympic National Park’s time-lapse photos of the chalet move. It’s fascinating: com/photos/126487419@

N04/15063816887/in/set7215764647952886. House mover Del Davis rode in with Larry late in the afternoon on our faithful mule, Henry. Henry and several of our mules were born and raised on Larry’s family’s ranch in Oklahoma. Larry happily took mules in payment for several years of helping during calving season. Mule owners often display their mules’ abilities with spe-

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cial cuts of the tail hair, called bells. One bell cut means he packs, two cuts, he rides and packs and three cuts indicates that he is a harness mule and that he can be ridden, packed and can pull a wagon. Henry is a three-bell mule. He has packed out numerous medical evacuations for the Olympic National Park and National Outdoor Leadership School. Henry packed out our son’s monster elk (386 gross score) that was on display at Forks Outfitters a few years ago. Del and Henry bonded during the 17-mile ride in and over the next few days, Del would disappear to the high lines to have chats with Henry. Jeff was ecstatic that his friend and house-moving buddy had arrived. Now the entire crew was in camp, media people had come and gone and Sara and I served up our meal of salmon, roasted over the fire, fresh green beans, coleslaw and bacon-corn casserole from the Dutch oven. Dessert was Sara’s special recipe for biscuits on a stick, which everyone was crazy about. Sara had escaped earlier to bathe in her private “tub” but found it was full of trout. She ended up getting her shower under a waterfall. Rainy let me use her solar shower so both us cooks, who had literally been sweating over a hot stove, for seven days were quite refreshed. We all relaxed around the campfire that night, satisfied that our mission was well on its way to success. All the main players were here and the chalet was far enough from the river that it looked like we might even finish early. An amazing thing has happened. We all felt it. Our motley crew of park managers, trail-crew laborers, independent contractors, employees of two house-moving companies, and the cooks and packers have become a finely tuned team. Most of us had never worked together or even really known each other before this project. We have become a team of friends, working toward one goal: To move the chalet to safe ground away from the Quinault River. It’s what we all would like to see in our country. Regardless of political opinions, backgrounds and cultures, that we could all come together as Americans for the purpose keeping our nation safe and free from what would undermine its survival. It seemed possible in the Enchanted Valley.


ANGEL SUSIE BRANDELIOUS I would like to nominate Susie B. from Senior Assistance. She is always ready to help with any question or problem you may have. It is done in such a way that you are instantly at ease. Always cheerful, knowledgeable and exact. Knows everything and if not will go the extra mile to find out. I can’t say enough good things about her. She has helped me many times to try to figure out Medicare and Social Security. A true gracious person, truly and an angel. I would be very lost without her. She always shuns any praise, just says “it’s her job.” Karen Carmen

ANGEL ROBIN SCHOSTAK Robin Schostak over at Concerned Citizens immediately comes to mind because I have seen her smile and give a kind word and I have seen her shed tears for the people she helps. I

Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 11

Angels Among Us don’t know how many people are aware of what Concerned Citizens does for the community and how hard the folks over there work to help members of the community but I am, at least on a passing basis. Robin is a fellow member of the Elks where she spends a lot of time volunteering and helping as Elks do. And I feel like her work and care there is just an extension of what she does at Concerned Citizens and is just exemplary of her attitude and way of living. I think she is a very good example of an Angel Among Us! Anonymous

ANGEL DIXIE GAYDESKI Dixie not only does a lot for her family, but works hard to do for others. As reported in the Forum, she recently suggested to the “Birthday Group” that they bring linens and towels to give to Sarge’s Place instead of birthday presents that month. Her sewing

machines are always working to make “handmade” for the various needs around town — baby blankets, burial buntings, tablecloths, adult bibs, tray covers, cancer caps, lap robes, etc., and some of the recipients have included: The Forks Community Hospital and Long Term Care facility The Caring Place The Cancer Center in Sequim Forks Timber Museum Friends of Forks Animals Sarge’s Place various veterans centers Dixie would be the last one to want the recognition, but like so many others in this giving and generous town, she continues to make a difference. Linda Offutt ANGELS OLDER WOMAN GROUP For the past several Stephenie Meyer Day celebrations a group of older women, that is what they call themselves, have made the journey to Forks from all over the globe. But

they don’t just come for the great Forks hospitality and the rain, they come to give back to out little community. For two years they donated items to Sarge’s Place and this past September they set their charitable sights on Forks Hospital’s Long Term Care. Members sent by mail and brought with them, craft-type supplies to supplement the creative activity supplies that residents at LTC have available to them. They also got behind the counters at JT’s Sweet Stuff and pitched in when Janet needed help. ANGEL MAX FERNANDES Max Fernandes is not only a mail carrier for the U.S. Postal Service but he was recognized in September for going above and beyond delivering mail. The following is a letter from the Post Master General. Dear Mr. Fernandes, I wanted to commend your

selfless display of civic duty. You deserve the highest level of admiration for contacting emergency personnel when you became concerned that an elderly woman had not recently retrieved her mail. When first responders entered the home, they found her in dire need of medical care. Thank you for being the eyes and ears of the community. Your efforts remind us all of the ties that bind communities and our country together. We are fortunate to have employees of your caliber represent this organization. Thank you, well done. Patrick R. Donahoe ANGELS KAY AND JOHN GLOVER Friends of Forks Animals feels blessed to have Kay and John Glover as their angels. They have given generously of their time and resources to improve the lives of many animals! We are very grateful for their continuing support.

Angels Among Us We thank all the angels in our community

Allen Logging Co. 374-6000

Howell Business Services 11 N. Camas Ave. Forks • 374-9088

950 S. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-6161

Forks Chamber of Commerce 1411 S. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-2531

Forks Elks Lodge #2524 941 Merchant Rd Forks, WA • 374-2524


411 S. Spartan Ave. Forks • 374-6262

McClanahan Lumber 188421 Hwy. 101 Forks • 374-5887

Sully’s Drive-In

220 N. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-5075

Far West Art League 481 S. Forks Ave. Forks • 374-9839


12 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

Community Calendar FORKS SECOND MONDAY

4 p.m. – Prevention Works! Telelink to Forks, mental health facility, Bogachiel Way. 6 p.m. – B.R.I.D.G.E.S. to Parents Voice, West End Outreach, 530 Bogachiel Way. Vienna Medina, 374-9691. 7 p.m. – Emblem Club 488, Forks Elks Lodge. 7 p.m. – West End Youth

League, Pacific Pizza back room, public is welcome. 7 p.m. – Klahanie Koi Club, various locations, 374-6843. 7:30 p.m. – Forks City Council, Council Chambers, Forks City Hall.


6 p.m. – Friends of Forks Library – Forks Library.


6:30 p.m. – Fletcher-Witten-


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Church of the Nazarene

Meeting at 451 5th Street, Forks

Pastor Rick Hull • 963-2857 Sunday Service/ Children’s Church �����������������11:00 AM Wednesday Bible Study���������7:00 PM P.O. Box 336 • Hwy. 112 Clallam Bay, WA 98326

Sunday Bible Study ��������������� 9:45 AM Worship������������������������������� 11:00 AM

First Baptist Church

52 Pioneer Street • Clallam Bay 374-9184 • Fr. Paul Brunet, Pastor Mass • Sunday, 11:00 AM

First Congregational Church (U.C.C.)



Worship Service �������������������10:45 AM Sunday Evening Worship ��������6:00 PM Wednesday Prayer Meeting����7:00 PM Awanas, Thursdays �����������������6:30 PM

81 Huckleberry Ln. • 374-6909

Sunday School ������������������������9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship �����11:00 AM Sunday Evening Service����������6:00 PM Wednesday Kids Programs �����6:30 PM

Forks St. Anne Catholic Church Parish

Communion, Singing, Prayer

St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Mission

F F 374-5077 • Pastor Bob Schwartz B C Sunday School������������������������9:30 AM

Forks Assembly of God

Tom Lafrenz, Pastor • 374-6798 Located B St. N.W. and Sol Duc Way Sunday School��������������������������9:45 AM Morning Worship �������������������11:00 AM Prayer & Praises������������������������6:00 PM Wednesday is Family Night

Clallam Bay Church of Christ 978150


Clallam Bay Assembly of God

374-5319 Church Worship Service ��������������� 11:00 AM 994226

Forks Bible Church

St. Swithin’s Episcopal Church

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church Pastor Pamela Hunter 374-6343 • 250 Blackberry Ave.

Adult Education ����������������������9:00 AM Family Worship ���������������������10:00 AM Children’s Sunday School ������11:15 AM

Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church 978133

To advertise your church call 374-3311!




George Williams, Pastor-Teacher • 374-5339 Sunday School������������������� 9:30 AM Sunday Worship ������� 11 AM & 6 PM Christ - Centered • Bible - Based 7th and G St. S.W.


Fr. Paul Brunet Saturday.......................................5:30 PM 374-9184 Sunday ........................................ 8:30 AM 511 5th Ave. Domingo ......... Misa en Español 5:30 PM Wednesday ..................................5:30 PM Thursday ....................................12:05 PM Friday ...... 12:05 PM Adoration following Benediction .................................5:45 PM

Sunday morning Holy Eucharist �������10:30 AM Meeting at Long Term Care, Forks Hospital Sunday Evening Holy Eucharist & Potluck 5 PM Meeting at 250 Blackberry Ave. (Prince of Peace)

Noon – West End Historical Society, JT’s Sweet Stuffs, 327-3318. 6:30 p.m. – Piecemakers Quilt Club, Forks Baptist Church. No meetings in December. 6 p.m. – Relay for Life, Forks Hospital Adminstration Conference Room.


11:30 a.m. – Forks Timber Museum, Umpqua (Sterling Bank), Linda 374-9663. 11:30 a.m. – The Caring Place, a pregnancy resource center, 374-5010. Noon – Free Lunch, Forks Church of the Nazarene, served at Forks Community Center. 1 p.m. – Women’s support group, resource room at Forks Abuse Program facility, Linda, 374-6411. 6 p.m. – Bingo Forks Elks Lodge, Merchant Road 7 p.m. – Fire Dept. volunteers, Forks, Beaver and Quillayute fire halls.



Pastor Nathan Abbate 374-3298 Sunday Morning Worship ��������������������������10:30 AM Wednesday Mid-Week Study ����������������������7:00 PM



Church Service D I R E C T O RY Calvary Chapel



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born Post #9106 Bingo, Post home on Spartan Ave.

963-2436 Worship Service �������������� 11:00 AM Sunday School������������������� 9:30 AM

5 p.m. – Pacific Coast Salmon Coalition, 71 N. Spartan Ave. 6 p.m. – QVPRD meeting, Community Center. 7 p.m. – Boy Scout Troop 1467, Forks Congregational Church, Scoutmaster Ron Anderson, 374-2489.


1:30 p.m. – Bogachiel Garden Club, Community Center, Forks, 374-2437. 7 p.m. – West End Sportsmen Club, Sportsmen Club Road. 640-1497

al, Forks Library, 374-6233. 7 p.m. – Bingo, West End Sportsmen’s Club Noon – Women’s support group, Hoh Tribal Center. Forks Abuse Program, Linda, 374-6411. 7 p.m. – Overeaters Anonymous Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 250 N. Blackberry, Forks. 7 p.m. – Rainy Day Gamers, ICN Building.


2 p.m. – Team Work, N.A., next to West End Outreach. Contact Ashley 360-207-9346


7 p.m. – Forks American Legion Post 106, Masonic Lodge Division St.


3:30 p.m. – B.R.I.D.G.E.S. to Parents Voice, West End Outreach.


SECOND MONDAY Noon – Clallam Co. Fire District 5 commissioners’ meeting, Clallam Bay Fire Hall.

EVERY MONDAY 3 p.m. – T.O.P.S., Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church. 6 p.m. – Crafters’ Creative Night, Chamber of Commerce building. 7 p.m. – Texas Hold’em Tournament, Clallam Bay/Sekiu Lions Club.

SECOND TUESDAY 4 p.m. --- Clallam Bay Friends of the Library. Clallam Bay Library, 963-2946

EVERY TUESDAY 10 a.m. – Messy Palette Art League, Sekiu Community Center, 963-2221.


7:30 a.m. – West End Business & Professional Association, DNR Conference Room.

Noon – Clallam Bay-Sekiu Chamber of Commerce, business meeting, Sekiu Community Center. 7 p.m. – Clallam Bay Lions.




Noon – West End Historical Society, JT’s Sweet Stuffs. 7 p.m. – Fletcher-Wittenborn Post #9106 & Aux., Post home on Spartan Ave.


11:30 a.m. – The Caring Place, pregnancy resource center, 374-5010. 6 p.m. – Hoh Healing Circle and potluck, Hoh Tribal office. 7 p.m. – Forksestra Rehears-

Noon – Clallam Bay-Sekiu Chamber of Commerce, speaker meeting, Sekiu Community Center. 10 a.m. – noon – New Hope Food Bank is open. 6 p.m. – Clallam Bay-Sekiu Sewer Advisory Board, Cape Flattery School District Administrative Office, Snob Hill.


1:30 p.m. – Bogachiel Garden Club, Community Center, Forks, 374-2437.

EVERY FRIDAY Noon – West End Seniors potluck lunch, Sekiu Community Center.

SECOND SATURDAY 11 a.m. – C.A.T. Community Action Team, Sekiu Community Center.

EVERY SATURDAY 9 - 10 a.m. Hatha Yoga class at Seiku Community Center. The cost is $2 per person — bring a yoga mat if you have one. 7 p.m. – Texas Hold’em Tournament, Clallam Bay/Sekiu Lions Club.

SECOND FRIDAY 7 p.m. – Forks American Legion, Masonic Lodge Division St.



Noon – Women’s support group, Forks Abuse 374-2273.



7 p.m. — New Beginnings, Forks Masonic Hall.


7:30 p.m. – Narcotics Anonymous, Hope in Recovery, First Baptist Church, South Forks Ave.


7 p.m. — Al-Anon, First Congregational Church.


8 p.m. — Sekiu AA, Sekiu Recreation Center.


7 p.m. — How It Works group, Forks Senior Center. 7-8:30 pm — Overeaters Anonymous, Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 250 N. Blackberry Ave., Forks, 327-3323.


6:30 p.m. – Narcotics Anonymous, Forks Masonic Lodge, 130 W. Division St.


7 p.m. — Narcóticos Anónimos en Español, Cada jueves y viernes. Narcóticos Anónimos en Español. West End Outreach Services, 551 Bogachiel Way. Llama al 274-6271 extension 117 para más información.


7 p.m. — How It Works group, Forks Senior Center. 8 p.m. — Sekiu AA, Sekiu Recreation Center. 7:30 p.m. – Miracles Happen group, West End Outreach Center conference room, 530 Bogachiel Way.



Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 13

Forks Chamber of Commerce ‘Best of’ 2014

The following people and businesses were nominated for the Forks Chamber’s annual “Best of Awards” and will be honored at the Wine & Cheese event on Saturday, Nov. 8. The festivities begin at 7 p.m. at the Old Mill Roundhouse 100 LaPush Road. Music will be provided by Loose Gravel and the event is open to the public. NOMINATIONS FOR BUSINESS OF THE YEAR: • First Federal “Supports community with events – shred event twice a year, money for various projects including RainFest, etc. and has raffles for senior class, donates extra per pie for Scholarship Auction. Expanded building and staff to meet community needs when Bank of America closed down. Much, much more.” • Quileute Oceanside Resort “Have become involved more with the community of Forks. Provides support with volunteering and open communication bringing both communities together, providing each with support.” • Three Rivers Resort &


Guide Service “Long deserved.” • Umpqua Bank “The staff of the Forks branch have willingly taken on the job of assisting with counting money at the Wine & Cheese event. They are cheerful, efficient and appreciated.” • Dahlgren Logging “Their continued commitment to the Forks Timber Museum and Loggers Memorial through countless volunteer hours and equipment used at no cost to help maintain and promote our logging heritage.” • Home Slice Take N Bake “Friendly, dependable service and supporter of local businesses” NOMINATIONS FOR VOLUNTEER OF THE YEAR: • Gordon Gibbs “Provides root beer (forever) at Fish N Brew and Wine & Cheese. Serves on several local committees and one county. Gordon also teaches a class (paid) for management training.” • Mark Soderlind “Takes the 4th of July float to


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do the community service work with the Lions Club. John has suffered physical challenges but has not reduced his work load at the food bank. John contributes his time and personal financial resources to this service.” NOMINATIONS FOR CITIZEN OF THE YEAR: • John Calhoun “John has been Port commissioner for at least two terms. He does a great job representing the West End. He is the Lions Club secretary and wheelchair ramp builder.” • Marcia Bingham “Very knowledgeable of the community of Forks. She has been a great asset in promoting this community.” • Edith Henry “22 years serving Boy Scout Troop 1467 as secretary/advancement person and early on, instrumental in rescuing the program from extinction. This troop has since turned out many Eagle Scouts with more on the way. 35 years First Congregational Church treasurer, 7 active church member serving the community through multiple church/com-

munity activities such as senior citizen lunches and harvest dinners. Many years organizing/ overseeing the cashier function of the Quillayute Valley Scholarship Auction.” • Susie Brandelius “Susie is one of those people whose life rotates around her community and being involved. Susie’s work is helping seniors through the office of Senior Information & Assistance where she helps with physical, medical, governmental and other personal care. And in her private life, she continues to help through her active membership and participation as an Elk. She is an officer in the lodge and is constantly striving to help the community through financial grants and gifts as well as helping with many of the activities!” • Bob Kratzer “Bob owns Anglers Guide Service. Bob is president of the NW Olympic Peninsula Sport Fishing Coalition, which helps to put fish in our rivers and is a driving force behind the betterment of the fishing industry of this area. Bob also is active in the school and church.”

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13 parades to promote Forks. Chairs 4th of July committee. Serves on the Hospital Advisory Board.” • Dean Hurn “Dean has been a major part of the Forks Lions Club for 50 years. He just received an award from Lions District Governor for his on-going and invaluable commitment to Lionism. Dean is the old guy pushing the young members to do more for the community.” • Vern Hestand “Vern has been the driving force that has kept WEB&PA moving forward. Vern is active in his community and church and is fitting that he receives this award.” • Jack Zaccardo “Jack has helped keep the community’s history alive by researching its past and sharing the stories with local residents.” • John Glover “John works tirelessly for the Forks Food Bank. He is busy at this seven days a week! Get this; John chose to resign from the Forks Lions Club because his work at the food bank did not allow him enough time to

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Low Income Spay/Neuter Assistance is available.

Call FRIENDS OF FORKS ANIMALS at 374-3332 to schedule an appointment. Please send donations and Thriftway receipts to FOFA at PO Box 2022, Forks, WA 98331

Garage/Moving Sales Other Areas

Antique and rummage sale. Sat Nov. 8 Sun. Nov. 9 10-2 p.m. Treadle sewing machine, early 1900’s pitcher and bowl set, carnival glass, movie photos and autographs. Something for everyone! 472 W. Lake Pleasant Rd.

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14 • Thursday, November 6, 2014 14 D Thursday, November 6, 2014 Announcements

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

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 (206) 634-3838 for details. Business Opportunities

AVON- Ear n extra income with a new career! Sell from home, work,, online. $15 startup. For infor mation call: 888423-1792 (M-F 9-7 & Sat 9-1 Central) Partners needed! Soon gover nment law will mandate every bar prov i d e a b r e a t h a l y z e r. Learn how to be the first in your area to cash in. Call 1-800-287-3157 b r e a t h a l y z e r i n ev e r y



CLALLAM COUNTY PLANNER II OR III C o m m D eve l o p m e n t , (recruitment extended), $23.19 to 29.69/hr (DOQ), FT (37.5 hrs/wk), union, retirement and benefit eligible. Assist with update of Comp Plan and Dev Regs: formulate and evaluate alternatives, engage with community, develop and present staff reports/recommendations, communicate with appointed and elected officials. Requires Bachelor’s degree in planning, geography, engineering or environ science. Must be able to attend evening meetings. Revised closing date: Nov. 14, 2014 at 4:30 PM (postmark accepted). Application and complete job announcement available online at or in front of Human Resources, 223 E 4th St, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Resume in lieu of application not accepted. Faxed or emailed applications not accepted. EOE/Drug Free Workplace. Long Term Substitute Teacher - Cape Flattery School District. Remainder of 14-15 school year, WA Teaching Cert with math, Language Arts, or Social Studies endorsement needed. Per diem based on state salar y schedule. Application available at www.capeflatter or contact Evelyn Wonderly (360)963-2249

Founded 1930

Employment General

REPORTER The Grays Harbor Publishing Group on Grays Harbor, Wash., has an opening for a full-time reporter with an emphasis on local sports writing. We’re looking for someone to produce clear, brightly written high school prep spor ts stories relevant to real people reading us in print, on our website and in social media. Ability to take photos is necessary, as is familiarity with social media. Grays Harbor is on the Washington Coast, an hour from the Olympic Rain Forest and two h o u r s f r o m S e a t t l e. Benefits include, but are not limited to paid vacation, sick and holidays, medical, dental and life insurance, and a 401(K) plan with company match. Send a cover letter, resume and writing samples to: All qualified applicants will be considered for employment. Qualified applicants selected for inter view will be required to complete an application.

Employment Transportation/Drivers

WA N T T O D R I V E A T RU C K . . . N o E x p e r i ence. Company sponsored CDL training. In 3 Weeks Learn To Drive A Truck & Earn $45,000+. Full Benefits 1-888-6860899. Employment Wanted

CHILDCARE in your home and housework. Call Barb.(360)775-8306 Schools & Training

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE Businesses promoting home improvement, including but not limited to, electrical services, insulation, hardwood floors, roofing, carpentry, painting/wallpapering, plaster/drywall, construction, tile, masonry, cement work or landscaping are required to operate with a contracting license if advertising in this section. If you have questions or concerns regarding h o m e s e r v i c e a d ve r t i s i n g , please contact the Washington State Department of Labor and Industry, toll free 1-800-6470982

AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here – Get hands on training as FAA certi- YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN fied Technician fixing GARAGE SALES. jets. Financial aid if qualified. Call for free information Aviation Insti- Real Estate for Sale Clallam County tute of Maintenance 1877-818-0783 FSBO: Between Sequim and Port Angeles on Erving Jacobs Rd., 7+ acres, heavily treed 3 Br., 2.5 bath, privacy on dead-end road, 1,644 sf on one level, oversized 2 car garage General Financial with adjoining RV carFREE GOLD IRA KIT. port, unattached add’l With the demise of the garage. $343,000. (360)460-4868 dollar now is the time to invest in gold. AAA Rated! For free consulta- Real Estate for Sale tion: 1-866-683-5664 Manufactured Homes

Founded 1930

FREE Medicare Quotes! Get Covered and Save! Explore Top Medicare Supplement Insurance R O C K Y M O U N TA I N P l a n s F o r Fr e e ! I t ’s SUPPLY of Belgrade, O p e n E n r o l l m e n t , S o MT is seeking a qualified Call Now! 855-567-8473 CEO/General Manager. G E T C A S H N OW fo r This is a very successful your Annuity or Strucbulk & retail energy, C tured Settlement. Top Stores, agronomy, and Dollars Paid. Fast, No life style retail, coopera- Hassle Ser vice! 877tive with sales of $100 693-0934 (M-F 9:35ammillion with multiple retail 7pm ET) locations. Financial and personal management Guaranteed Income For experience is required. Your Retirement Avoid E m a i l : l a r r y . f u l l - market risk & get or fax anteed income in retire(888-653-5527) resume ment! CALL for FREE to: Larr y Fuller, 5213 copy of our SAFE MONShoal Drive, Bismark, EY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated ND 58503. companies! WA N T E D : S u n s h i n e 800-669-5471 and Rainbows Childcare Center has a teacher po- P RO B L E M S w i t h t h e sition opening. Must be I R S o r S t a t e Ta xe s ? flexible, reliable and able Settle for a fraction of t o p a s s a n ex t e n s i ve w h a t yo u owe ! Fr e e background clearance. face to face consultaMust be over 18 and tions with offices in your h ave d i p l o m a / G E D. area. Call 855-970-2032 Please contact Sheri Money to Larson or Sue Hinton at Loan/Borrow (360)374-9340 for more information or pick up an L O C A L P R I VAT E I N a p p l i c a t i o n a t 9 4 5 S. VESTOR loans money Forks Ave., Forks. on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw Employment land, commercial properTransportation/Drivers ty and property developDRIVERS – No experi- m e n t . C a l l E r i c a t ence? Some or LOTS of (425) 803-9061. experience? Let’s Talk! No matter what stage in 3FBDIUIFFOUJSF your career, its time, call 8FTU&OE Central Refrigerated Home. (888) 793-6503. "EWFSUJTFJOUIF'PSLT'PSVN Professional Services The Daily World is an equal opportunity employer.

NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI cer tified courses and offer “Best-In-Classâ€? training. • New Academy Classes Weekly • No Money Down or Credit Check • Certified Mentors Ready and Available • Paid (While Training With Mentor) • Regional and Dedicated Oppor tunities • Great Career Path • Excellent Benefits Package. Please Call: (602) 7307709.

Home Services Windows/Glass

Legal Services

DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter Home Services Property Maintenance

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 1-800-998-5574

Teams and Solo’s: Midwest and West Coast runs, Late Model Equipment, scheduled home time, Excellent Miles, Paid Practical Miles, Direct Deposit, Paid Vaca- YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S tion. Call Now! 800-645TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES. 3748

FORKS: ‘94 Double wide, mfg home. 1,600 sf., nice condition. $35,000, space rent $ 2 5 0 / m o. ‘ 8 2 D o u bl e wide, 1,200 sf., $20,000. ‘78, Single wide, 980 sf., $12,000. CR Mobile Home Park Forks. (360)780-0100

Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

Ready to rent 3 Br., mobile with add-a-room, 1.5 bathrooms, nice big yard. $700.00 per month, first, last, and deposit, must have references. (360)640-0238



Founded 1930 Apartments for Rent Clallam County

Oxbow Apartamentos tomar los usos para la lista que espera corta para 1, 2 and 3 dormitorios. El alquiler depende de renta. EOH. Por favor llamada 374-2650. TTD 711



Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

FORKS: 3 Br., 2 ba., Mobile. 1st, last. $850 p e r m o. B a c k g r o u n d check(s), $40 per adult. Non-Smoking. Pet(s) OK w/deposit. (360)374-5529. F O R K S : Tr a i l e r f o r lease, 2 Br., 1 ba., 1110 Hoh Way. New windows, door, floors and paint, includes stove, refrigerator, washer / dryer and 10’ x 20’ shop. $550. Call Trudy to see (360) 374-7474 FOR RENT: Secluded location in town, 2 plus Br., 1.5 ba., single car garage and workshop, includes stove, fridge, dishwasher, washer, d r ye r. G a r b a g e a n d lawn care included. No pets. $900/mo. $900/dep. (360)374-2437 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.



Apartments for Rent Clallam County

Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

Oxbow Apartments

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

MOTORHOME: ‘84 30’ Spor tscoach III. Rear queen bed, new applia n c e s a n d t i r e s, 4 7 K miles, clean. $5,800. (360)683-1851

MOTORHOME: 35’ Pace Arrow. Class A, loaded, 11k miles, always stored, will trade fo r l a n d , n o n s m o ke. $70,000. (360)461-3688.

MOTORHOME: Bounder ‘03, 36’. 2 slides, HAS EVERYTHING, W/D, ice maker, barn stored, ex. cond. $44,900/obo. (813)633-8854

MOTORHOME: ‘76, Dodge Dreamliner, 23’, sleeps 5, new tires and rims., 35K ml, $2,500. (360)460-7442


taking applications for short waiting list for 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Rent depends on income. EOH. Please call 374-2650. TTD 711 EQUAL HOUSING


WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

WA N T E D : S M A L L HOUSE to rent. Will keep warm and clean. Seasonal Fish & Wildl i fe w o r k e r, s i n g l e , n o n - s m o k e r. D e c March. (206)932-8161.


MOTORHOME: ‘89, 32’, Itasca, Class A, basement model, (454) with Banks, 60K miles, new refrigerator and steps. $8,000 firm. (360)775-9996

MOTORHOME: ‘95, 34’, Class A. Damon Intruder, cummings, ready to Motorhomes t rave l o r j u s t l i ve i n . MOTORHOME: 27’ ‘85 $22,500. (360)683-8142 Southwind. Recently shampooed upholstery and carpet, 79k miles on orig. eng., 454 Big Block, comes with gene., runs well, new battery and fridge! $2500 moving. (360)775-7125


Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Notice of Public Hearing Legal Notices General

WEST END MOTORS INC. 192681 HWY. 101 FORKS, WA 98331 374-5452 ABANDONED CAR SALE 2:00PM November 10, 2014 (viewing 1 hr before auction) 1991 Infiniti Lic#460PWS Legal No. 597376 Pub.: FF Nov. 6, 2014

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

PUBLIC NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARINGS & MEETINGS The preliminary budget for the City of Forks for the year 2015 has been filed with the City Clerk and a copy thereof will be furnished to any person who calls at the Clerk’s Office and requests same on or after November 10, 2014. The following are the anticipated revenues and expenditures for 2015. Fund Revenue Current Expense $1,772,500 Street 237,000 Water 903,000 Sewer 295,000 Lodging Tax 120,000 Airport/Industrial Park 560,000 Quillayute Airport 72,000 Transit Center 25,500 TIB Projects 500,000 Capital 100,000 Industrial Park Development 4,000 Search & Rescue 3,000 Seized Property 5,000 Donation Program 20,000 Community Action Housing 40,000 Grant/Construction 100,000 Total Revenue and Expense All Funds $4,757,000

Expense $1,772,500 237,000 903,000 295,000 120,000 560,000 72,000 25,500 500,000 100,000 4,000 3,000 5,000 20,000 40,000 100,000 $4,757,000

The Forks City Council has called for budget hearings to be held at 7:30 p.m. on November 10 and 24, 2014 at the Forks City Hall. The Forks City Council has also called for special meetings to be held at 5:30 p.m. on November 10 and 24, 2014 at the Forks City Hall. The purpose of the meetings will be budget workshops.

Creation of Animal Collectors Licensing Requirement within Forks Animal Code Chapter 6.05 Forks City Council 10 Nov 2014 7:30 P.M. Forks City Council Chambers The City Council is giving notice that it will hold a public hearing on a proposed set of revisions to the City’s animal code, specifically Chapter 6.05 of the Forks Municipal Code, on 10 Nov 2014 at 7:30 p.m. in the Forks City Council Chambers at 500 East Division Street. The purpose of the public hearing is to take comments on a proposed new licensing requirement associated with the collection of 11 or more canines, felines, or hybrid animals, as well as reptiles. A copy of the proposed amendments and the current code can be found on the City’s website under the public notice/current issues tab. The proposed ordinance would: 1. Requires an annual Animal Collector’s License for the collection of: a. Eleven (11) or more canines, felines, birds on their property; b. A formerly wild or a hybrid canine or feline where the hybrid canine or feline had at last one wild animal as a grandsire or grandma which the owner knew of, or had reason to know of from the previous immediate owner; c. Three or more reptiles that are larger than 20� in length or four (4) pounds in weight, whichever is smaller that are not venomous; or, d. Any animal or reptile that is venomous. 2. No license would be required by the owner of traditional farm animals; owners of a licensed veterinary clinic, office, and/or hospital; 3. Establish an application process for the Animal Collector’s License, along with specific fees based upon the number of animals being collected; 4. Establishes a minimum “adequate space� requirement that the collector is required to demonstrate, subject to an inspection by the City at its discretion, as part of the licensing process; 5. Requires the notification of adjacent property owners once a license is issued. 6. Establishes processes for the appeal of the denial of a license, the revocation of a license, and the issuance of a license. 7. Creates a civil penalty for the violation of the ordinance, which may be implemented on a per day basis for failing to comply with the licensing requirements. 8. Creates a basis for the City, at its discretion, to seize the animals in the collection upon a finding of a violation of the ordinance.

The City is seeking to hear from citizens interested in these issues at this hearing. Comments may also be submitted in writing and left with the City up through the public hearing period. Individuals wanting to mail comments to the City, may do so as long as the comments arrive prior to the hearing. Send comments to City of Forks – Animal Ordinance The Forks City Council will meet December 1, 2014 comments, 500 East Division Street, Forks, WA at 7:30 p.m. at the Council Chambers in the City 98331 Hall for the purpose of fixing the final budget and any citizen of the City of Forks may present oral or The Council Chamber is ADA accessible. Arrangewritten comments for or against any part of the bud- ments for reasonable accommodations for special needs, including handicap accessibility or interpretget. er, will be made upon receiving 24-hour advance notice. Contact Mr. Fleck at 360/374-5412, ext. Audrey Grafstrom, Clerk/Treasurer 245, or in person at the address noted above. City of Forks Pub: FF Nov. 6, 2014 Legal No. 597924 Pub: FF Nov. 6, 13, 2014 Legal No. 598403 The Forks City Council has also called for a public hearing on revenue sources for the 2015 budget, including consideration of possible increases in property tax revenues, to be held at 7:30 p.m. on November 10, 2014 at the Forks City Hall.


Thursday, November 6, 2014 • 15 Thursday, November 6, 2014 D 15

Riverview RV Park



Full Hook-Ups & Boat RV Storage Ocean Charter Available 33 Mora Road • 360-374-3398 360-640-4819 • 360-640-4820


Most batteries $4.99 Cedar Ave. Self Storage • 374-4090 2 BRs & 3 BRs available. Rents ranging from $450 – $500 per month. Call for more information, 374-6698 Motorhomes

MOTORHOME: Toyota ‘87 Dolphin. All maint. recs. documented, 74k original miles, new fr idge, power inver ter and batter y, fully detailed inside, must see. $8,000/obo. (360)672-2830 Tents & Travel Trailers

CAMPER TRAILER: ‘80 Holiday Rambler, Presidential 28’. New fridge and furnace and microwave. $3,750. (360)928-9436 TRAILER: ‘07 Coachman, 20’, self-contained, toy hauler, loaded. $6,800. (360)300-7587.



TRAILER: ‘13 23’ Visa by G u l f s t r e a m . G o o d condition. $18,000. (360)681-7601 or (360)808-1790 TRAILER: ‘82, 20’ Comfor t, nice shape, self contained, double axle. $2,500. (360)582-6689. 5th Wheels

5TH WHEEL: ‘06, 31’ Crossroad Cruiser, extremely clean, like new, in Por t Angeles. $16,900. (501)282-5745 or (360)477-7480. Campers/Canopies

CAMPER: ‘93 Shadow Cruiser, 9.5’, self-contained, ex. cond. $2,800 /obo. (360)477-6098. CAMPER/TRUCK: ‘94 Alaska Camper and ‘89 Chevy shor t bed, extended cab truck $8,000. (360)457-5928.

Founded 1930 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: ‘98, Capri, with trailer, 3.7 Liter Mercury Inboard, 9.9hp Mercury 4 stroke kicker, pull canvas, 2 electric Penn downriggers, fishfinder, G P S c h a r t p l o t t e r. $8,500. (360)582-0147.

Marine Miscellaneous

S A I L B OAT: 4 1 ’ ‘ 7 0 Ke t c h s a i l b o a t , B i l l Garden Design. Rebuilt in ‘96, 46’ LOA, fiberglass hull, solid mahogany cabin, (4) new sails, new Yanmar (4 cyl.) engine, dodger, bimini, full aft cover, refrigeration, rad a r. S i t k a s p r u c e spars, new bow sprit (sapele), teak interior, roomy cabin, full standup shower. A solid cruiser and an excellent home for liveaboards. $52,900. (360)452-1531 Motorcycles

H A R L E Y : ‘ 0 2 Fa t b oy, 34K ml., with many extras. $12,000. (360)460-3718




“Five Ways Bargain Hunting For Homes Can Backfire�; “Six Great Reasons to Buy a Home Right Now�; “Seven Deadly Credit Score Sins�;

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

Automobiles Others

Pickup Trucks Others

CADILLAC: ‘73 C o u p e D ev i l l e. 7 1 k miles, ex. cond., lovingly cared for by father and son, 90% of its life in garage. $11,000. (360)775-4667.

AUDI: ‘08 A4. 2.0 turbo, e c o n o my a n d p e r fo r mance, all power, 6 CD changer, sunroof, silver/gray leather, front WD, newer Michelin tires with 7K, 82,100 miles. $14,000. (360)683-7789.

DODGE: ‘07 3500. 4x4, q u a d c a b, 8 x 1 0 s t a kebed. $23,000. (360)300-7587 F O R D : ‘ 0 5 F 3 5 0 X LT. Super Heavy Duty, 93k miles, brand new tires, flatbed, crew cab, 4WD, A M / F M / C D, A / C. $16,000. (360)461-0088 FORD: ‘85, Bronco II, 33� tires, $1,000 or trade. (360)477-3676 FORD: ‘95, F350, Crew c a b, w i t h 5 t h w h e e l hitch, good tires, newer transmission, 351 engine. $2,500. (360)582-9649

CHEV: 1964 pickup long BUICK: ‘06 LaCrosse, bed, side step, 235 cubic t a n , 5 4 , 9 5 0 m i l e s , HARLEY DAVIDSON $8,000/obo. inch, $1,600/obo. ‘72, Sportster. $5,000. (360)681-8909 (360)477-6684 (360)417-3579 leave mess. after 5 p.m. C H E V : ‘ 6 7 C a m a r o . CHEV: ‘02 Corvette Z06. HONDA: ‘08 CRF150S $35,000. Contact for in- E x . c o n d . , $ 3 , 6 0 0 i n wheels/tires. $21,500. eweikal.192 Dirtbike. New tires and fo: (503)799-3927 brakes, low hours, extra clean, great starter bike. D O D G E : ‘ 7 0 RT 4 4 0 C H E V : ‘ 7 9 , C o r ve t t e, $1,800. (360)477-5491. M a g n u m . 6 6 k m i l e s , o r a n g e , 3 5 0 a u t o , original. always stored, KAWASAKI: ‘98, KDX will trade for land, non 6 5 , 7 0 0 m i l e s , t - t o p , $4,500 Firm. 200, 2 stroke, awesome smoke. $75,000. (360)775-9996 woods bike, all r iding (360)461-3688 gear included. $800 CHEV: ‘98 Suburban. DODGE: ‘73, Dar t, V8 3 / 4 t o n . $ 6 , 0 0 0 . Firm. (360)461-3799 automatic, rebuilt en- (360)461-3688. gine, rebuilt transmisATVs sion, new tires, wheels, DODGE: ‘96, Caravan, paint and much more. in exc. condition, runs great, needs some AT V : ‘ 8 7 S u z u k i LT $7,500/obo. (360)457-6540 transmission work. $500. 230. $500. (360)379-5581 (360)460-8127 MERCEDES: ‘87, 560 SL, Hardtop, convertible. Why pay more? Enjoy a FORD: ‘02, Explorer. Tires & Wheels C l a s s i c ! $ 1 2 , 0 0 0 . New tires, new brakes, ( 3 6 0 ) 4 6 0 - 2 9 3 1 o r looks and run good. $3,000. (360)477-2675 T I R E S : 2 Toy o s n o w (360)775-1742 tires, like new with rims, M G : ‘ 7 8 M i d g e t . 5 3 k MITSUBISHI: ‘92 3000 LT235/75R15. $100. miles, excellent cond., GT. Red, 1 owner, V6, (360)963-2773 green. $5,200. auto, newer tires. 125K (360)457-1389 ml. Classic spor ts car Automobiles VW: ‘56 Sedan, Sunroof, styling. $5,250. Classics & Collectibles Semafors, needs total (360)452-2635 restoration. $6,000 PONTIAC: ‘02 GRAND (360)457-9329 PRIX, red, looks great, runs great. $6,450. (360)670-2946

AMC, ultra rare, Sundancers: 1981 AWD Eagle and 1981 RWD Concord both for $50,000. (360)928-9477

PA C I F I C M A R I N E R : 14’, new motors, excellent condition, with traile r, r e a d y t o f i s h . $ 5 , 5 0 0 / o b o. C a l l b e tween 5 & 7 p.m. (360)477-3695



Enjoy carefree luxury living Charming traditional home with 2.6 acres on the Sol in this attractively finished Duc! Enjoy a cozy living upper floor corner unit. room with fireplace & picMove-in ready with ture windows overlooking 2 bdrm/2 bath and mature trees & landscaping. garage space, too! Guest or rental cabin, too! Asking $139,500 Asking $197,000

CHEV: ‘03 SSR, 8K original miles, $24,500/obo. (360)640-1688

V W : ‘ 7 8 C o nve r t a bl e B u g . P o p p y y e l l o w, Painted in ‘04, engine resealed/new clutch in ‘11. Like-new top, was rarely up, came from C a l i f. C u r r e n t o w n e r since 1980, no longer drives. Maint/repairs reciepts dating from ‘04. 113k miles. $9,500. (360)681-0881 Automobiles Others

P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 7 G ra n d Prix GT “Special Edition�, 78K mi, leather power heated seats, 3.8L V6 engine w/super charger, mint condition, “extras�, garaged, must see to appreciate, under blue book - $10,000. (360)801-9370 (360)417-6735 TOYOTA: ‘09, Prius Hybr id, new tires, ex. c o n d . , ve r y c l e a n , 1 owner, 41K ml. $16,500. Pt. Hadlock (360)390-8849

V W: ‘ 0 3 Pa s s a t . W 8 , clean, loaded, leather, CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. silver, 203k miles. $6,000. (360)461-3688. $4,975. (360)385-0411.

Very well kept home on 5 acres, in a unique setting bordering a WWII airport. Great views with plenty of open space. Has pump house and storage building. Large shop was used as barn and storage, attached are two stables for horses with fenced corral. Yard has fruit trees and is nicely landscaped, there is plenty of space for more gardens, fruit trees and activities. Main runway could be accessed easily. Interior of house has been recently remodeled. MLS#711535...$339,000 RESIDENTIAL - LAND - PROPERTY MANAGEMENT


Erin Queen 640-2723 Paul Pagac 640-0982 Yvonne Reaume 374-1100 • 711 S. Forks Avenue PO Box 366, Forks, WA 98331

Don 640-0499 • Leith 640-4819 • Sandy 640-0612 Carrol 640-0929 • Julie 640-4021 • Tammy 461-6671 • Sergei 640-4782


GMC: ‘00 3500 Series. 6.5 l diesel, 151k miles, 8.5’ service box. $5,900. (360)461-2182 GMC: ‘88 Silverado truck. $2,500/obo. Call for details, 301-6840. MAZDA: ‘91 2200 SE5 ext. cab. 2WD, 5 speed, ex. cond. $3,500/obo. (360)460-1207 T OYO TA : ‘ 8 5 , S R 5 , 1 2 0 K m l . , n ew t i r e s , $800/or trade. (360)477-3676 Sport Utility Vehicles Others

CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 350 C.I.D., all power, barn doors, receiver hitch, maint. records, green/tan, always garaged, 2WD. $4,000. (360)683-7789

CLASSIC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;91 BURB 1500 4WD. 350 with new towing optimized tranny, electric brakes, great camping/hunting rig, 236K miles, EX mechanically, great alarm, a few dents, full service records, no AC, three seats, located PT, clear title. $3,500 Jay (360)531-3821 <> GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;01 Jimmy, 4WD, 4 door, 137K ml. $3,200. (781)718-4886


You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask for much more than what this secluded home has to offer. 4.62 acres of trees and clearing offer just the right mix for your enjoyment. Two large shops have 14 covered stalls. Greenhouse allows you to get a jump start on the growing season. Located less than ten minutes from Forks and the Pacific Ocean at La Push or Mora. MLS #703658 $249,900



Vans & Minivans Others

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 Expedition, V8 3rd row seating. 170K ml. Clean. $6,000/obo. (360)461-9788

DODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;05 Grand Caravan, excellent condition, new tires, Black. $5,000. (503)910-2420.

Vehicles Wanted

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 Econoline. 1-888-545-8647 FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 Bronco XLT. New tires, new brakes, 4â&#x20AC;? lift, new 32x11.5 BFG 100k miles, needs tune- YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S M/T tires, ex. cond., 5.8 up. $4,980. TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN eng. $5,500/obo. GARAGE SALES. (360)457-7366 (360)681-2066 Vehicles Wanted

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16 • Thursday, November 6, 2014

The crew at the Forks branch of First Federal had a great mix of Halloween costumes last Friday. Photo Christio Baron

National Geographic would like us to think Mick Dodge has been living in a stump for 25 years, when in fact he was checking groceries at Forks Outfitters last Friday. Shanna Hunt portrayed the “Legend” as she scanned items for customers. Photo Christi Baron

Jennifer Roberts at Forks Community Hospital made a great Cruella de Vil, complete with Dalmatian and cigarette holder. Photo Christi Baron

The Village People stopped by the nurses station at Forks Community Hospital and Elton John just happened to show up for this photo op! Elton (Dr. Harmon) won best costume. He should have received an award for navigating in 3-inch tall, gold platform shoes. Photo Christi Baron

Job Access Reverse Commute (JARC) The JARC Program provides rides to low income individuals in Clallam County! We work with you to either set up a new route or put you in touch with an already established route...and get you to work or work related activities! These can include:

Job Training Your childcare facility drop off/pick up And of course... Your Job Site! When accessing our vans, it will allow you to get to and from your job when the transit is not running or on a Sunday. Also, be thinking of those fuel prices. When you’re using our vans you won’t have that problem anymore!

Anyone for a little Progressive Insurance? Flo was in town on Halloween, but she did look a lot like Traci Pederson at First Federal. Photo Christi Baron

The clear alternative to braces To find out more, give us a call today!

Call and schedule today!

Call 360-374-6193 for more information JARC~ Erasing Your Barriers And Bringing You One Step Closer To Your Success

374-2288 Always accepting new patients

421 G. Street, Forks | Kyle Fukano, DDS | Paige Pearson, RDH

Forks Forum, November 06, 2014  

November 06, 2014 edition of the Forks Forum

Forks Forum, November 06, 2014  

November 06, 2014 edition of the Forks Forum