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THURSDAY

JULY 4, 2019 Opinion��������������Page 4 Community News���Page 5

Lake Crescent Work Schedule

Welcome Back FHS Alumni!

No work July 3-7, paving resumes Monday, July 8, with half-hour delays. As of last Friday, there were five days left of paving — ­ and two days of paving turnouts. Completion of paving operations is expected by July 12, weather permitting.

Welcome home FHS classes, 1979, 1989 and 1999.

Sports������������� Page 13 Classifieds���������� Page 14 Volume 88 No. 35

SERVING THE WEST END SINCE 1931

• WWW.FORKSFORUM.COM •

“Raise the Flag” 2019 Schedule of Events Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July Pick up schedules and purchase Demolition Derby tickets and 4th of July buttons at the West End Youth League (WEYL) fireworks stand at its NEW LOCATION on Forks Ave, next to Tillicum Park.

only) or $20 for race and shirt. Call 360-780-0310 by June 20th to pre-register. T-Shirts for pre-registered runners/walkers only. 8:30am Horseshoe Tournament sign-ups; tourney begins at 9am, entry fee $10; Tillicum Park, 360-3745323 after 3pm 9am-Done Archery Tag, brought to you by Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July; $5 per person, teams of 5, ages 12 and up; Tillicum Park, contact Mike Rowley for more details 10am-3pm Forks Open Aire Market, Umpqua Bank parking lot, 1020 S. Forks Ave, 360-374-6918 10am-4pm Far West Art League Art, Photo & Craft Show, RAC, 35 N. Forks Ave, 360-460-5171 Noon Youth Bag Tournament sponsored by Forks Volleyball Ball Boosters, Tillicum Park “Ben Dome” Covered Area. 10-15 years old, entry fee $30 per team. Prizes for top 3 places. Please pre-register 360-640-1985 6pm Cribbage Tournament; entry fee $6; VFW Hall, S. Spartan Ave., 360-374-5534 6-10pm Street Dance sponsored by Forks Abuse, downtown, 360-374-6411 7-11pm Moonlight Madness sponsored by WEBPA at Forks area merchants. Forks Ave closed between Calawah and Bogachiel, featuring music, vendors, Forks Open Aire Market, fun for the kids and more, 360-374-3311.

Wednesday, July 3rd

Judging of Window Decorating Contest for Businesses sponsored by West End Business & Professional Association (WEBPA); entries must be finished by 10am, 360-374-3311 9am-1pm: Entries accepted for Far West Art League Art, Photo & Craft Show; Rainforest Arts Center (RAC), 35 N. Forks Ave, 360-460-5171. Entry forms available at Home Slice Take-n-Bake, Jitterbugs and Forks Library in Forks, and Sunsets West Co-op in Clallam Bay. 9am-1pm Entries accepted for Forks Gamerz Junior Photo Contest sponsored by Forks Elks Lodge #2524; RAC, 35 N. Forks Ave.

Independence Day, Thursday, July 4th

LAPUSH

Sunday, July 7th

Friday, July 5th

Schedule compiled by Forks Chamber of Commerce. Visitor Information Center, 1411 S. Forks Avenue, Forks, WA 98331, 360-374-2531. Check out www.ForksWA.com/events for the latest updates & more events. Thank you for supporting Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July! Contact information: Mark Soderlind, Chairman Forks Old fashioned 4th of July Committee, PO Box 881, Forks, WA 98331, 360-640-4298 or 360-640-8211, soderlind@ centurylink.net.

9am 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament registration, fundraiser for FHS basketball program; tourney begins at 10am, $10 per player, boys and girls divisions; FHS gym 360-780-0310 10am-4pm Far West Art League Art, Photo & Craft Show, RAC, 35 N. Forks Ave, 360-460-5171 5pm Bean Bag Toss; entry fee $30, Tillicum Park, 360-870-1100 to pre-register

Saturday, July 6th

8:30am Forks 4th of July Fun Run registration, proceeds benefitting FHS basketball program. Race begins at 9am at parking lot across from Forks Coffee Shop. Walk or run 1 mile, 5K, or 10K. Entry fee $10 (race

BEAVER

CLALLAM BAY

Noon-2pm Kiddies Play Day sponsored by Forks Lions Club, Tillicum Park, 360-640-3123 or 360-780-2032 5pm Frog Jump, Tillicum Park, 360-640-8169

SEKIU

NEAH BAY

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

FORKS

2-5pm Forks Timber Museum OPEN, 1421 S. Forks Ave, 360-374-9663 3pm Demolition Derby; gates open at 2pm, tickets $10 at gate or purchase in advance at WEYL fireworks stand at its new location on Forks Ave, next to Tillicum Park; Tillicum Park arena Dusk FORKS FIREWORKS DISPLAY at Tillicum Park

ECRWSS - BOXHOLDER

6am “Raise The Flag” Garrison Flag Raising at Tillicum Park by the Mayor and U.S. Coast Guard Station Quillayute River 7-10am Elks Annual Forks 4th of July Breakfast; $8 adults, $6 kids & seniors, 4 & under free; Forks Elks Lodge, 941 Merchant Rd., 360-374-2524 8am Check-in for Grand Parade at Forks Outfitters parking lot 10am Sign-ups & judging (optional) for Kiddies Parade begins, Peninsula College parking lot, 481 S. Forks Ave, 360-640-8211 10am Judging for Forks Gamerz Junior Photo Contest sponsored by Forks Elks Lodge #2524; cash prizes to be awarded, RAC, 35 N. Forks Ave 10am-4pm Far West Art League Art, Photo & Craft Show, RAC, 35 N. Forks Ave, 360-460-5171 10:30am Final entries & judging for Grand Parade begins 11:30am Line-up for Kiddies Parade sponsored by Forks Emblem Club; Peninsula College parking lot, 481 S. Forks Ave, 360-640-8211 11:45am Kiddies Parade begins, Peninsula College Noon FORKS GRAND PARADE begins from Forks Outfitters parking lot 1-3pm Dodgeball Tournament, a Forks wrestling fundraiser; entry fee $40 per team, ages 12 & up, preregister by phone or at event; Tillicum Park tennis courts, 360-640-4085 1-4pm Salmon Bake sponsored by Forks Lions Club; cost TBA, Tillicum Park, 360-640-2062 2-5pm Forks Visitor Information Center OPEN, 1411 S. Forks Ave, 360-374-2531


FORKS FORUM

2 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

Gooding Celebration of Life

West End - Peninsula College Grads

A Celebration of Life will be held for Glen Gooding on Saturday, July 13 at 1 p.m. at the Forks Elks Lodge, 941 Merchant Rd. Diane and family ask you to please come and share your memories.

Forks Weather Report By Jerry R. King June 24-30, 2019 Date High 06/24 67 06/25 70 06/26 72 06/27 68 06/28 68 06/29 73 06/30 77

Low Rainfall 50 0.00 41 0.00 45 0.05 53 0.31 48 0.01 46 0.00 46 0.00

Total Rainfall to date................... 36.39 in. June Rainfall Total.........................1.22 in. Average rainfall to date ������������� 60.70 in. Snow Month................................. 0.00 in. Snow Year................................. 18.50 in.

Forks June Weather Facts: High Temp: 98° June 18, 1986 Low Temp: 33° June 4, 1917 Average High Temp: 67° Average Low Temp: 47° High Rainfall: 9.52 in 1931 Low Rainfall: .31 in 1951 Average Rainfall: 3.46 High Day Rainfall: 2.89 June 8, 1956

Locally Focused

360-374-3311

Sperry Celebration of Life A Celebration of Life for Bill Sperry will be held on Saturday, July 27 at 1 p.m. at the Kitla Center, LaPush Rd. A full obituary to come later.

There were 28 students from the West End who graduated this year, including 14 Running Start. From left to right: Peninsula College Forks Director Deborah Scannell, Professor Rod Fleck, Samantha Winger, Steve Elmelund, Britney Dean, Nicole Higby, Kayli Hamlin, Misty Mate, Payton Lawson, Emma-Grayce Fleck, Angela Garcia-Moog, Eden Cisneros-Ramos, Caleb Peters, Professor Glynda Schaad. Submitted Photo

The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office will be on the lookout for drunk and impaired boaters The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office will be conducting heightened enforcement targeting boating under the influence as part of the national Operation Dry Water campaign. Law enforcement will be focused on educating boaters about safe boating practices, which includes boating sober and enforcing the state’s boating under the influence laws. With the summer boating season underway, and the July 4th holiday approaching, the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office reminds boaters that impaired boating is against the law. Operating a vessel under the influence of alcohol or drugs is illegal on all bodies of water and can lead to serious injuries and consequences. In Washington, it is illegal to

operate a vessel with a BAC level of .08 or higher - the same as it is to operate a vehicle. “The accidents and tragedies that happen because individuals chose to drive drunk or impaired, on land or on the water, are preventable. The decision lies with the individual on whether they chose to operate a boat or vehicle while under the influence, says Sheriff Bill Benedict. “As law enforcement, it is our job to do all we can to ensure the safety of our recreational boaters and paddlers. That is why the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office is joining other states and agencies across the country to do our part in keeping boaters safe and preventing accidents related to boating under the influence.” Alcohol is the leading contributing factor in recreational

boating deaths and a major contributor to accidents*. The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office encourages boaters to enjoy the boating season to its full extent by boating sober, wearing a life jacket, and taking a boating education course. The national Operation Dry Water weekend will take place July 5-7. The mission of Operation Dry Water is to reduce the number of alcohol- and drugrelated accidents and fatalities through increased recreational boater awareness and by fostering a stronger and more visible deterrent to alcohol use on the water. Visit operationdrywater.org for more information about boating under the influence. *2017 U.S. Coast Guard Recreational Boating Statistics.

Chinook Pharmacy offers drug-take-back drop-box

Chinook Pharmacy now has a drop box for unused and unwanted medications inside their store at 11 S. Forks Ave. Anyone can now drop off any medication, in a sealed container, anytime during business hours, Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Submitted photo


FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 3

Fourth of July message from Sheriff Benedict

June 29 - July 3, 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. July 4 - 9 a.m. to 12 a.m. Midnight July 5 - 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Please do not use illegal fireworks this year. Better yet don’t use any fireworks at all. Go to one of the public displays and enjoy professional and safe fireworks displays. For those residing inside the Forks City Limits: “No person shall use or explode any fireworks within the city of Forks except from 12:00 noon on the twenty-eighth day of June to 12:00 noon on the sixth day of July of any year. It shall be unlawful for any person to sell, possess, use or explode any dangerous fireworks within the city of Forks. Any item of fireworks which does not bear a “safe and sane” registration or classification of the State Fire Marshal…shall be deemed dangerous and is prohibited by this chapter.”

Clallam County Burn Restrictions will take effect July 1, 2019, and run through October 1, 2019, unless conditions warrant an earlier closure. The Burn Restriction applies to all outdoor burning except recreational fires used for pleasure, religious, ceremonial, warmth, cooking or similar purposes. Recreational fires are permitted unless further banned by extreme weather conditions. Note: Recreational fires are limited to 3-feet in diameter and 2-feet in height. Fires for debris disposal are not legal under any circumstances and are not considered recreational. If conditions arise the restrictions may be upgraded to a HIGH FIRE DANGER, this will prohibit all outdoor burning which includes recreational fires. The exception is within the Olympic National Park and other controlled campgrounds. Contact your local fire district for more information or visit our website at www. clallam.net.

Church Service D I R E C T O RY 2283084

2283093

Church of the Nazarene

Calvary Chapel Forks

Teaching Chapter by Chapter, Verse by Verse Sunday 10:30 a.m. 451 5th St. Thurs. Women’s Study 7pm • Fri. Men’s Study 6pm Listen online@calvarychapelforks.org

Clallam Bay Church of Christ

First Baptist Church

2283099

First Congregational Church (U.C.C.)

Pastor Warren Johnson 374-5319 Church Adult Sunday School ..........10:00 AM Worship Service ................. 11:00 AM

52 Pioneer Street • Clallam Bay 374-9184 Mass • Sunday, 11:00 AM Holy Days, 5:00 PM

2283101

2283114

Forks Bible Church

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.

2283107

St. Anne Catholic Church - Forks

374-9184 Saturday/Sabado Misa en Español 6:00 PM 511 5th Ave. Sunday ........................................... 8:30 AM Wednesday .....................................5:30 PM Thursday .......................................12:05 PM Friday .........12:05 PM Adoration following Benediction ....................................2:45 PM Holy Days ........................................7:00PM

St. Swithin’s Episcopal Church

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

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)

Family Worship ���������������������10:00 AM Fellowship Time ��������������������11:15 AM

Clallam Bay Assembly of God

81 Huckleberry Ln. • 374-6909 www.churchinforks.org

2283104

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

Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church 2283098

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

Forks Assembly of God

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

2283109

St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Mission

2283115

2283096

Communion, Singing, Prayer

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

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

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

2283112

firework-related grass and structure fires in Clallam County. I urge those who still choose to discharge consumer fireworks in spite of the danger they present to use the utmost caution. Remember that you are responsible (civilly and possibly criminally) for the damage or fires caused by your fireworks- even if they are legal. Legal fireworks in Washington State are known as “consumer fireworks”. Legal Consumer Fireworks do not include things like firecrackers, bottle rockets, and missiles. These illegal fireworks cause traumatic injuries and are prone to starting fires. Items like M-80’s and larger, Cherry Bombs, and Tennis Ball Bombs ARE NOT FIREWORKS. These “fireworks” are actually explosives and are powerful enough to cause life-altering injuries or even death. There are over 1000 emergencies every year in Washington State caused by fireworks. This year, hours for fireworks in the county areas are: June 28 - 12 p.m. to 11 p.m.

2283094

It looks like we are in for another dry summer, although not as bad as four years ago. Nonetheless, irresponsible or careless use of fireworks over the 4th of July could lead to catastrophic wildfires that stretch our abilities to fight on the Olympic Peninsula. I urge everyone to exercise extreme caution using legal fireworks and completely forgo the use of illegal pyrotechnic fireworks. In general, anything that explodes is illegal. Legal pyrotechnic fireworks are those that involve an open flame to light or have any material in them that burns. Sparklers, while legal, produce a shower of sparks that can easily ignite dry grass or brush that can rapidly get out of control. Roman candle devices (some of which are legal) basically produce a stream of flaming embers that can also easily ignite dry vegetation. Bottle rockets (all of which are illegal) launch small flaming firecrackers varying distances which then detonate. The detonation can easily start a fire; in fact bottle rockets have been responsible for most

Clallam County burn restrictions

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

To advertise your church call 374-3311!


Grins &Gripes Flag Grin

The First Amendment guarantees freedom of expression. As we live in a multi-cultural nation from Albania to Zimbabwe we’re allowed to celebrate our jobs, heritage, political beliefs and more, www.ushistory.org/betsy/faq2.htm.

Another Flag comment

In the USA the US Flag should always be above any other flag.

Grin: Summer Activity for Kids?

We don’t have kids so it’s not going to be us; however, we are wondering if any parents out there might be interested in getting bicycle racing going in the morning of the days West End Thunder meets?

Grin for Building near PO that’s Newly Red Thank you for brightening up downtown. Unless town codes prohibit it, more colors please. One of my favorite buildings is the Church of San Francisco in the city of Castro, Chiloé Island, Chile, it is purple, red and yellow!

Trail Grin

Thank you to Mr. Kettle for getting the brush cut away from the path and repairing the bridge along my favorite trail around ONRC.

Cancer Gripe

We have so much cancer because of the roadside spraying of the herbicide Glyphosate.

Noise Comment

To those who say “Sound of Freedom” when the growler jets fly over, that is your right and it is fine that you believe so. To call others who prefer the peace and quiet our area used to be known for ‘losers’, or worse yet, ‘communists’, shame on you. The many people who seek and want peaceful skies that do not remind them of war are military vets, active military, moms, dads, kids, and the tourists who bring many dollars to our area. These people are not anti-military, they are anti excessive noise, plain and simple. *********************

Visitor Gripe Dear People of Forks, We are visiting Forks from Minnesota and think you have a bit of heaven here. We have been here for two days and can’t say enough about the beauty we see. This came to a halt yesterday when I was driving through Forks at a reasonable speed I thought. All at once a red pick-up pulled in front of us, stopped and a man got out. He came over to our vehicle and proceeded to rant and scream for what seemed to me a very long time about holding up traffic by driving so slow. The rage this man displayed was disturbing. Everyone we had encountered until now had been friendly. This morning I can’t get this man’s anger out of my mind. Thank you for your beautiful state but not sure we will be back to Forks. Krisch Family

Page 4

Opinion FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019

The Westernmost Newspaper in the Continental U.S.

Commentary Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July Parade Honorees 2019 Hometown Hero This 4th of July Veteran Paul Hampton will ride aboard the Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July float in the Grand Parade, Thursday at noon. Paul and his wife Elsie came to Forks from Florida in 1977 for Paul’s job with the Department of Natural Resources. During his time at the DNR Paul worked with Correction Center crews and as assistant Superintendent at Olympic Corrections Center. He later became Protection Forester and retired from the DNR after 28 years, although he says he is still on call and fills in when needed. Paul enlisted in the Navy in 1964 and saw active duty in Vietnam in 1966 - 1967. Paul and Elsie were married only four days when he got shipped out, Paul said, “When you are married, your spouse is in the military too!” The Hamptons have three children. In addition to filling in at the DNR Paul serves on the board of directors for Sarge’s Place, he also helps make the Veteran’s Stand Down happen each May in Forks. Paul helps with set-up, take down and will provide veterans a ride to the event if they need it. Paul has been through all the chairs for the Forks Elks three times! One of the programs dear to his heart is the Elks Children’s Therapy program. He also helps out with general projects at the Forks Elks Lodge; the day I talked to him he was helping to install new lighting at the Lodge on Merchant Rd.

The Decker roots go way back on the West End. Guy’s great-grandfather, Guy the first, served with a rescue crew out of Neah Bay in the early 1900s, pre-Coast Guard! Guy spent some of his growing-up years in Clearwater before coming to Forks. Betty’s family came to the West End for work and her father was employed by Bloedel Donovan near Clallam Bay. She later attended school at Beaver. Betty and Guy met when Betty needed a ride home from a dance at the Grange that was located on the Quillayute Prairie. “I wasn’t going home with the guy I went to the dance with,” Betty said. “I saw Guy and he gave me a ride, home, we have been together ever since.” The Deckers were married in 1958 at the Forks Congregational Church. They have three children; Guy, Peggy and Bill, and according to Betty lots of other kids spent time at their home over the years. Guy worked as a log truck driver and an opportunity arose to purchase the Forks Builder’s Supply and Guy left truck driving for the store. After closing the business the Deckers moved to Montana; health issues for Betty brought them back to Forks a few years ago; Betty is happy to be back … Guy … sometimes not as much, but the lower rainfall this year has been a good thing as far as he is concerned. The Deckers’ favorite 4th of July memory is family outings to their cabin on the river.

Grand Marshals Guy and Betty Decker will be honored this year as Grand Marshals in the Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July parade.

West End Historical Society Pioneer It has taken several years to convince her but Gladys Allen finally agreed to be honored

in this years’ parade as the WEHS Pioneer. Gladys has lived her entire life in Forks. The Nelson family came to Forks for her fathers’ work in the timber industry as a busheler. Gladys was married to Gordy Allen for 66 years, he passed 6 years ago. Gladys has three children that also live on the West End; Cheryl, Randy, and Bruce. Gladys says she loves living in Forks, and as far as historical stuff she said, “I like anything that has to do with the history of our community.” She also complimented the Forks Old Fashioned 4th, “I really enjoy the Veteran honored each time on the float, and they do it all over the Peninsula too!” adding “Our country needs more of that.” Christi Baron, Editor

FORKS 490 SOUTH FORKS AVE., FORKS, WA 98331 Phone: 374-3311 • Fax: 374-5739 © 2019 Sound Publishing

PUBLISHER Terry Ward tward@soundpublishing.com 360-417-3500 EDITOR ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE Christi Baron cbaron@forksforum.com (360) 374-3311 or (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


FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 5

Community News FUN DAYS ART SHOW INFORMATION Enjoy the creative work of artists and crafters at the Art Show sponsored by Messy Palettes Art League during Clallam Bay-Sekiu Fun Days. The Art Show will be held at the historical Sekiu Community Center, 42 Rice St., July 12-14. Friday, July 12: Enter your art/craft from 10 a.m. - noon. Open to view art/crafts 1-5pm Saturday, July 13: Open after the parade until 5 p.m. Sunday, July 14: Open 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Pick up your entries at 4 p.m. Entrants of all ages must

Business & Service Directory

reside in the Cape Flattery School District or be members of Messy Palettes Art League. Children’s art and crafts are welcome. Each entrant may enter a total of five pieces of art and/or crafts. Ribbons presented and awards determined by popular vote. There will be items for sale. Contact June Bowlby with questions 360-963-2221. 3 ON 3 BASKETBALL TOURNEY JULY 5TH AT SPARTAN GYM! Sign-ups begin at 9 a.m. with games beginning at 10 a.m. Three division age groups:

CONSTRUCTION

8-10 yrs, 11-13 yrs, and High School. Cost is $10 per player benefiting the FHS Boys and Girls basketball programs. T-Shirts for each division champions. We had a lot of fun last year and so did the kids! SWIFT WATER RESCUE TEAM RAFFLE! Native to Twilight will be holding another raffle to benefit the Forks Fire Dept. Swift Water Rescue Team. They will be selling tickets $4 for one, 3 tickets for $10, the prize will be a kayak! Their goal is to purchase an inflatable fire hose kit for river rescues. Please stop by Native to Twilight dur-

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If you have a prescription for CPAP equipment, Chinook Pharmacy can help. Have your prescriber send the prescription to your local pharmacy. Chinook Pharmacy can dispense your machine and supplies.

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COLOR RUN FUNDRAISER For their Senior Project Sylvia and Isabel will hold a Color Run on Saturday, July 27, at 10 a.m. starting at Forks High School, to benefit Seattle Children’s Hospital. The event is in honor of Jacob Anderson and Orlando Camacho. For more information or to sign up call or text 360-6408357 or sign-up in person at Subway/76.

Advertise in

272 LaPush Rd. • FORKS, WA 98331

AUTOMOTIVE

ing the 4th of July celebration to buy tickets. Drawing will be held on July 31. Thank you for supporting community safety!

HOME IMPROVEMENT

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VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL First Baptist Church, 651 S. Forks Ave., will host Vacation Bible School, July 14-19, 6 8:30 p.m., for ages 4 years to completion of 6th grade. Gas up the all-terrain vehicle and load up the kids each night for a wilderness adventure “In the Wild.” Kids will enjoy games, snacks, songs and missions while they dig deep to zoom in and focus on amazing encounters with Jesus. For pre-registration, prior to July 14, or questions contact 360-374-5077 or email forksfirstbaptist@hotmail.com, attention Pam.

To purchase CPAP equipment from Chinook Pharmacy, please have your physician fax the prescription to 360-374-5057. After giving your physician’s contact information to us, Chinook will gladly follow up on the CPAP prescription for you! You can always count on Chinook’s knowledgeable, professional staff to help you.

Your Health… Is Our Business!

* Excludes Medicare-Tricare for new machines.

360-640-4819 360-640-4820 YOUR AD CAN GO HERE FOR A LOW MONTHLY RATE! Call for more information 374-3311


FORKS FORUM

6 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

COMMUNITY, from page 5 KIDS’ YOGA CAMP Kids ages 6-12 are invited to join a summer Yoga Camp geared toward learning the practice of Yoga, to include poses, breathwork, meditation techniques and games to increase the mind-body connection. Classes will take place July 8-9, 9 a.m.-11 a.m. at 651 7th Ave. The cost is $60 per child with 10 percent sibling discount, contact Sara at Kamalukailua@ gmail.com to reserve space by July 5, www.Kamaluhi.com. HUMANITIES WASHINGTON PRESENTS: WASHINGTON ON WHEELS As part of the Summer Reading Program, A Universe

of Stories, The North Olympic Library System (NOLS) is partnering with Humanities Washington to present Washington on Wheels: Odd and Innovative Ideas from the Pacific Northwest. Harriet Baskas will speak on Thursday, July 11 at the Clallam Bay Branch Library at 3 p.m. Though Boeing is the bestknown innovator in travel to have emerged from Washington State, there are many others. From canoe journeys to flying cars (that actually worked!), explore the history and culture of travel in Washington State. Humanities Washington Speakers Bureau presenter, author, and broadcaster Harriet Baskas takes audiences

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award-winning radio for NPR. Her books include Hidden Treasures: What Museums Can’t or Won’t Show You, Washington Icons: 50 Classic Views of the Evergreen State, and Washington Curiosities:

on a tour of notable highlights of state transportation history, examining not just how we get around, but why we travel and where we might be going next. Audiences will be invited to share family stories of migration, memories of first flights and unforgettable car trips, and consider a future of autonomous cars and vacations in space. Harriet Baskas has an MA in communications from the University of Washington, has served as the general manager for three Pacific Northwest radio stations, and has created

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Olympic National Park, Olympic National Forest and Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest in Moderate to Severe Drought; Above Normal Potential for Wildfire Olympic National Park, Olympic National Forest and Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest are experiencing moderate to severe drought conditions. Temperature and

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precipitation outlooks continue to indicate warm, dry conditions extending through the summer season. This had led to above normal potential for significant fire activity. Federal land managers are monitoring the situation closely and are prepared for an active fire season. There has been close communication and coordination with federal, state, and local resources to ensure prompt response to any reported fires. If conditions continue to worsen, some level of fire restrictions will most likely be implemented. The purpose is to reduce the ignition potential during periods of high fire danger. These restrictions are coordinated amongst land managers to ensure clear communication to park and forest visitors. The public is urged to be aware of the increasing fire danger and take precautions to ensure fire safety. Visitors to national parks and forests should always use caution to prevent human-caused wildfires. To reduce the risk, please consider the following: · Fireworks are prohibited on federal public lands. · Before going camping, learn of any fire restrictions in place and never leave a campfire unattended. Ensure campfires are completely out before leaving the camping area. · If smoking, always dispose of cigarette debris in some type of ashtray. To report a fire dial 911. Updated fire danger and fire information will be posted on the park and forest websites. How to Extinguish a Campfire: smokeybear.com/ Active Fire Information- Incident Information System: inciweb.nwcg.gov/ Olympic National Park information: www.nps.gov/olym/ Olympic National Forest information: www.fs.usda.gov/ olympic Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest information: www.fs.usda.gov/mbs State and county area burn bans: www.waburnbans.net


FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 7

Gold Star Families Memorial Monument Groundbreaking Groundbreaking for the Gold Star Families Memorial Monument took place Saturday, June, 29 at the Forks Transit Center. Taking part in the shoveling were left to right; Kevin Gallacci, acting General Manager for Clallam Transit, Forks Mayor Tim Fletcher, co-chairs for the project Janet and Tom Hughes with the Forks VFW, Konnie Brand representing Gold Star Mothers of Washington; committee members Forks Police Chief Mike Rowley, Bill Plumley, Christi Baron, and Mike McCracken. Also taking part in the ceremony were the NW Navy Band, Vince Penn of the Quileute Tribe, Coast Guard Station Quillayute River, and Pastors Warren Johnson and Tom LaFrenze. The Monument, which will honor all Gold Star Families, will be dedicated on Saturday, Oct. 12, 2019, at 1 p.m. Photos Lonnie Archibald

Fletcher/Wittenborn VFW Post 9106 Commander Tom Hughes speaks while Boy Scout members Jeffery Hogarth (left) and Hunter Hogarth assist in stabilizing the American and POW flags during the Gold Star Families Memorial Monument Groundbreaking Ceremony held Saturday, June 29, at the Transit Center in Forks. A replica of the monument sits on the table in front of the podium. The monument will be 13 feet, by 5 feet deep and 7 feet tall, with a plaza with two marble benches to match. Fundraising is almost at the $74,000 goal, donations are still needed and can be mailed to VFW, PO Box 1116, Forks.

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FORKS FORUM

8 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

Charter Review Commission hopefuls speak in Forks By Jesse Major

Olympic Peninsula News Group

Candidates for the District 3 positions on the 15-person Charter Review Commission participated in a League of Women Voters forum in Forks last Tuesday, with some candidates proposing issues that the commission should consider while others said amendment suggestions should come from the people. The top five people from each of the county’s three districts will be elected during the November general election to propose amendments to the Clallam County Charter. Voters would then vote on any proposed amendments. Attending Those who attended the forum Tuesday included Brian Hunter, Kenneth Reandeau, Rod Fleck, Nina Sarmiento, Therese “Tree” Stokan and Andrew May. Candidates Lisa Unger,

Forks

Joseph Murray, and Deborah Cooke sent surrogates in their place. Mike French and Don Corson did not attend or send surrogates. Clallam County is one of a handful of charter counties in the state, which allows it to operate differently than counties like Jefferson County, which does not have a charter. Two examples of differences are that Clallam County’s charter allows it to have the only elected Director of the Department of Community Development and, unlike many other counties, the Superior Court Clerk is appointed. The charter also makes it so that county commissioners are elected only by the voters in the district in which they are running. Reandeau said his two biggest areas of interest include the county’s transition to developing a Finance Department and the autonomy department heads, particularly

with the Department of Community Development. “What I see in the charter, it speaks to an administrative assistant, but it does not speak to a finance department or a CFO so much,” he said. Reandeau said he wants to look closer at the county hiring a third-party in Oregon to review a permit application for a proposed bed and breakfast. The developer, Judy Lee, sued the county and DCD Director Mary Ellen Winborn when Winborn determined the proposed building was actually a hotel and could not be built on property Lee purchased. Lee and the county entered into mediation Monday. Hunter said he has a list of issues he is interested in, but spoke mostly of trust lands and process. “I’m not sure from reading the charter itself how much detail you get into,” he said. “I want to make sure there’s

an understanding of how that process works.” Stokan said the top issue she would like to see addressed is potable water in the county and also look for ways to ban smart meters and 5G technology. She said there are health and safety concerns with smart meters and 5G. “I want you to remember that years ago when the tobacco companies were trying to tell us there was no harm, this is very reminiscent of that,” Stokan said. Stokan said she is also committed to seeing representation from all of the county’s tribes at the county. “I live in Neah Bay, I work in Port Angeles, but I’m very aware of the perspective of Native Americans and this is long overdue,” Stokan said. Rod Fleck, Forks city attorney and who has served on the commission in the past, said he doesn’t have any spe-

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cific issues that he wants the Charter Review Commission to consider, but that he wants to hear from citizens. “The amendment process to the charter should be driven by the public saying … versus the commissioners saying “I want to write the charter in my own image,’” Fleck said. Fleck said he is less interested in the commission proposing amendments on issues citizens have already voted on, such as whether the DCD director should be an elected position He said it would not be appropriate to ask voters to reconsider measures they have already decided on. “I suspect we will hear people talk about the DCD director and we will hear people talk about changing the way county commissioners are elected back to the former system,” he said. “The voters made their decisions so our job is to empower that.” May, of Port Angeles, said he is interested in canvassing the district to see if there are popular views on changes. “It is our job not to have our individual agendas and to speak for our district,” May said. “That’s not to say, certainly I’ll vote one way or another if these issues make it in front of us, but now I’m interested in finding out if there are issues unique to this district or in common with the other districts.” May said he anticipates hearing about new technology, water and climate change. He expects to see “housekeeping” measures as well. Sarmiento, of Port Angeles, described her candidacy as her introduction into politics and said she is interested in hearing what people have to say. She said she wants to look for opportunities to be proactive in mitigating climate change. She said she is interested in learning more about trust lands and water supplies. “These are all things I hope to create conversations about in the future.” Reporter Jesse Major can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 56250, or at jmajor@ peninsuladailynews.com. Editors Note: Andrew May writes a gardening column for the Peninsula Daily News.


FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 9

Officials discuss drought on West End By Jesse Major

Olympic Peninsula News Group

Officials on the West End are watching water levels after experiencing the second-driest spring on record and as West End rivers near or break record lows. Forks City Attorney Rod Fleck said city officials are keeping a close eye on the city’s wells before issuing mandatory water use restrictions. “We’re watching it very carefully,” Fleck said. “We’ve had one of the driest springs in our historic record, and we put in voluntary conservation measures a couple weeks ago.” Fleck said that today, officials are expected to check the wells, which have been losing about a foot of water per week, and that he expects a decision on mandatory conservation measures to be made within the coming weeks. “It’s a decision that’s made by the mayor in consultation with the public works director and his staff,” Fleck said. Forks residents already have been asked to avoid watering lawns, limit washing vehicles and to be conscious of water use during daily tasks. The state Department of Ecology released a map Thursday showing that Tuesday the West End — which includes both Clallam and Jefferson counties — was facing a “severe drought” while East Clallam and East Jefferson counties were facing a “moderate drought.” There are two levels of drought beyond “severe drought.” Last Tuesday, the Hoh River hit a record low of 770 cubic feet per second (cfs), breaking the 2015 record of 792 cfs. That river usually flows at about 1,900 cfs this time of year. Last Thursday, flows in the Calawah River were as low as 93.6 cfs, well under the median flow of 229 cfs. The lowest flow the river has seen on June 27 was in 2015, when flows on that day were as low as 83 cfs. On Tuesday, flows dropped below 80 cfs. Rivers in central Clallam County were still about double the record low flows set in 2015. “The little rain that we’re getting knocks down the dust and provides some water for grass to grow a little, but it’s not addressing the reduction in our groundwater system,” Fleck said. Fleck and other West End officials met with state Department of Ecology officials Tuesday to discuss the drought and how the state might help. During his presentation, Mike Gallagher of Ecology’s Water Resources Program frequently

compared this year’s drought to 2015, when the state experienced record low snowpack that was caused by higher-than normal temperatures during the winter. Gov. Jay Inslee issued an emergency drought declaration in April and on May 20 he expanded that declaration to include 27 watersheds, including the entire Olympic Peninsula. Gallagher said May was the ninth warmest in Washington since 1895, that 71 percent of rivers are flowing below normal levels and that the Olympic Coast experienced the second driest spring since 1895. “We had an abnormally warm May,” Gallagher said. He said that although snowpack isn’t nearly as low as it was in 2015 when it was less than 20 percent of average, it is still lower than it was in 2016, 2017 and 2018. He said Ecology is responsible

for leading the drought response, including aiding state agriculture, protecting public water supplies, safeguarding fish and boosting stream flows, maintaining critical energy supplies and preparing to fight wildfires. This month, Ecology began accepting grant applications for projects that benefit areas impacted by drought. The state has $2 million available and grants are capped at $350,000 and require a 50 percent match. Fleck said the city is working on a grant application in hopes of getting help to fund drilling another well for the city, which would be deeper than the existing wells. He said following the 2015 drought the city purchased property for the project but hasn’t gone through the process yet. He estimated that reports and permitting would cost around $30,000, but Fleck said he was unsure of the cost to complete

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Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting at NW Coffee Bros.

Dustin Kraft and Parker Browning, center holding scissors, opened their NW Coffee Bros., coffee stand last Friday morning. They actually opened at 4:30 a.m.ish but the ribbon cutting, courtesy of the Forks Chamber of Commerce, happened around 8 a.m. The stand will offer human drinks as well as PupCups for your pooch. They will feature Lotus, a plant-based, healthier version of energy drinks. The new business is located next to the Shell Station right behind the triangle, Forks Ave., and Sol Duc Way. Photo Christi Baron

the project. Fleck said there have been concerns that the drought would impact smaller Class A water systems that are outside city limits, leading to discussions about trucking water. The details on how that would work is still being worked out, he said.

“We have an ordinance on bulk water sale that leaves it up to the mayor,” Fleck said. “If we’re going to start working through that, there’s costs. Is Ecology helping to offset those costs?” Reporter Jesse Major can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 56250, or at jmajor@peninsuladailynews.com.

SHOP MOONLIGHT MADNESS Saturday July 6 • 7-11 p.m. Come down to Forks Avenue, Ride the West End Railroad, enjoy art, music, fundraisers and raffles to benefit local activities. Vendors: Photo Booth ★ Bake Sales ★ Jewelry Native Art ★ Crafts ★ and MORE!

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FORKS FORUM

10 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

OCC’s Parenting Inside out Class

The month of June always sees a flurry of graduation ceremonies. Olympic Corrections Center is no exception as classes come to a close, the final days will give way to summer academic breaks and a chance to engage in more programming until school starts once again. Olympics Parenting Inside Out

Program is a source of pride for the students and the coach of the program, Psychology Associate Harold Curtis. Every June the Parenting Inside Out Program concludes with a graduation ceremony for the dedicated fathers who committed to the 60 hours of course work to break patterns of incarceration not

just for themselves, but for their children. The graduation was a source of pride to the fathers who also planned the ceremony and participated by speaking to their class and guests. One graduate even wrote and performed his music. This year was the biggest graduating class so far.

Patient and Family Advisory Council The Forks Community Hospital Patient and Family Advisory Council is dedicated to enhancing health care for all. Our mission is to make recommendations directly related to safety and quality care for all patients.

Call Kelly Thompson for more Information

Forks Community Hospital Patient and Family Advisory Council Plan It is the goal of Forks Community Hospital to create a Patient and Family Advisory Council to improve our patient experiences and the overall safety and quality for Forks Community Hospital patients. This group will consist of hospital leadership staff and community members who have either been a patient themselves or have had a close family member as a patient.

There were 13 out of 15 fathers enrolled in the course that graduated. The standards are set high for those parents who enroll, but this year, as in the prior years, each father stepped up to the challenge. About halfway through the class, a teddy bear was assigned to each father. They were to stay with the bear throughout the class and in their daily interactions as if it were a child. At the ceremony, the fathers were able to present the bear to their families as a sign of success. Now the dads have a full toolbox of new and useful skills in parenting to make impactful changes in their families’ lives. Parenting Inside Out (PIO) is an evidence-based, cognitivebehavioral parent management skills training program created for incarcerated parents through a six-year collaboration of scientists, policymakers, practitioners, and instructional designers. Both the information in the program and the way that information is presented were informed by knowledge derived from research and practice.

Book Signing

360-327-8335

How to Apply Applications are available in Human Resources at Forks Community Hospital and online at http://forkshospital.org. Applications are due 7/10/19

What last year’s members have to say: Author Bill Lindstrom will sell and sign copies of his newest book Strait Press at the Timber Museum in Forks on Friday, July 5, from 3-5 p.m.

Challenge

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“As a member of the Patient and Family Advisory Committee I have come to realize how impactful Federal, State, and Insurance regulations have controlled patient care at the hospital and clinic. Compliance of these regulations has a tremendous financial cost associated with them. Health care is controlled by these agencies and providers and patients have little say in the outcome.”

“In working with this committee, I have seen the constant struggle the hospital board has not only to recruit but keep providers for our community. This remains to be a number one goal.”

“I have thoroughly enjoyed being a part of the committee and have learned a lot about various aspects of the operations. I would look forward to being able to continue being apart of the committee.”

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FORKS FORUM

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 11

WEYL Fireworks Stand

The West End Youth League Fireworks stand is open in its new location next to Tillicum Park. They also are selling Demo-derby tickets and 4th of July buttons. Hours of operation are 10 a.m. - 10 p.m. July 1-4. Fireworks sales benefit WEYL. Photo Christi Baron

Sarge Farm Stand open for the Season

Emma Grayce is ready to help customers as Sarges Farm Stand opened last week for the summer season. They feature local organic produce from west end farms; Reaume Organic Farms and Wild Forks Farm. Other local items include Rusty Country Candles, Olympic Rainshadow Farms Soap, Native Teas and more. Check-in weekly as fresh produce arrives as it is ready. They are open noon - 5 p.m. on Sol Duc Way. Photo Christi Baron

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FORKS FORUM

12 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

A HOME IN FORKS WA By Tom Groenewal JANUARY 19, 1992 An unusual sunny day, calm winds with the usual temperatures in the 50s. I head south past the Hoh River and the Kalaloch beaches, south to Lake Quinault. I find the trailhead to Higley Peak on the north side of the lake. The easy trail leads much of the way up the mountain until the last rougher .5 mile goes to the top. The place is exhilarating. With the elevation over several thousand feet the forest is more open, thinned out, and drier than the wet forests below. Huge Douglas Fir

dominate the scene, some six feet in diameter and towering straight up into the sky. I put my head along a tree and aim my eyes up along the bark and follow the trunk for 100 feet till the first branch. The top of Higley Peak is covered in trees 30 feet tall except for the south side where a WW II radar tower is located. I find a rock outcrop on the east side and have a perfect view. To the northeast is the inner core of Olympic Mountains, west to east: Mt. Tom, Middle Peak, Mt. Olympus, East Peak, and Mt. Mathias. To the southeast are scattered snowcapped peaks extending for twenty-five miles. To the

south, after a short sloping valley area the rugged peaks of Colonel Bob Wilderness, a 20 sq. mile area with only one trail traversing the mountains. I climb back to lower levels and find another trailhead for a loop trail. The trail system is part of a series of trails leading from a campground near the lake and up into the forest. The forest is filled with enormous Sitka Spruce, Douglas Fir, Western Hemlock, and Western Red Cedar. I hike a diverse loop through upland forest, a cedar swamp, rocky outcrops and waterfall crashing into the stream bottom before flowing out to the shore of Lake Quinault. The trails are magnificent. On the way home I stop at one of the Kalaloch beaches

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to hike out onto a wide beach left exposed by a minus 1.0-foot tide. Here the beach drops quickly in the littoral zone (between high and low tide) and sandy flats extend 200 yards out into the ocean. Razor clams are supposed to be found here in these beaches of fine sand and silt. Tell-tale shells lay scattered around confirming the story that the clams are here. I walk out as far as I can, following the receding waves and go out further and further until I see a high cycle of waves building just offshore. Even though these waves will only be a few inches high by the time they reach me I start to run because even a wave several inches high on these sloping flats means the small

Freedom of Petition and Freedom of Assembly are being restricted by untenable laws generated by ultra-conservatives. A free country will never demand its citizens pledge their allegiance at meetings, or its children daily in schools. A free country will never demand its citizens recite prayers in public meetings, schools, or other public, non-theistic events. A free country will never demand its national anthem be conducted at every sporting event, every school graduation, or every political gathering. Once a country’s citizens start demanding these actions, they have taken away everyone else’s freedoms. And that, fellow citizens, is how fascism kills a nation. David Youngberg

wave can travel 200 yards speeding to shore. I run all the way back up the beach to escape the small wave which has spread across the entire flat pushing foam and debris. The waves recede and the flats are again exposed until the next wave. Gradually, the tide goes out further and the waves do not have enough energy to push up the flat beach. The beach remains exposed to birds poking around for invertebrates, raccoons looking for clams and eagles looking for a beached fish. All of them are successful, food for everyone. My legs are like rubber from all the hiking today. I head for home to build a fire in the woodstove and make hot soup.

Forks Police Department Daily Calls for Service

962381541

June 24 Trespass S, Forks Ave., threats/ harassment Fernhill Rd., threats/ harassment 1700 Block Calawah Way, suspicious person/vehicle S. Forks Ave., suspicious person/ vehicle S. Forks Ave., trespass Terra Eden, burglary 1700 Block Calawah Way. June 25 Domestic violence Calawah Way, open door Spruce Dr., animal abuse lake Pleasant Rd., theft Wentworth Rd., suspicious person/vehicle Steelhead Dr., vehicle prowl W. E St., threats/ harassment S; Forks Ave. June 26 MIP N. Forks Ave., civil Riviera Dr., indecent exposure Bogachiel Way. June 27 Civil Calawah Way, patrols Calawah Way, suspicious person/vehicle Trillium Ave., erratic vehicle Hwy 101 N., animal bite Prairie’s End Dr., noise complaint 2600 Block Calawah Way, warrant/arrest Rhodey Ave. June 28 Domestic Violence Ash Ave., brush fire La Push Rd., suspicious person/vehicle Elk Corner Rd., forest products violation Undi Rd., erratic vehicle N. Forks Ave. June 29 Found animal 1900 Block Calawah Way, erratic vehicle S. Forks Ave., disturbance E. Division St. June 30 Warrant/arrest Founders Way.


S

See You ports At The Games Throw-Back Log Show - 4th of July 2002 Thursday, July 4, 2019

FORKS FORUM

Page 13

With an early deadline and no sporting activities this week, here is a look back at a few photos from the Forks Old Fashioned 4th of July Log Show 2002. The Log Show was a favorite event for many years. Photos by Lonnie Archibald

Pacific Pizza Whiteheads NAPA Moe’s Handyman Service Lunsford Real Estate/ Silvermoon Bookkeeping Services

Eric Andersen prepares for the High Climb event. Andy and Joshua Krume work the ‘Misery Whip” in the two-man crosscut saw competition.

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

Ben Tjepkema gets to chopping.

Angela Keller …bucking.

A Bullseye for Floyd McCoy.

SJB Construction

Washington Impact ads get results!

The Spartan Plumber

Reach

2 Million Readers

Forks Community Hospital Foundation

Festivals, Fairs, car shows, resorts and golf courses love the results they get!

Forks Community Hospital Home Slice Take and Bake

Call for details

Rusty Gate Nursery and Building Supply

1.888.443.5815

HOMETOWN PAPER HOMETOWN PRIDE Smokey Ellison and Wade Parker take their turn at the saw, as the Krumes look on.

374-3311


FORKS FORUM

14 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

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

www.friendsofforksanimals.org Like us on Facebook

Farm Fencing & Equipment

TRACTOR: ‘50, Ferguson, TO-20, rare, runs a n d d r i ve s x l n t , n ew tires, PTO, $3,250/obo. (360)452-2484 Heavy Equipment

WANTED:

Small Older Crawler (bulldozer) running or not, even garden size, also small farm tractor with loader, Skidsteer etc, any condition. Also backhoe unit for tractor, old tools, anvils, vises, post vises, old advertising signs, old barn items, private party. Cash. 360-204-1017 Sneak-a-Peek

G L A S S P LY: 1 7 ’ , s o f t top, 280 Volvo Penta inboard/outboard drive on trailer, Evinrude 15hp troller, trim tabs, depth finder, GPS, Boss marine FM/CD player, crab pot, line and pot puller, down riggers, anchor, float coat and 2 vests. Other extras. Nice clean unit. $6500. (360)461-7429

Announcements

Employment General

Real Estate for Sale Clallam County

KITCHEN HELP: needed for new Café. Must be able to work independently and follow direction. Kitchen experience preferred but willing to train the right person. Weekend availability necessar y. Apply in person at Concerned Citizens 87 Sportsman Club Rd or at www.concernedcitizen spnw. org Call Shannon S at: 360-374-9340

FSBO: Mountain view, 2 6 3 0 s f. h o m e , p l u s apar tment. Lg kitchen w/island, 3Br, 3Ba, detached 4 car garage, handicap ramps. 30 Mantle Rd. $415,000. (360)809-9351

ATTENTION: OXYGEN USERS. Gain freedom with a Portable Oxygen Concentrator! No more heavy tanks and refills! Guaranteed lowest prices. Call the Oxygen Live-In House Concentrator store: 844Manager 495-7230. Sarge’s Place shelter is seeking a live-in House ERROR AND M a n a g e r. A p p l i c a n t CORRECTION NOTICE m u s t b e a Ve t e r a n , A d v e r t i s e r s p l e a s e clean and sober, pass a check your ad on the background check and first date of publication. drug testing and must While we are happy to have clean driving abm a ke a n y n e c e s s a r y stract. The position is changes or corrections, open until July 12 at 4 we can not be respon- p m . A p a r t m e n t a n d sible for errors appear- utilities supplied. Send ing after the first publica- resume and cover letter tion. to: Sarge’s Place, 250 A s h Av e , Fo r k s , WA YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S 98331 TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES.

PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT statewide with a $325 classified listing or $1,575 for a display ad. Call this newspaper or 360-3442938 for details.

S T I L L PAY I N G T O O much for your MEDICATION? Save up to 90% on RX refill! Order today and receive free shipping on 1st order Garage/Moving Sales prescr iption required. Other Areas Call 1-866-685-6901.

MOVING SALE: Wed. Employment T h u r. Fr i 9 - 4 p m . 3 4 0 General Trillium Ave. Something for everybody!!! H E L P WA N T E D , f o r night shift, experienced cooks. Bring application to the restaurant, 41 Main street, LaPush

Founded 1930

FOUNDED 1930

Home Services Windows/Glass 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 Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

A P L AC E F O R M O M has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local a d v i s o r s h e l p find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855-4154148.

Apartments for Rent Clallam County

Oxbow Apartments

taking applications Reach the entire for short waiting West End list for 1, 2, and Advertise in the Forks Forum Giving away a pet? 3 bedrooms. 3 Lines - Free Rent depends on income. EOH. Please call 374-2650. PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All rental and real estate TTD 711 for sale adver tising in YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES.

Real Estate for Rent Clallam County

EQUAL HOUSING

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.

Freebie Ads Value under $100

No pets, firewood, guns, plants, produce

Founded 1930

OPPORTUNITY

USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer, and lender.

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

EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer, and lender. WA Misc. Rentals Duplexes/Multiplexes

SEQ: Nice duplex, 2 br, 2 b a , ava i l . 8 / 0 1 , n o pets/smoking, 1 yr lease, $1,100 plus deposit/last. (360)681-0205

Dumpster diving is so last year. Shop for bargains in Forks Forum Classifieds! Looking for some used-but-nice office gear? Don’t go dumpster diving. You can find whatever you need at a price you can afford in Forks Forum Classifieds. From the big stuff, like new and used vehicles, to the small stuff, like furniture and collectibles, Forks Forum Classifieds has it all. Check them out today! Call one of our representatives at 374-3311!

Call today! 374-3311

Motorhomes

Tents & Travel Trailers

Travel Trailer: 2016, 24’ Forest River Max, loaded, LED lighting, elec. stabilzer jacks, power aw n i n g , A / C, 1 s l i d e room, excel. condition! $24,750. 360-797-3068 U t i l i t y Tr a i l e r : 2000#GVWR, 4’ X 6.5’, F O R E S T R I V E R : ‘ 1 7 , 3/4” plywood box, $500. 360-461-3947 FR3, Class A, 32’, 2 slides, 18k miles, $72,500. Tow car also available. 360-461-1912 or 208-661-0940 FOREST RIVER: ‘08, Sunseeker, 31’ 2 slides, 14,7k mi, 5,000 miles on all new tires in Sept., $1,000 pillow queen mattress, drapes, well cared for, runs perfectly. $29,100/obo. 360-370-7770

ITASCA: ‘03, Suncrusier, 38K miles, 35ft, 8.1 Chev with Allison trans, 2 slides, excellent cond. $25,000/firm. (360)477-1895

HOTWOODS.com: Fish & Sport 15, 4 pontoon, 9.9 Johnson, 55 Minnkota, Honda 1000 generat o r, d e ck 5 ’ X 1 3 ’ 6 ” . $4500. Sequim. (509)885-0999

5th Wheels

5th Wheel Trailer: Arctic Fox, 33’ quality trailer needs work. $2,700. 360-385-2311 BIG HORN by Hear tTRAVEL TRAILER: ‘06 land: ‘10, 34’, 3 slides, Wildwood, 27’ 2-door su- great shape. $21,000. p e r s l i d e, q u e e n b e d , (360)460-6720 $12,000. (360)808-1904 Tents & Travel Trailers

Marine Miscellaneous

Quit wishin,’ stop fishin,’ 12’ car top boat, 6 HP Suzuki, elec. motor, 2 salmon poles, reels. Gear. $995. 360-2414821

Campers/Canopies

‘12 Dutchman Denali, excellent! Sleeps 10, $21K. 360-477-1966

2 0 0 7 J AY C O S e l e c t 1 2 H W Te n t Tr a i l e r sleeps 6, Queen & King beds, furnace, stove, hot water heater, Shower & toilet, 2 propane tanks $4,500. Includes Champion Gas Generator CALL 360-681-5271 2008 HI-LO 17ft Towlite pop-up hard-sided trailer, bathroom, stove, wat e r h e a t e r, e l e c t r i c tongue lift, electric hook up(30 amp) water, sewer, newer tires, battery, fully loaded 3400 lbs, easy towing! $8,500. 360-681-0199 2012 Springdale 2 1 2 R B L S 2 5 ’ Tra i l e r with Slide-out Lounge/Dinette. Trailer in excellent condition used 6-8 times since 2012. Includes Reese We i g h t D i s t r i bu t i o n Hitch along with shank and ball for tow vehicle. Full queen bed, flat screen TV, many extras. $14,250. Call (360) 385-9524 24’ Kit Campanion trailer, ‘96, double doors, AC, excel cond. $3,800. 360-775-7869 Classic 1992, 23’ Hi-Low “Fun Lite” Travel Trailer Improve your tow gas mileage significantly and camp in style with this easy-tow fully contained and collapsible trailer. It has a new electric tongue hoist, or iginal roll-out-awning (in good shape) , and an effective air conditioner. The trailer has been well maintained and is ready to travel. $5,500. Call Brent: 360-775-8969 for a viewing. HOLIDAY RAMBLER: ‘07, 24ft, Aluma lite travel trailer. $8,500. (360)457-4636

Marine Miscellaneous

10’ LIVINGSTON: Fresh paint in/out, galv trailer, Minn Kota elec. motor, new oars/battery. $725. (360)457-8209 ‘84 Champion Bass Boat, 17,’ excellent condition. $7,250. 360-3852792 pls leave message BELL BOY: ‘78 , cabin cruiser, 24’, inboard/outboard, rebuilt outdrive and engine. ‘84 Caulkins trailer. $2500 obo. (360)670-1109 B OAT / T R A I L E R : ‘ 1 4 , w/glavanized E-Z Loader, Johnson 50hp, depth f i n d e r, m a n y e x t r a s . $2000. (360)683-1308 or (360)460-1539 B O S TO N W H A L E R : ‘78-15’, excel. cond., ‘02 Merc 60hp 4 stroke. $8450. (360)681-5464 G L A S S P LY: 1 7 ’ , s o f t top, 280 Volvo Penta inboard/outboard drive on trailer, Evinrude 15hp troller, trim tabs, depth finder, GPS, Boss marine FM/CD player, crab pot, line and pot puller, down riggers, anchor, float coat and 2 vests. Other extras. Nice clean unit. $6500. (360)461-7429 GO FISHING, Whale watching, lake floating on your own 26’ Cabin Cruiser. $2,800. (360)640-0875 HARRISON FARRELL: ‘86 Hard chine, sloop, 23’, incl., trailer, $4000. (360)774-6064

SAILBOAT: 25’ Coronad o, 1 5 H P O u t b o a r d , sleeps 5, moorage, $3,900. 360-385-2012 Motorcycles

‘01 Yamaha Vino Scooter, 360 original miles! Like new! $1200. 360-452-3213 YOUR TRASH IS SOMEBODY’S TREASURE. ADVERTISE IN GARAGE SALES.

‘05 Gold Wing GL 1800 m o t o r c y c l e , C D, f o g lights, great cond., $6,300. 360-460-0233 ‘07 Har ley Davidson Electa Glide, 43K miles, tr unk detaches, extra seat, for a strip down look, $9,000. 360-461-1526 2 0 1 0 H a r l ey X R 1 2 0 0 s p o r t s t e r, ex c . c o n d . 1200 miles, $7,500. 360-452-0128 HARLEY: ‘03, FXDL, 92 cu in, one owner, 25k m i . , b e t t e r t h a n n ew. $8,500. (360)808-0611 HARLEY: ‘10 FLSTSB, (Crossbones), 11,151 m i l e s, l o t s o f ex t ra s, $15,000. 360-460-6971

Harley Davidson, 2002 Dyna Low-Rider, great c o n d i t i o n , n ew t i r e s , 21,000 mi. and extras. $5,800. 360-301-0213 Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

PORSCHE: ‘87, 944, good condition, sun roof, power windows, 121k miles, AM/FM/CD. $9,300. (360)452-2468

Forks Forum - the West End’s Newspaper Available 24/7 at www.ForksForum.com


FORKS FORUM Automobiles Others

‘05 Prius, great gas mileage 116K, $7,500; ‘89 Dodge Van, original 318, 60K, $8,500. 360-461-1917 BEETLE: ‘74 gold color, sunroof, new tires plus studs, mags, Ger man brakes, refurbished. $4200 obo. 360-457-7432 BUICK: ‘00 Century ltd edition, V6, new tires, new brakes, 134K miles. $2500. 253-439-0436 CHEV: ‘02, Camero convertible, auto, V6, silver with burgundy leather upholstery, 85K miles, To y o t i r e s , i n g o o d shape, all power, always garaged. $4,700. (360)461-1742 or (360)460-2694 H O N DA : ‘ 9 2 , A c c o r d wagon, clean, sunroof, spotless, 186K miles, $2,000. (360)457-5435 KIA: ‘11, Soul, 97,937 mi, white, 25mpg and 32 hwy, clean, $8,500. (360)775-7730 VW: ‘02, Golf, 2.0, 4 Dr, 5 spd, 36/mpg, 108k mi, great stereo, great cond. $5,000. (360)452-9685 Pickup Trucks Others

‘00 Chevy S10 4WD. Extra cab, nice truck! Needs motor work. $1,000. 360-460-2667 BUY WITH CONFIDENCE! ‘08 Dodge Ram 4x4 2500 Heavy Duty, SXT, 62,804K low mileage, MOPAR warrenty to July ‘20, Cummins 100,000 p o w e r t r a i n w a r r a n t y, front and rear towing receivers, lift airbags rear axle, very strong vehicle, newer tires and batteries, local service, 1 o w n e r, c l e a n c a r fa x . $28,500 obo. 360-582-1292 or 310-995-7966 D O D G E : ‘ 0 0 , D a ko t a X LT, V 6 , 2 W D, G r ay, with shell, $2,000. 360-461-6047 DODGE: ‘10, RAM 1500, 4Dr, 4x4, 142K, 4.7 ltr, tow pkg, silver, grt cond. $8,900. (303)638-6278 FORD: ‘08 F350 Lariat. 1 - t o n d u a l l y, d i e s e l , 4WD, automatic, leather great condition. 119K. $16000. 360-461-3947 FORD: ‘08 F-350 Lariat, extended cab, 6.4L diesel. 77,700 mi. Original owner, very good condition, many extras. $22,900. Call for details. 360-808-6430 FORD: ‘96, Ranger, Extra cab, 4 cyl, 5 spd, has new clutch. $1,000. (360)457-4383 GMC: ‘89, Sierra, 3/4 ton, Needs work. $500. (360)477-6516 Sport Utility Vehicles Others

CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4.3 L, good cond., well maintained, 4 door. $1200. (360)683-4050 S U B UA R U : Fo r e s t e r 2.5i Limited, ‘16, 13K miles, exc. cond., $25,000. 360-457-5937 Vehicles Wanted

D O N AT E YO U R C A R TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Runn i n g o r n o t ! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details, 855-635-4229.

Thursday, July 4, 2019 • 15

STORAGE

Boats & Motorhomes BG & BK Ent. LLC

360-460-7475 Legal Notices General

ADVERTISEMENT For SALE OF TIMBER on the STRAWBERRY POINT LOGGING UNIT QUILEUTE RESERVATION, LA PUSH, WASHINGTON SEALED BIDS in duplicate on forms provided therefore marked outs i d e, “ B I D F O R T I M BER, MTHG PHASE 4: STRAWBERRY POINT LOGGING UNIT”, and addressed to Frank Geyer, Quileute Natural Resources, P.O. Box 187, La Push, WA 98350, will be received until 9:00 am Local Time at the Q u i l e u t e N a t u ra l R e sources Building, July 24th, 2019, for the lump sum cash purchase of merchantable timber designated for removal on Tribal lands within the Quileute Indian Reservation descr ibed as the “Strawberry Point Logging Unit.” The sale includes approximately 60.6 acres of timbered land designated for cutting with an estimated total net volume to be cut of 2,570 t h o u s a n d b o a r d fe e t consisting of 1,502.5 MBF of western hemlock saw logs, 982 MBF of Sitka spruce saw logs, 85 MBF pulp logs. The above stated volumes are estimates and not guaranteed. Each bidder must state the total purchase price that will be paid for this sale. The minimum qualifying bid will not be advertised. A deposit in the form of a cashier’s check, in the amount of 10% of the total bid must accompany each sealed bid. The deposit of the successful bidder will be retained and upon final contract approval it shall be applied as purchase price or retained as partial liquidated damages if the bidder does not execute the contract and furnish satisfactory perfor mance bond in the amount of $25,000 within five (5) days of contract. The second installment of 10% of the total bid is due within five (5) business days of contract approval. The third installment of 40% is due prior to cutting any timber or by September 1st, 2019. The Final Payment of 40% is due on or before October 14 th, 2019. At no time shall the value of timber cut exceed payments made. Work on the Strawberry Point Logging Unit must be completed on or before contract termination date of December 31 st , 2019. The Quileute Tribe reserves the right to waive technical defect and reject any and all bids. Strawberr y Point Logging Unit information, including the prospectus and bid package, may be obtained from Frank Geyer, Quileute Natural R e s o u r c e s , P. O. B ox 1 8 7 , L a P u s h , WA 98350, telephone (360) 374-2027. Signed June 18, 2019 Gregory Masten, Acting Superintendent, Bureau of Indian Affairs Olympic Peninsula Agency PUB: FF June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2019 Legal: 862413

2 BRs & 3 BRs available. Rents ranging from $550 – $725 per month. Call for more information, 374-6698 aldergrove98331.com

ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR OUR WAITLIST NOW!

Legal Notices

Ordinance No. 643 An ordinance authorizing an interfund loan from the Airpor t/Industrial Park Fund to the Quillayute Airport Fund WHEREAS, the City has o b t a i n e d FA A g r a n t funds to undertake the rehabilitation of the Quillayute Airport and is required to provide up to a 10% match of the project costs; WHEREAS, the available balance in the Quillayute Airport Fund is less than the required 10% match if all alternatives to the recently received bid are undertaken; WHEREAS, the Quillayute Airport has the ability to raise revenue through the sale of timber on the property in the near future; and, WHEREAS, this ordinance was introduced and discussed with the City Council at a previous meeting of the Council prior to any action by the Council. BASED THEREON, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORKS DO ORDAIN AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Interfund Loan Authorized. (a) An interfund loan in an amount not to exceed $60,000 is hereby approved to be made from the Airpor t/Industrial Park Fund to the Quillayute Airport Fund. (b) The interest rate to be paid by the Quillayute Airport Fund on the loan amount shall be 3.35% per annum based upon the current Limited Tax General Obligation Bond fund. (c) This loan is to be considered “temporary” and not a “per manent diversion” of funds. (d) The loan period is set for three years with a balloon payment of interest and principal due at or prior to the end of the three year period. S e c t i o n 2 . E f fe c t i ve Date. This ordinance s h a l l t a ke e f fe c t f i ve days after it has been published within the City’s journal of record as provided for by law. Pa s s e d by t h e C i t y Council on the 24th day of June, 2019. Signed: Tim Fletcher, Mayor Authenticated and Attested to: Audrey Grafstrom, C l e r k Tr e a s u r e r A p proved as to Form: William R Fleck, Attorney/Planner Pub: FF July 4, 2019 Legal: 863042

The Classifieds Really Work! Call 374-3311

Peninsula Apartments • Homestead Apartments • Catherine of Siena Village (Forks Housing LLC) • Burke Place Apartments

Applications available on website www.peninsulapha.org (360) 374-1104 • (360) 374-5604 • fax (360) 374-5150 Rental office at 351 Founders Way #32, Forks, WA

Sandy 640-0612• Sergei 640-4782 Rachel 360-460-8303 • Lucas 640-2593 Shelli 374-3141 • Amanda 374-3141

REAL ESTATE AND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 121 CAMPBELL ST. • OFFICE 374-3141 WWW.LUNSFORDREALESTATE.COM

Have a wonderful 4th of July!

EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

Legal Notices - General Clallam County Public Hospital District NO. 1: Dba Forks Community Hospital, is currently soliciting bids for pressure washing and painting of approximately 4,600 square feet of siding of a quadplex apartment building. All work and material must meet or exceed current building codes. This project may require coordination with another contractor. The project must be completed by September 13, 2019. Bids shall include all applicable taxes, clean up and removal of debris. As we are a Public Hospital District Prevailing wage laws, per RCW 39.12.040, will apply to this project. We will require proof of Public Liability insurance of $800,000 and Contractor’s Proper ty Damage Insurance of $200,000 or $1,000,000 combine single limit, a 100% performance bond and a 5% bid bond. If you are interested in this project please contact the Facility Manager at 360-327-8330 or email at clintw@forkshospital.org to set up an onsite visit and to obtain specifications. Project location address is at 61 Ash Ave, Forks, WA 98331. All bids must be turned in by 2:00 pm on July 23, 2019 to the Administration Building located at 550 5th Ave Forks, WA 98331. All bids will be opened at the Lee Merrick Conference room located behind the Administration Building at 5:00 pm. Pub: July 4, 11, 2019 Legal No. 863368 Clallam County Public Hospital District NO. 1: Dba Forks Community Hospital, is currently soliciting bids for replacement of two upper decks, supports, and siding repair of a quadplex apartment building. All work and material must meet or exceed current building codes. This project may require coordination with another contractor. The project must be completed by September 13, 2019. Bids shall include all applicable taxes, clean up, and removal of debris. As we are a Public Hospital District Prevailing wage laws, per RCW 39.12.040, will apply to this project. We will require proof of Public Liability insurance of $800,000 and Contractor’s Proper ty Damage Insurance of $200,000 or $1,000,000 combine single limit, a 100% performance bond and a 5% bid bond. If you are interested in this project please contact the Facility Manager at 360-327-8330 or email at clintw@forkshospi tal.org to set up an onsite visit and to obtain specifications. Project location address is at 61 Ash Ave, Forks, WA 98331. All bids must be turned in by 2:00 pm on July 23, 2019 to the Administration Building located at 550 5th Ave Forks, WA 98331. All bids will be opened at the Lee Merrick Conference room located behind the Administration Building at 5:00 pm. Pub: July 4, 11, 2019 Legal No. 863366

Sandy, Sergei, Rachel, Shelli and Amanda Not pictured: Lucas and Pamela

From all of us at Lunsford Real Estate and Property Management Remember ... Invest with the Best!

“Let every nation know, whether it wishes us well or ill, that we shall pay any price, bear any burden, meet any hardship, support any friend, oppose any foe, to assure the survival and success of liberty.” — President John F. Kennedy

Wishing you all the best this 4th of July! God Bless America! RESIDENTIAL - LAND - PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

UNDER $10 ,000 McitPy G/35hwy 28

2009 HONDA FIT

$8,898

STK# H7910A 1 only, subject to prior sale. Sale Price plus tax and license. A negotiable $150 documentation fee may be added. See Wilder Auto for details. Ad expires 1 week from date of publication.

WILDER AUTO 844-793-0274 www.wilderauto.com

101 and Deer Park Rd, Port Angeles • You Can Count On Us!

360-374-1100

Paul Pagac 360-640-0982 • Tammy Long 360-461-6671 Paige Kennedy 360-640-9803 • Erin Queen 360-640-2723 Maria Erickson 360-374-1100 www.forksavenue.com • 61 N. Forks Avenue PO Box 366, Forks, WA 98331

Local Events

Local News

ALL 2019 RPODS IN STOCK $19,995 SAVE UP TO $4,700

Hurry in. This is the lowest price of the year. Sale ends soon.

WILDER RV

You Can Count On Us!

1536 FRONT ST., PORT ANGELES

www.wilderrvs.com • Mon-Fri 9-6 Sat 9-5:30 Sun 11-5

(360) 457-7715 (800) 927-9395

The Perfect Balance


FORKS FORUM

16 • Thursday, July 4, 2019

Moonlight

SAT, JULY 6TH 7-10PM

MADNESS

Moonlight ESPRESSO Madness 6pm-9pm only 15% off All mugs, cups & tumblers in espresso only

SHOE DEPARTMENT

20% OFF

Shoes and Apparel Boots & Romeos

10% OFF

50% OFF

All Patriotic Merchandise in general merchandise and floral department.

SERVICE DELI

Moonlight Madness - 6pm-9pm BBQ German $ 50 Sausage Save $.50

2

Double punch on all drinks from 6-9 p.m.

50¢ OFF

16 oz. or 24 oz. Red Bull or Lotus Drink with flavor

12 oz. Mocha Hot or $ 50 Iced

2

includes tax

20% OFF CLOTHING DEPARTMENT HARDWARE

Traeger Pellets, 20 lb. bags Craftsman Boxed Toolsets Gopher Hawk Traps

20% OFF HABA

Swim Center Family Pool River Run 1 or Fire Edition

Regular $19.99

1699 $ 1299

$

Regular $24.99

All items limited to stock on hand Spartan Cards not valid with this sale

Mon. thru Sun. 8am-10pm 950 South Forks Ave. • Forks, WA • 374-6161

DOES NOT APPLY TO PREVIOUSLY PURCHASED MERCHANDISE

Profile for Sound Publishing

Forks Forum, July 04, 2019  

July 04, 2019 edition of the Forks Forum

Forks Forum, July 04, 2019  

July 04, 2019 edition of the Forks Forum