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Holiday Traditions 2019

An advertising supplement produced by Peninsula Daily News and Sequim Gazette


Small Business Saturday Sale Event Saturday, Nov. 30, 2019* Buy a saw get a drink tumbler

Buy an off road motorcycle Get a FREE pair of Fox boots

Buy one chain saw chain get a chain ½ off *

All kid’s bikes under 150cc come with a Port Angeles Power Equipment Jersey!

(*equal or less value)

Buy a side-by-side get a $500 gift card

Honda snowblowers on sale Family photos by Vanessa Tobin Chain saw carving demos by Nick Bielby. Refreshments all day!

www.papowerequipment.com *All offers valid only Nov. 30. Some exclusions may apply.

2 November 2019

Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

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360-452-4652•2624 E. Hwy. 101, Port Angeles •Tues-Fri 9-5:30•Sat 9-4

HOLIDAY TRADITIONS


Holiday Traditions 2019

is an advertising supplement published by Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette Advertising Department 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382 peninsuladailynews.com | 360-452-2345 sequimgazette.com | 360-683-3311

regional publisher: Terry R. Ward advertising director: Eran Kennedy special sections editor: Shawna Dixson advertising sales team: Denise Buchner, Jeanette Elledge, Vivian Hansen, John Jaeger, Harmony Liebert, Joylena Owen and Marilyn Parrish

FINDING THE PERFECT TREE By Peninsula Daily News Finding the perfect Christmas tree is a holiday tradition the entire family can participate in. Selecting a tree to oversee the season is often one of the ways families start their holiday season. Whether you go to an area tree farm, stop by a temporary tree stand in a parking lot or venture into the forest, finding a tree that suits your needs is essential. For hardy Peninsula residents choosing to cut a tree on Olympic National Forest lands, here are a few things you need to know: • U-cut Christmas tree permits are available from Olympic National Forest for $5 each starting in November. • Permits may be purchased at any Olympic National Forest office. • Credit cards are now accepted, as well as cash and checks. • Permits are valid only in specified areas. Maps and information about cutting areas will be provided with each permit sale. • Douglas fir is the most abundant and popular Christmas tree species found in the forest.

HOLIDAY TRADITIONS

• Pacific silver fir may be found along ridge tops at higher elevations but accessibility depends on snow and road conditions.

Tree-cutting permits can be purchased at the following local locations:

• Forks Visitor Information Center, 437 Tillicum Lane in Forks, 360-374-6522 • Hood Canal Ranger District Office, 295142 U.S. Highway 101 in Quilcene, 360-765-2200 • Hoodsport Visitor Information Center, 150 Lake Cushman Road in Hoodsport, 360-877-2021 • Olympic National Forest Supervisor’s Office, 1835 Black Lake Blvd. SW in Olympia, 360-956-2402 • Pacific Ranger District Office, 353 South Shore Road in Quinault, 360-288-2525 Phone for office hours, permit availability and current road and weather conditions. Mail-order permits are available from the Olympia, Quilcene and Quinault offices. For more information, visit fs.usda.gov/main/ olympic/passes-permits/forestproducts.

Permit information

• Cut one tree per permit. • A maximum of five permits are available to a household. • Permits are not refundable. • Tree cutting is prohibited in wilderness areas, developed campgrounds, administrative sites, within 300 feet of streams, on private or stateowned lands within national forest boundaries and in other posted areas.

Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

• Olympic National Forest Christmas tree permits are not valid on other land ownerships. • Cutting on private land is subject to trespass action. • Every fourth-grader can receive a free Christmas tree cutting permit through Olympic National Forest’s Every Kid in a Park Initiative. The initiative offers one free holiday tree permit to youth that have a valid “Fourth Grade Interagency Pass.” These free permits are only available at U.S. Forest Service district offices.

Safety tips

• Let someone know where you are going and when to expect you back. • Be prepared for cold and changing winter weather conditions. • Carry tire chains, a shovel, flashlights and a blanket in your vehicle. • Bring extra food, water and hot beverages. • Arrive at your cutting area early to avoid traveling in the dark. • Wear proper winter clothing and carry extra clothing in case you get wet. • Most National Forest roads are not maintained or plowed during the winter. • Four-wheel drive vehicles are recommended.

Time to decorate

Once the tree is cut and safely placed in a tree stand gather your family and friends, play some holiday music and whip up a batch of hot cocoa to create a great holiday memory by decorating for the season.

November 2019  3


Capture the spirit of the holidays HOLIDAY Gift Shop & Art Gallery

EVENTS

Ornaments • Jewelry • Scarves Prints • Hats • Handcrafts T-shirts • Hoodies • Cards Carvings • Books Music • Totems Dreamcatchers

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Calendar continues on page 5

Christmas Trees Locally Harvested Fresh-Cut Trees Homemade Wreaths & Swags

Living, Cut & Flocked Trees

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There are many ways to celebrate the holidays on the Olympic Peninsula. While we do our best to include everyone’s event, some have been planned after the publication of this section. Please read the Peninsula Daily News, Sequim Gazette and Forks Forum for up-to-date event listings as they are added through this holiday season.

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1033 Old Blyn Hwy, Sequim, WA 98382 • (360) 681-4640

CALENDAR

By Peninsula Daily News

HOLIDAY TRADITIONS


Calendar from page 4

Chimacum 33RD ANNUAL CHIMACUM ARTS & CRAFTS FAIR Saturday, Dec. 7, and Sunday, Dec. 8 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Chimacum High School, 91 West Valley Road. Handmade arts and crafts for sale. Proceeds raise money for school programs.

Port Townsend 29TH ANNUAL PORT TOWNSEND ARTS GUILD’S HOLIDAY ARTS & CRAFTS FAIR Friday, Nov. 29, and Saturday, Nov. 30 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days, Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St. Handmade arts and crafts for sale.

10TH ANNUAL FESTIVAL OF LIGHTS GIFT & COOKIE BAZAAR Friday, Dec. 6, through Sunday, Dec. 8 Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sunday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Unity Spiritual Enrichment Center, 3918 San Juan Ave. Locally made gifts, crafts and cookies for sale, plus psychic readings. A silent auction also will be held.

After the tree lighting, Santa visits KEY CITY PUBLIC THEATRE “MERCY FALLS” with children at the American Legion, Friday, Nov. 29, to Sunday, Dec. 29 Performed at Key City Playhouse, 419 Water St. For performance dates, times and ticket prices, visit keycitypublictheatre.org. Marcy Wuggelson is a jinx — she’s always known it. So the scene is ripe for disaster when she decides to visit her favorite self-help author, Wanda Moore, in the hospital on Christmas Eve.

MAIN STREET SMALL BUSINESS SATURDAY & MERCHANTS’ HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE Saturday, Nov. 30 All day, downtown and uptown Port Townsend. Event celebrating local commerce. Participating businesses will offer in-store treats and stay open until 7 p.m.

MAIN STREET TREE LIGHTING CELEBRATION AND SANTA VISIT Saturday, Dec. 7

1 p.m. to 7 p.m., downtown Port Townsend. Caroling in the streets with the Wild Rose Chorale from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Santa arrives by the Kiwanis ChooChoo Train to light the community tree at 4:30 p.m. at the Haller Fountain (intersection of Washington and Taylor streets).

209 Monroe St. Kids crafts and refreshments available from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Many shops are open later than usual and offer in-store refreshments.

FILL THE BUS WITH TOYS Saturday, Dec. 7 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Port Townsend Visitors Center (2409 Jefferson St) parking lot on Sims Way. Drop by and drop off a cash donation or new, unwrapped toy. Have a cup of coffee or a bite to eat. The Port Townsend Kiwanis Club is bringing its Choo-Choo for display and Mo-Chili will have its barbecue food trailer on site. Sponsored by the U.S Marine Corps Reserve for Toys for Tots, Port Townsend Kiwanis Club and Jefferson Transit Authority.

FIRST SATURDAY ART WALK Saturday, Dec. 7 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m., hosted in participating Port Townsend galleries and stores. Enjoy refreshments and shop for unique, artistic gifts made by local artists.

Calendar continues on page 6

Good things come in small packages Large Inventory of Gold and Silver Jewelry

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Assortments include Chews, Caramels, Nuts, Creams, Truffles and Fruit Jellies We ship anywhere in North America by Priority Mail! Stop in with your mailing list, or call.

Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

November 2019  5


Sequim

Calendar from page 5

MAIN STREET/KIWANIS CHOO-CHOO RIDES FOR FAMILIES DOWN HOME HOLIDAY BAZAAR Saturday, Dec. 14, and Saturday, Dec. 21 Saturday, Nov. 30 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Pope Marine Park (on Water Street between Madison and Monroe streets). Suggested donation of $5. Donations for the rides support PT Artscape, providing arts opportunities for students in local schools. Each ride is approximately 15 minutes long and tours parts of uptown and downtown Port Townsend.

KEY CIT Y PUBLIC THEATRE “SPIRIT OF THE YULE” Thursday, Dec. 12, through Saturday, Dec. 28 Performed at Key City Playhouse, 419 Water St. For performance dates, times and ticket prices, visit keycitypublictheatre.org. Port Townsend’s holiday musical tradition returns with all the treasured memories, along with fresh and exciting updates.

FIRST NIGHT — COMMUNITY NEW YEAR’S EVE PARTY Tuesday, Dec. 31 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., Port Townsend’s Historic City Hall, 540 Water St. Visitors and residents are invited to enjoy square dancing, kids activities, live music, karaoke and much more. Usher in 2020 at 9 p.m. (midnight in New York) with an illuminated anchor and brilliant fireworks provided by local pyrotechnist (and former community dentist) Dr. David Chuljian. Tickets are $10 for adults. Kids and teens are free. Get your pass early at the museum or during the event in the City Hall lobby, jchsmuseum.org. Coordinated by the Jefferson County Historical Society. Sponsored by First Federal, Coldwell Banker Best Homes, Port Townsend Food Co-op and Olympic Peninsula Steam.

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SEQUIM ELKS HOLIDAY BAZAAR Saturday, Nov. 30

9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road. One-of-a-kind gift items, holiday decor, fiber art, glass jewelry, trendy clothing and more for sale from local artists, craftspeople and vendors. Pictures with Santa available between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Lunch available for purchase between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.

SEQUIM’S HOMETOWN HOLIDAY Saturday, Nov. 30

1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., Centennial Place, the corner of Sequim Avenue and Washington Street. Santa comes to downtown Sequim at 2 p.m. Families can have their pictures taken with the man in red. The festivities also mark “Small Business Saturday.” Participating local merchants will have great gifts and stocking stuffers, and hold some raffles/contests, as well as offer some refreshments! The evening will culminate in a tree-lighting ceremony at 4:30 p.m. You can enter the “number of lights” contest to win a gift certificate. Immediately afterward, there will be a lighted tractor parade organized by the Sequim Museum. Music and activities available throughout the day.

EIGHTH ANNUAL SOROPTIMIST GALA GIFT SHOW Saturday, Dec. 7

9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 West Fir Street. Features more than 40 vendors offering unique and luxurious items in home decor, clothing, jewelry and accessories, culinary items, health and beauty products, pet items, children’s books, artwork and photography and much more. Elegantly wrapped home-baked goodies and holidaywrapped See’s candies for sale. A light lunch (soup) will be offered in the cafe area. Coordinated by the Soroptimist International of Sequim. Full vendor list available at galagiftshow.com /vendors. Funds are used for scholarships and to support local organizations and activities committed to “providing women and girls with access to the education and training they need to achieve economic empowerment.”

HOMETOWN HOLIDAY MARKET Saturday, Dec. 14, and Sunday, Dec. 15

124 Center Rd., Chimacum • www.finnriver.com 6 November 2019

9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Great Christmas gifts! Hand-made crafts, artwork, vintage, farmhouse, decor, jewelry, art, candles, industrial, plants, raffles and fun. All proceeds benefit the Sequim High School Swim Team Booster club.

Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

Port Angeles PORT ANGELES WINTER ICE VILLAGE & ICE SKATING Nov. 22 through Jan. 20, 2020 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. weekdays through Dec. 19. Weekday hours after Dec. 19 from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday and Sunday all season. On Thanksgiving and Christmas, it will be open from noon to 6 p.m. On New Year’s Eveit will be open from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m., Jan. 1. Admission to the Winter Ice Village is free for spectators or parents who want to watch their kids skate. Full-day skate rentals and rink admission for skating is $15 for adults and $10 for kids, vets and seniors. Animal-themed skating aids are available for the little ones, as well as helmets, included in the skate rental fee. You can bring your own skates and save $3 off the price for skating. At the winter village, visit Santa at his cabin and pose for photos. Hot beverages, including hot chocolate, tea, cider and coffee, as well as hand warmers are available for purchase at the ice rink.

HOMETOWN HOLIDAY CELEBRATION AND TREE LIGHTING & SMALL BUSINESS SATURDAY Saturday, Nov. 30 3:30 p.m., downtown Port Angeles. Laurel Street between First and Front streets will be filled with festive entertainment. Santa Claus will arrive at 4:55 p.m. at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets. The annual tree lighting ceremony will follow at 5 p.m. at the fountain. Many downtown stores will be open late for holiday shoppers to celebrate Small Business Saturday.

FESTIVAL OF TREES TEDDY BEAR TEA Friday, Nov. 29 10 a.m. and noon, Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. An event for parents and children. Tickets cost $12 each. “Premium” tables available for $250. Tickets go on sale Nov. 2 at 9 a.m. at Port Angeles Chamber of Commerce.

FESTIVAL OF TREES GALA Saturday, Nov. 30 5:30 p.m., Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. Buffet dinner, tree auction and silent auction, followed by Festival of Trees “After Hours” at downtown restaurants and bars. Tickets cost $105 per person. Presented by First Federal.

FESTIVAL OF TREES SENIOR BREAKFAST Saturday, Nov. 30 8:30 a.m. 10 a.m., Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. Includes sit-down breakfast. Tickets cost $12. Limited tickets available at the door. Presented by The Lodge at Sherwood Village, Fifth Avenue Retirement Center and Sherwood Assisted Living.

Calendar continues on page 8

HOLIDAY TRADITIONS


does not discriminate in its programs or activities on the basis of race, color, national origin, gender, age or disability.

Quality early childhood education and comprehensive services for families of pregnant women and children from birth to age 5

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———————— For Additional Information call ———————— Motion, Vision, Speech and Hearing Disabilities call 711 or 1-800-223-3131

Helping People, Changing Lives

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Thank you to all of the generous contributors to the Peninsula Daily News Home Fund. You make a difference in the lives of your neighbors everyday! Please consider the Home Fund in your holiday giving. For more information visit www.olycap.org

24180 Hwy 101 Hoodsport, WA www.StottleWinery.com November 2019 7


Calendar from page 6 FESTIVAL OF TREES FAMILY DAYS Saturday, Nov. 30, and Sunday, Dec. 1 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday and 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. Photos with Santa, public viewing of gingerbread houses, decorated trees and wreaths, musical entertainers and children’s activities are included in the event. Tickets available at the door for $7 each. Children age 12 and younger are free.

DOWNTOWN HOLIDAY NIGHTS Wednesdays, Dec. 4 through 18 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., downtown Port Angeles. Participating merchants will be open extended hours and offer refreshments, in-store specials, gift wrapping and more.

HANDCRAFTED AND VINTAGE HOLIDAY MARKET Friday, Dec. 6, and Saturday, Dec. 7 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Clallam County Fairgrounds, 1608 W. 16th St. Handcrafted and vintage treasures and food for sale. Enjoy festive music and holiday cheer while you shop. Free admission both days.

VERN BURTON CHRISTMAS FAIR Saturday, Dec. 7, and Sunday, Dec. 8 Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 308 E. Fourth St.

More than 40 arts and crafts vendors with jewelry, pottery, ornaments, wreaths, gifts and more for sale. Baked goods and other food items available for purchase. Free admission both days. Sponsored by the City of Port Angeles Parks and Recreation department.

PORT ANGELES HOLIDAY PANTO SHOW “HANSEL, GRETEL & BARBRA” Friday through Sunday, Dec. 6-8, 13-15 and 20-22 Showings Fridays and Saturdays at 7 p.m., and Sundays at 2 p.m., Edna’s Place, 1026 E. First St. Tickets cost $15 per adult or $10 for youths age 18 and younger. Tickets available now for purchase at ChamberSignUps.com.

The various churches in the community provide a wide array of great food. All are welcome.

18TH ANNUAL CHERISH OUR CHILDREN Friday, Dec. 6 5 p.m., Akalat Center, 40 Ocean Drive, La Push. Charity event with live and silent auctions, plus dinner and desserts for purchase. Funds raised will go to purchase Christmas gifts benefiting the youth of Forks and LaPush.

MOONLIGHT MADNESS Saturday, Dec. 7

7 p.m. to 10 p.m., downtown Forks. After the Twinkle Light Parade, check out special sales at participating downtown businesses.

BREAKFAST WITH SANTA Saturday, Dec. 7

24TH ANNUAL SIORF FESTIVAL OF TREES Saturday, Dec. 7, and Sunday, Dec. 8

8 a.m. to 11 a.m., Forks Congregational Church, 280 S. Spartan Ave. PORT ANGELES LIBRARY ANNUAL Enjoy biscuits and gravy, scrambled HOLIDAY BOOKS & BASKET BAZAAR eggs, links, French toast, pancakes, Saturday, Dec. 14 coffee, hot chocolate and ÉSANTA! 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days, Port Breakfast cost $5 for adults and $3 for Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. children 12 and under. The event will include a selection of Photos with Santa available for $5. Christmas gift baskets, a “toyland” for Photos are printed on the spot. children, baked goods,wreaths and more This event is sponsored by West End for sale. Business and Professional Association Sponsored by Port Angeles Friends and Forks Congregational Church. of the Library. All proceeds from the TWINKLE LIGHT HOLIDAY PARADE bazaar benefit the library’s children and Saturday, Dec. 7 adult programs. 6:30 p.m., Forks Avenue from C St. to Sol Duc Way. Tree lighting ceremony follows at COMMUNITY THANKSGIVING DINNER the Triangle. Thursday, Nov. 28 At 5:30 p.m., the Forks Community Orchestra (Forkestra) will entertain at 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Forks Athletic the library. Enjoy some of you favorite and Aquatic Club Community Center, Christmas tunes before the parade! 91 Maple Ave.

The Open House will be Saturday, Dec. 7, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and during Moonlight Madness from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., Rainforest Arts Center, 35 N. Forks Ave. The auction opens at 1 p.m. Sunday and bidding starts at 2 p.m. The theme this year is “A-Caroling We Will Go.” Trees and wreaths will be available for bid. Club members are decorating a tree to be raffled during the auction. This specially decorated tree will be adorned with many handcrafted items and gifts. Themed baskets will also be raffled. Tickets are available from your local Soroptimist International of the Olympic Rain Forest (SIORF) member. Money raised at this event supports scholarships, awards, Junior High Student of the Month, Mammogram Fund, SOS Cancer transportation fund, Backpack program and many more.

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8 November 2019

After the parade, at 6:45 p.m., the tree lighting ceremony will take place at the Triangle on Sol Duc Way. After the parade, Santa will be on hand to push the plunger and light the lights on the town Christmas tree. Sponsored by West End Business and Professional Association.

HOLIDAY TRADITIONS


What’s your favorite holiday tradition? OLYMPIC PENINSULA RESIDENTS SHARE STORIES Great Gift Ideas for the Sewing Enthusiast! I LT E R S U Q

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—May Smith of Sequim

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Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

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November 2019 9


Shop local Port Angeles & Sequim small business communities

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Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

Monsoon Sign Company home of MONSOON WRAPZ Installs Vinyl vehicle Wraps Trucks Trains Automobiles and Planes color change, paint protection films or printed designs all wraps are finished with IGL coatings for superior longevity. We design cut and install lettering, decals and logos for Vehicles Walls Windows and Floors. We offer full detailing services, hand washes, carpet and upholstery shampoo. We design and install all types of business signs, banners and graphics. We can also help you get ready for trade shows with canopies table throws and more. So what are you waiting for give us a call and check us out. Monsoon is where the customer is boss.

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360-379-0436 November 2019 11


STORIES from page 9 “There were eight kids in our family, so Daddy and Mother had to buy all year long. On Christmas Eve Daddy loaded us up in the car and we looked at Christmas lights and decorations for a while, then ended up at our Uncle Bill’s house where we viewed the latest aluminum tree. Aunt Marie made us all hot chocolate while Santa visited our house. My mom would then call to say she was ready and we’d head for home. Mother would greet us at door yelling for Santa to hurry and leave. All our gifts were sectioned so that our main gifts — such as a new bike for me one year — were centered in the group of gifts. All gifts were opened on Christmas Eve, then we attended midnight mass.”

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“Drawing names at Thanksgiving and doing a gift exchange for Christmas at Grandma’s house.”

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Fun and Festivities for Everyone!

“If I were to share a holiday memory, it would be singing Christmas carols and church on Christmas Eve followed by driving around looking at the lights and the luminaria on Second Street in Port Angeles. Today, my new favorite holiday tradition is the winter ice village in Port Angeles!”

3:30 Hometown Holiday Celebration Laurel Street will be filled with live Entertainment featuring

• Hamilton School Choir led by Rachel Sullivan • Soloists from the Peninsula College Vocal Jazz Ensemble • Studio 360

—Christy J. Smith, CEO, United Way of Clallam County

4:55 Santa’s Arrival & Annual Tree Lighting Ceremony at the Fountain Visit Santa and bring your list! Serving cocoa and cookies!

A big thank you to our sponsors. Thank you to all the volunteers who make this event happen: DeMolay Youth, Rainbow Girls,

Port Angeles Downtown Association Board Members

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Thank you for shopping locally on this Small Business Saturday #ShopSmall

“Here’s a tradition that my family always did growing up (and still does, whenever we are together for Christmas). It’s a Polish Christmas Eve tradition and also has roots in Catholicism. Even though I’m not religious, I like the message of this tradition, so I still practice and share it with friends. We use an “opłatek” — a Christmas wafer — which is a thin, unleavened wafer made of wheat flour and water. It is identical in composition to the altar bread consumed during Catholic mass. Before dinner, family and friends gather around the table and divide the opłatek between them. Then we each make the rounds to our family members: We break off small pieces of the wafer they are holding while expressing our wishes for them in the coming year. For example, I might wish my grandmother health and happiness; for my younger cousin I might express my wish that he keep good friends and do well in school. Once we share our wishes for that family member, we eat the opłatek that we broke off from their piece, ceremonially sealing in those wishes. Then our family member expresses their wishes for us, and we move on and pair up with the next person. Sharing opłatki (the plural) is a meaningful way to reflect and take a moment to be present with each of our loved ones during the holidays.”

—Kasia Kawczynski of Port Angeles

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The Sequim City Band is a community concert band of approximately 60 members from all over the North Olympic Peninsula. Founded in 1992, its mission is to perform, preserve and promote concert band music. Free public concert.

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7:30 p.m., Port Angeles High School Auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave., Port Townsend Community Orchestra Port Angeles. The performance will include holiday Holiday Concert, 7:30 p.m. at the melodies featuring the Port Angeles Chimacum High School Auditorium, Symphony Chorus, directed by Joy 91 West Valley Road, Chimacum. Lingerfelt, violinist James Garlick and This year’s performance features double bassist Steve Schermer. Myroslava Khomik on violin, Phil A public dress rehearsal will be held Andrus as guest conductor and Tigran at 10 a.m. in the school auditorium. Arakelyan as conductor. Founded in 1932, the Port Angeles Songs to be performed include: Johann Symphony Orchestra enriches the Strauss Sr.’s “Radetzky March,” Pyotr lives of residents of the North Olympic Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s “The Nutcracker Peninsula through education, outreach Suite,” and Felix Mendelssohn’s Violin and performances of classical music Concerto in E minor. that inspire musicians and audiences. The Port Townsend Symphony Visit portangelessymphony.org/tickets Orchestra was formed in 1987 as the for ticket pricing and more information. Port Townsend Community Orchestra. PENINSULA MEN’S GOSPEL SINGERS Orchestra members are your friends, COMUNITY CHRISTMAS CONCERTS neighbors and co-workers — the people you see and work with every day in your Saturday, Dec. 21, and Sunday, Dec. 22 community. They are also musicians Saturday at 3 p.m., Seventh-day who volunteer their time to rehearse Adventist Church, 30 Sanford Lane, together each week and strive to give Sequim and Sunday at 3 p.m., Elks the community beautiful music to enjoy. Lodge, 131 E. First St. Port Angeles Entry is free. The Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers invite you to come enjoy an afternoon SEQUIM COMMUNITY of sacred and secular Christmas songs CHRISTMAS CHORUS celebrating the season. Saturday through Monday, Dec. 7-9 During the concert the men will be Friday at 7:30 p.m., Saturday and joined by a choir of sopranos and altos Sunday at 3 p.m., Sequim Seventhand present several arrangements with day Adventist Church, 30 Sanford men’s and women’s voices. Lane, Sequim. Director Michael Rivers will lead two Buy your ticket in advance for $5 at sing-along carols. one of the ticket outlets below or make a The concert also will feature solo work suggested donation of $5 at the door. by Penny Hall, piano; Maria English, Advance tickets can be purchased in soprano; and Craig Buhler, wind Sequim at: instruments. • Bauer Interior Design, 119 N. All ages welcome. Sequim Ave. Both concerts are free, but donations • Sequim-Dungeness Chamber of are accepted. Commerce Visitor Information Center, 1192 E. Washington St. Visit peninsuladailynews.com, The Sequim Community Christmas Chorus will present a program of sacred forksforum.com and sequimgazette.com for the latest holiday event information. Christmas music.

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Peninsula Daily News & Sequim Gazette

November 2019  13


The many benefits of buying local this holiday season SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL

by Peninsula Daily News and Metro Holiday shopping dominates many people’s free time between the day after Thanksgiving and the final days before Christmas. While many people might shop till they drop on Black Friday, this day only accounts for a relatively small amount of the hundreds of billions of dollars that are spent each holiday season. Shoppers now have a bevy of options at their disposal as they embark on the holiday shopping season.

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BUYING LOCAL BENEFITS YOUR ECONOMY

an economics and strategics planning firm, found that independent, locallyowned retailers return a greater percentage of their revenue into their local economies than national chain stores. The study showed independent, locally owned businesses on average recirculated 51.1 percent of revenue into the local economy, while national chains recirculated less than 14 percent.

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Traditional in-store retailers are still around, and online shopping continues to grow in popularity with each holiday season. But many holiday shoppers are looking to buy local this holiday season, and such a decision can pay a host of dividends for both shoppers and the communities they call home.

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Calendar from page 14

BUYING LOCAL CREATES AREA JOBS

Similar results were discovered in a variety of cities, indicating that buying local not only benefits local business owners but also the communities those owners and their customers call home. “About 80 cents of every dollar spent locally stays local, supporting everything in our community that we all hold important and dear — from sports and music programs, to better roads, first responder services, medical facilities, libraries and education,” said Marc Abshire, executive director of the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce. “The opposite is true, of course: 100 percent of every dollar spent online or in another community, state or country will stay exactly out there and result in zero benefit to Port Angeles. “Every time you make a retail purchase, somebody benefits. Wouldn’t it be better to spend your dollars in ways that benefit your own community, not just because it feels better but because your purchase means you are also benefiting your own community”

One of the biggest ways local business owners recirculated their revenue in the local economy is job creation. While national chains also create jobs, such jobs only benefit a community if the chains are located within your community. If a mall or shopping center is a considerable drive away, chances are the chains within the mall or center are not employing your fellow community members. Local businesses in your community are more likely to employ residents of your town. “Your local businesses are owned and managed by your neighbors — people who share and enjoy your community with you in many ways,” Abshire said. “Let’s all support ourselves and our neighbors by shopping local.”

SHOPPING LOCAL MAY PROVIDE ACCESS TO MORE UNIQUE GIFTS In addition to the economic benefits of buying local, shoppers might find that merchandise made by local

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craftsmen is more unique than massproduced items found on the shelves of national retailers. “Port Townsend has holiday shopping covered. There are thousands of great gifts available in the historic districts — uptown and downtown,” said Mari F. Mullen, executive director of the Port Townsend Main Street Program. “Individually owned businesses offer the personal touch and are a welcome contrast to anonymous malls or online buying. Gifts purchased from destination stores, restaurant gift certificates, movie passes, theater tickets, nonprofit event tickets and local artwork are examples of thoughtful gifts loved ones will remember long after the holidays.” Recipients may cherish more unique items that they cannot find on their own, and that appreciation might even spur them to visit more local retailers after the holiday season has come and gone, benefiting their own communities. “We are encouraging customers and merchants to post pictures of locally purchased gifts on social media using

the hashtag #FoundInTown. Details on holiday events at ptmainstreet.org,” Mullen said. “The holiday season is one of the most important times of the year for local merchants so they can finish out the year on a successful note.”

LOCAL BUSINESSES MAY PROVIDE A MORE PERSONAL TOUCH THAN BIG CHAIN STORES

Buying from national chains has its advantages, but customer service is not always one of them. Should your loved ones encounter problems with their gift that require assistance, they might be forced to wait on the phone for extended periods as they and thousands of others wait for customer service representatives to answer their calls. Local businesses do not deal with nearly the volume of customers as national retailers and, therefore, are capable of addressing concerns more quickly and personally than large chains. Buying local not only benefits small business owners, but also pays dividends for their customers and the communities they call home.

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Peninsula Home Fund offers chance to help your neighbors in need 9B2434970

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‘HAND UP, NOT A HANDOUT’ by Peninsula Daily News Sometimes it’s the little things that loom the largest. Your budget’s tight but you’re making it — barely — and then a sudden car repair leaves you short on the rent. You’re proud of making your available cash stretch

to cover school clothes and supplies for your children — and then one loses the glasses that are essential for him to read and keep up with schoolwork. You got that job — but now you lack appropriate work clothes or a bus pass to get to work. What do you do? On the Olympic Peninsula, generous residents create a safety net for their neighbors, donating what they can to the Peninsula Daily News’ “hand up, not a handout” Peninsula Home Fund.

Donations from annual campaign stay on the Olympic Peninsula Calendar continues on page 17

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$3.64 million to help those in need on the Peninsula.

This standing began in 2012 and continues today. OlyCAP has kept it in the area of 8 percent to 10 percent, a fraction of the average overhead of other nonprofits.

develop a plan to become financially stable and avoid a recurrence of Donations collected by the PDN benefit the emergency that prompted aid Olympic Community Action Programs MORE ABOUT THE FUND from the fund. (OlyCAP), the No. 1 emergency-care Until New Year’s Eve, the As needed, Peninsula Home Fund agency in Clallam and Jefferson counties, Peninsula Home Fund is seeking contributions are often used in where case workers screen applicants The Home Fund is not a welfare program. conjunction with money from churches, contributions for its annual holiday and carefully distribute the funds. fundraising campaign. Money is used to give families and service clubs and other donors, enabling The annual campaign starts Peninsula Daily News will publish individuals from Port Townsend to OlyCAP to stretch the value of the Thanksgiving Day and will include stories every Wednesday and Sunday Forks, from Quilcene and Brinnon to contribution. weekly feature stories in the PDN about during the campaign listing contributors Sequim, Joyce and La Push “a hand The goal again: “a hand up, not area residents who have been helped and reporting on how the fund works. up, not a handout” to get through an a handout.” by the Peninsula Home Fund, donor Peninsula Home Fund is a unique emergency situation. contribution lists and more. All contributions are IRS tax-deductible nonprofit program: Assistance is limited to one time in a Donors — households or groups — 12-month period per person. to the fullest extent of the law for the contributed $162,469 to the Peninsula No money is deducted by the Peninsula The average amount of help this year Home Fund during the 2018 campaign. year in which the check is written. Daily News for administration fees has been $143 per person. The fund has The funds have allowed OlyCAP Your personal information is kept or any other overhead; every penny served 1,008 individuals since Jan. 1. to help thousands of area residents confidential. Money from the fund is used for this year with a variety of needs that goes to OlyCAP — nonprofit Olympic Peninsula Daily News does not hot meals for seniors in Jefferson and otherwise might have not been met. Community Action Programs. rent, sell, give or otherwise share your Clallam counties; warm winter coats All of the donors join the PDN address or information with anyone or The money goes to help the most for kids; home repairs for a low-income in delivering hope to thousands of make any other use of it. vulnerable members of our community, family; needed prescription drugs; individuals and families, many with Since its beginning, the fund has from infants to families and seniors. dental work; help with evictions and young children, who suddenly face an relied on the support of Jefferson and Please note: Due to substantial deposits for moving into permanent emergency situation and can’t find help Clallam county residents. community demands, the loss of grants housing; eyeglasses — the list goes elsewhere. As of Sept. 30, $144,048 has been from recent cuts in government funding on and on. Everyone who donates — whether spent for Home Fund grants. And as we and the status of the economy, OlyCAP All instances of help are designed to it be $1 or $1,000 — is a Home Fund move into winter — the toughest period was permitted to use 10 percent — 10 get an individual or family through a partner who is helping forge a stronger of the year — all of the remaining cents of every dollar donated — to pay crisis and back to self-sufficiency. Peninsula community. money — $18,421 — is expected to be for the vital programs and services for Home Fund case managers often Since its beginning in 1989, the spent by mid-January. Home Fund clients. work with each individual or family to Home Fund has distributed more than

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November 2019  17


GIVE THE GIFT OF GIVING

HOW TO APPLY To apply for a Peninsula Home Fund grant, contact one of the three OlyCAP offices: • OlyCAP’s Port Angeles office is at 228 W. First St., Suite J (Armory Square Mall); 360-452-4726. For Port Angeles and Sequim area residents. • Its Port Townsend office is at 823 Commerce Loop; 360-385-2571. For Jefferson County residents. • The Forks office is at 421 Fifth Ave.; 360-374-6193. For West End residents. Leave a voicemail message at any of the three numbers, and a Home Fund aseworker will phone you back. OlyCAP’s website: olycap.org; email: action@ olycap.org. Dale Wilson, OlyCAP’s executive director, oversees disbursements from the Peninsula Home Fund.

HOW TO DONATE To donate, write a check to “Peninsula Home Fund” and attach it to the form you can get online at secure.peninsuladailynews.com/homefund. Mail both items to Peninsula Home Fund, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. You also can make a contribution online using a credit card by visiting: secure.peninsuladaily news.com/homefund. If you have any questions about the fund, phone Terry Ward, regional publisher, at 360-417-3500. 9B2435206

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In the true spirit of the season, share what you can and feel the warmth altruism brings. Any of these organizations will greatly appreciate your donation — big or small.

Jefferson County

• Affordable Housing Action Group, facebook.com/ PortTownsendAHAG, affordablehousingactiongroup@ gmail.com • American Red Cross, 1925 Blaine St., Port Townsend, 360-377-3761, redcross.org/local/washington • CCH Individualized Support Services, 1136 Water St., Suite 110, Port Townsend, 360-379-4990, cch@tfon.com, cchiss.org • Center Valley Animal Rescue, 11900 Center Road, Quilcene, 360-765-0598, centervalleyanimalrescue.org • Community Boat Project, 42 N. Water St., Port Hadlock, 360-385-4948, communityboats.wordpress.com • Concerned Citizens of Jefferson County, 51 Chimacum Road, Port Hadlock, 360-379-1315, concernedcitizenspnw.org • Daughters of the American Revolution-Admiralty Inlet Chapter, dmd@q.com, ptdar.weebly.com/contact-us.html, ptdar.weebly.com • Discovery Bay Wild Bird Rescue, P.O. Box 861, Port Townsend, 360-379-0802, discoverybaywildbird rescue.com • Dove House Advocacy Services, 1045 10th St., Port Townsend, 360-385-5292, dovehousejc.org • ECHHO (Ecumenical Christian Helping Hands Organization), 1110 Jefferson St., Port Townsend, 360379-3246, info@echho.org, echhojc.org • Emerald Towns Alliance, 295142 U.S. Highway 101, Quilcene, 360-765-4999, shrimpfest@ hotmail.com, emeraldtowns.com/38 • Habitat for Humanity of East Jefferson County, 2001 W. Sims Way, Port Townsend, 360-379-2827, habitatejc.org • Humane Society of Jefferson County, 112 Critter Lane, Port Townsend, P.O. Box 845, Port Hadlock, 360-3853292, shelter@hsjcwa.org, hsjcwa.org • Jefferson County Community Foundation, 201-B W. Patison St., Port Hadlock, 360-385-1729, info@jcfgives, jcfgives.org

• Jefferson County Food Bank, locations in Brinnon, Quilcene, the Tri-Area and Port Townsend, jeffersoncountyfoodbanks.org • Jefferson County Land Trust, 1033 Lawrence St., Port Townsend, 360-379-9501, saveland.org • Port Townsend Kiwanis, 360-385-1327, porttownsendkiwanis@gmail.com, port-townsend. kiwanisone.org • North Olympic Salmon Coalition, 205-B W. Patison St., Port Hadlock, 360-379-8051, info@nosc.org, nosc.org • NW Discovery Lab, 62-A Tanglewood Lane, Port Townsend, 360-385-3803, info@nwdiscoverylab.org, nwdiscoverylab.org • OlyCAP, 823 Commerce Loop, Port Townsend, 360-3852571, olycap.org • Port Townsend Main Street Program, 211 Taylor St., Suite 3, Port Townsend, 360-385-7911, ptmainstreet.org • Port Townsend School of the Arts, Building 306, Fort Worden State Park, Port Townsend, 360-344-4479, ptschoolofthearts.org • The Boiler Room, 711 Water St., Port Townsend, 360379-8247, info@ptbr.org, ptbr.org • United Good Neighbors, 201-B. Patison St., Suite A, Port Hadlock, 360-385-3797, weareugn.org

Clallam County

• American Red Cross, 151 Ruth’s Place, Sequim, 360457-7933, redcross.org/local/washington • Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympics, 400 W. Fir St., Sequim, 360-683-8095; 2620 S. Francis St., Port Angeles, 360-417-2831, bgc-op.org • C&C Kids After School Enrichment Program, 507 N. Liberty St., Port Angeles, 360-457-6277 • Captain Joseph House Foundation, 1108 S. Oak St., Port Angeles, 360-460-7848, captainjosephhousefoundation.org • CCH Individualized Support Services, 601 S. Race St., Port Angeles, 360-452-9663, cchiss.org • Clallam County 4-H, Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles, 360-417-2398, extension. wsu.edu/clallam/4 • Clallam County Historical Society, 933 W. Ninth St., Port Angeles, 360-452-2662, clallamhistoricalsociety.com • Clallam Mosaic, 301 E. Lopez Ave., Suite 4, Port Angeles, 360-681-8642, clallammosaic.org • Clallam Public Defender, 516 E. Front St., Port Angeles, 360-452-3307 • Concerned Citizens, 945 S. Forks Ave., Forks, 360-3749340, 805 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360-452-2396, concernedcitizenspnw.org • Crescent Bay Lions Club, 181 Holly Hill Road, Port Angeles, 360-928-3686, e-clubhouse.org/sites/crescent_bay

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• Daughters of the American RevolutionMichael Trebert Chapter, 360-417-3054, 360-582-0989, n7jpw@juno.com, dar.org • Dungeness Composite Squadron, Civil Air Patrol, 301 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim, 360-912-2888, dungeness.wawg. cap.gov • Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. Fifth Ave., Suite 109, Sequim, 360-582-0218, sequimfreeclinic.org • Feiro Marine Life Center, 315 N. Lincoln St., Port Angeles, 360-417-6254, feiromarinelifecenter.org • First Federal Community Foundation, 105 W. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360417-3112, firstfedcf.org • First Step Family Support Center, 325 E. Sixth St., Port Angeles, 360-4578355, firststepfamily.org • Forks Elks Lodge #2524, 941 Merchants Road, Forks, 360-374-2524, elks.org • Habitat for Humanity of Clallam County, 728 E. Front St., Port Angeles, 360-681-6780, habitatclallam.org • KSQM 91.5FM, 577 W. Washington St., Sequim, 360-681-0000, ksqmfm.com • League of Women Voters of Clallam County, P.O. Box 1092, Carlsborg, mylwv.org/washington/clallam-county, info@lwvcla.org • Mangrove Action Project, P.O. Box 1854, Port Angeles, 360-452-5866, mangroveactionproject.org • Morningside, 113 S. Valley St., Port Angeles, 360-460-5007 • My Choices, 824-A E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360-452-3300, mychoices.org • New Dungeness Light Station Association, P.O. Box 1283, Sequim, 360683-6638, newdungenesslighthouse.com • North Olympic Land Trust, 602 E.

• • • • •

• • •

• • •

• •

Front St., Port Angeles, 360-417-1815, northolympiclandtrust.org North Olympic Salmon Coalition, 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, 360-504-5611 Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center, 1115 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim, 360-681-2283, nwraptorcenter.com OlyCAP, 228 W. First St., Port Angeles, 360-452-4726, 421 Fifth Ave., Forks, 360-374-6193, olycap.org Olympic Medical Center Foundation, 1015 Georgiana St., Port Angeles, 360417-7144, omcf.org Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, 1743 Old Olympic Highway, Port Angeles, 360-457-8206, ophumane society.org Olympic Peninsula Rowing Association, 1431 Ediz Hook Drive, Port Angeles, 360-452-3493, oprarowing.org Olympic Peninsula Visitor Bureau, 618 S. Peabody St., Suite F, Port Angeles, 360-452-8552, olympicpeninsula.org Olympic Peninsula YMCA, 302 S. Francis St., Port Angeles, 360-452-9244, 610 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, 360-4774381, olympicpeninsulaymca.org OPEN (Olympic Peninsula Equine Network), 251 Roupe Road, Sequim, 360-207-1688, olypenequinenet.org Operation Uplift, 118 N. Liberty St., Port Angeles, 360-457-5141, operationuplift.org Peninsula Behavioral Health, 118 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360-457-0431, 490 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, 360-6810585, peninsulabehavioral.org Peninsula College Foundation, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, 360-4176400, pencol.edu/foundation Peninsula Dream Machines, P.O. Box 1413, Port Angeles, pmorris@ wavecable.com

• Peninsula Friends of Animals, 257509 U.S. Highway 101, Port Angeles, 360452-0414, safehavenpfoa.org • Peninsula Trails Coalition, P.O. Box 1836, Port Angeles, info@peninsula trailscoalition.org, peninsulatrails coalition.org • Pennies for Quarters, P.O. Box 1705, Port Angeles, 360-775-4222, penniesforquarters.org • Pet Posse, 1130 E. Front St., 360-7755154, portangelespetposse.com • Port Angeles Chief Petty Officers Association, 360-417-5852, uscgcpoa.org • Port Angeles Community Players, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, 360452-6651, pacommunityplayers.com • Port Angeles Education Foundation, P.O. Box 787, Port Angeles, 360-452-8848, portangeleseducationfoundation.org • Port Angeles Fine Arts Center Foundation, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, 360-457-3532, pafac.org • Port Angeles Lions, P.O. Box 466, Port Angeles, 360-460-8843, e-clubhouse.org/ sites/port_angeles/index.php • Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Port Angeles, 360-4577004, paseniorcenter@olypen.com, portangelesseniorcenter.com • Port Angeles Symphony, 216 N. Laurel St., Suite C, Port Angeles, 360-457-5579, portangelessymphony.org • Saint Vincent de Paul Society, 112 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360-457-5804 • Salvation Army, 206 S. Peabody St., Port Angeles, 360-452-7679, portangeles. salvationarmy.org • Sarge’s Place, 250 Ash Ave., Forks, 360374-5252, sargesplace.com • Sequim Elks Lodge #2642, 143 Port

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Williams Road, Sequim, 360-6832763, elks.org Sequim Food Bank, 144 W. Alder St., Sequim, 360-683-1205, sequimfood bank.org Sequim Hospital Guild Thrift Shop, 204 W. Bell St., Sequim, 360-683-7044 Sequim Museum and Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim, 360-683-8110, sequimmuseum.com Sequim Sunrise Rotary, 109 Hilltop Drive, Sequim, sequimsunriserotary.org Sequim Valley Lions, 703 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim, sequimvalleylions@gmail. com, e-clubhouse.org/sites/ sequim_valley Sequim Wheelers, sequimwheelers.com Serenity House of Clallam County, 2203 W. 18th St., Port Angeles, 360-452-7224, serenityhouseclallam.org Shipley Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim, 360-683-6806, info@shipley center.org, shipleycenter.org Streamkeepers of Clallam County, 223 E. Fourth St., Suite 6, Port Angeles, 360417-2281, clallam.net/SK/ TAFY (The Answer For Youth), 826 E. First St., Port Angeles, 360-670-4363, theanswer4youth.org United Way of Clallam County, 1601 E. Front St., Port Angeles, 360-457-3011, unitedwayclallam.org VIMO (Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics), 819 E. Georgiana St., Port Angeles, 360-457-4431, vimoclinic.org Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County (VHOCC), 540 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, 360-452-1511, vhocc.org Welfare for Animals Guild, P.O. Box 3966, Sequim, 360-460-6258, wagsequimwa.org

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HOLIDAY TRADITIONS

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Special Sections - Holiday Traditions 2019  

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Special Sections - Holiday Traditions 2019  

i20191120154754244.pdf