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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-1

Inside today

SEQUIM GAZETTE Wednesday, September 22, 2010

Sequim’s Hometown Newspaper

Bureau of Justice Statistics discredits inmate sex abuse claim FBI declines invitation to investigate Clallam jail by AMANDA WINTERS Sequim Gazette

Days after a former Clallam County jail inmate came forward claiming three women conspired to make false reports of sexual abuse during a federal survey, the survey administrators discredited her. Elizabeth Stallings was in jail on possession of methamphetamine and theft charges during the “Sexual Victimization in Prisons and Jails Reported by Inmates, 2008-2009”

survey. After the results ranking Clallam County jail third out of 286 for inmate-reported sexual abuse by jail staff, she e-mailed Clallam County Sheriff Bill BENEDICT Benedict claiming she heard three women joking about giving the “worst possible untruthful answers.” Benedict responded by issuing the following in a public statement: “I can unequivocally state that the survey’s find-

ing of 6.1 percent of survey inmates having experienced sexual misconduct by the jail staff as a complete fabrication by several inmates who intentionally misled the interviewers with false answers.” But BJS statistician Allen Beck said it wouldn’t have been possible for the three women to skew the data because only one woman reported abuse through the anonymous survey and the rest were men. Beck said three men and one woman alleged they were victims of sexual misconduct by jail staff in the anonymous

See JAIL, page A-4



District 3 firefighters respond to a four-vehicle accident blocking U.S. Highway 101 west of Sequim on Tuesday, Sept. 21. Three persons involved were injured and transported to Olympic Medical Center; none of the injuries were life-threatening. Read more online at Sequim Gazette photo by Mark St.J. Couhig

‘The best machine available …’ OMC looks to expand cancer care with new accelerator by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

With the help of an expensive new tool, Olympic Medical Center soon will greatly expand its ability to provide “worldclass cancer care” on the peninsula. The OMC board this week approved the purchase of a TrueBeam linear accelerator, manufactured by Varian Medical Systems. Once installed, it will provide patients of the Olympic Medical Cancer Center in Sequim with a number of important new options for cancer treatment. In making her pitch to the board, Rhonda Curry, assistant administrator of the strategic CURRY development department, said, “This new technology will replace our eight-year-old linear accelerator with the newest generation of radiotherapy technology. That will better enable us to treat cancer more precisely, to treat cancers we are currently sending out of the area, and will move us to the level of world-class cancer centers around our country.”

Bret Wirta, owner of Sequim’s Holiday Inn Express and Conference Center, stands next to his hotel’s new 44 solar-panel installation on the roof. The panels produce enough energy to power the hotel’s conference room. Wirta calls the project a long-term investment because conventional energy costs will continue to rise and renewable energy sources will become even more valuable. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Sequim hotel goes green Holiday Inn Express sees sunnier days with solar by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette

Sequim’s Holiday Inn Express and Conference Center now greets drivers on U.S.

Highway 101 with a sunny glint from its new solar installation. Bret Wirta, owner of the new hotel and Sequim Quality Inn, ordered 44 solar panels

from Port Townsend’s Power Trip Energy Corp. in May. The Sequim hotel is the first in the Washington InterContinental Hotels Group franchise, including Holiday Inns, Crowne Plaza and others, to install solar panels. “We really hope we’re the poster child for the future of hotels,” Wirta said. “I want

to get the message out there to other hotel owners that people are looking for environmentally friendly features like this.” The hotel chain was in full support of Wirta’s solar project, said Heather Pappin, western region area manager

Paying for the improvement The new machine comes with a hefty price tag: $2.7 million, plus tax. Another $500,000 will be spent providing “seamless service” during the installation of the new machine. Extended warranty costs for the first 12 months are included in the purchase price but will then cost $225,000 per year for years two through five. Add it all up, and the tab comes to more than $4.1 million.

See SOLAR, page A-8

See OMC, page A-6

Teen thankful for Sequim High School after China tour Asia adventure teaches student about Communism, crowds by AMANDA WINTERS Sequim Gazette

Andrea Tjemsland, left, and her aunt Mary Norton, right, both of Sequim, stand on the Great Wall of China during their August trip.

On Andrea Tjemsland’s first day as a sophomore at Sequim High School, she noticed things she hadn’t before. The water was drinkable, the windows were not broken, the classrooms were filled with sturdy desks and posters, maps and educational decorations lined the

walls. It was a stark contrast to what she saw a couple weeks earlier while on a trip to China with her aunt Mary Norton. While touring a school in Xian, she was struck by the bare walls, broken windows and how dirty the classrooms were. “You feel very lucky being in school in the U.S.,” she said, adding the school didn’t have a heating or cooling

INDEX Business ......................... A-7 Classifieds ...................... D-1 Crossword ....................... C-5

A&E Calendar ................. C-6 Obituaries ......................A-13 Opinions/Letters ...........A-14

Real Estate ..................... D-1 Schools ........................... B-5 Sports/Recreation ......... B-1

Strait Scenes ................. C-1 Weather .......................... A-2

system. Tjemsland decided she wanted to go to China after watching videos about the country in her freshman history class with teacher Nate Davis, she said. “It just fascinated me so much,” she said. She called her aunt, who was at Disneyland, and told her she wanted to go to China that summer. Two weeks later Norton got an e-mail from a travel company with a special tour package for

See CHINA, page A-8

This Week’s Forecast: See page A-2 for local weather. Check for updated weather reports at

Sequim teen involved in crash At 5:32 p.m. Friday, Sept. 17, Tyler Shafer, 17, of Sequim, sustained serious injuries from a single-vehicle crash eight miles east of Sequim near Diamond Point. Washington State Patrol reports Shafer lost control of the vehicle he was driving and struck a tree on the driver’s side. He was airlifted from Diamond Point Airport to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, which reports Shafer is in critical condition in intensive care as of Tuesday, Sept. 21.

A-2 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010




Purple Haze on ‘Good Morning America’ Sunday Purple Haze Lavender Farm is set to appear in a “Good Morning America” segment on ABC in the 7 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, program. Mike Reichner, farm owner, said film crews visited the farm July 18-19 to feature the farm and the Lavender Festival for the “Weekend Window” portion of the show. He said the special also might feature another lavender farm, the New Dungeness Lighthouse and local crabbing.

Incredible Edible Festival set

Will Catton looks at the sunset at the Dungeness Recreation Area Sept. 8 right before a thunderstorm. Photo submitted by Michelle Catton, a Facebook user, through the Sequim Gazette Facebook page at


WEATHER Date Sept. 21 Sept. 20 Sept. 19 Sept. 18 Sept. 17 Sept. 16 Sept. 15



60 62 63 65 67 62 64

47 47 57 58 53 56 51




Grange pancake breakfast

Sept. 23 Sept. 24 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 29

7:01 am 7:02 am 7:04 am 7:05 am 7:06 am 7:08 am 7:09 am

7:08 pm 7:06 pm 7:04 pm 7:02 pm 7:00 pm 6:58 pm 6:56 pm

Sequim Prairie Grange members will serve a pancake breakfast from 7:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at the Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. The menu also includes ham, eggs and beverages. Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for children age 10 and younger.

TIDE CHARTS These tides are corrected for Dungeness Bay.

Sept. 23 Sept. 24 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 29

4:16 am ......6.4 5:01 am ......6.6 5:47 am ......6.8 6:36 am ......6.8 12:03 am ..-0.1 12:45 am ..-0.3 1:32 am ......0.4

Vendor exhibits, samples, classes, demonstrations and contests are among the activities planned for the Incredible Edible Festival, which starts at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St. Food-related businesses offer samples, wares, information and demonstrations of their products or techniques. Contests test wrapping, guessing and tablesetting skills. Visit or or call 683-6197.

9:57 am ...... 2.6 10:30 am .... 3.2 11:05 am .... 3.9 11:43 am .... 4.5 7:29 am ...... 6.8 8:29 am ...... 6.8 9:42 am ...... 6.8

4:07 pm ...... 7.0 4:26 pm ...... 7.1 4:49 pm ...... 7.0 5:14 pm ...... 7.0 12:23 pm ....5.0 1:09 pm ......5.6 2:08 pm ......5.9

RAINFALL National Weather Service rainfall totals for Sequim are compiled by the city of Sequim on a monthly basis. This information is printed once a month in the Sequim Gazette.

10:24 pm .....1.4 10:54 pm ....0.8 11:27 pm ....0.3 N/A ................... 5:39 pm ......6.8 6:05 pm ......6.8 6:31 pm ......6.6

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Labor rally Founding members of the Stop the Checkpoints committee sponsor a “Labor Unity Across Borders” rally at 5 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29, at First and Race streets in Port Angeles. The event is in support of striking workers in Spain and to support calls for jobs and justice by workers around the world. E-mail or call 452-3593.

Visioning workshop on tap Carlsborg Community Advisory Council hosts a free urban growth area visioning workshop at 6 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, at 110 Idea Place, Carlsborg. Discussion continues from 9-9:30 p.m. with government agencies. The workshop is to develop and share a vision of a sustainable Carlsborg with other community members and government agencies. Environmental Protection Agency Region 10 provides facilitator Jim Waddell and artistic support. Call 417-2423 or e-mail ccreasey@co.clallam.

Beaches closed to butter clam collection The Washington Department of Health has closed Sequim Bay and Discovery Bay beaches to butter clams collection. Samples collected showed elevated levels of paralytic shellfish poisoning toxin, which triggered the closure. There is no closure due to the toxin at Dungeness Bay. The Strait of Juan de Fuca from Jefferson County westward to Cape Flattery is closed for all species, including clams, geoducks, oysters, mussels and other invertebrates such as the moon snail. All areas are closed for the sport harvest of scallops. Call 800-562-5632 or 417-2328 or visit http://

Newcomers learn about garden preparation Horticulturist Andrew May addresses Newcomers on Oct. 5 at the Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road, Sequim. He will discuss what needs to be done in the garden in fall and a variety of plants. Social time is at 11:30 a.m., an Italian buffet is at noon. Reservations required by Tuesday, Sept. 28. Call 457-1991.

Flower show planned Port Angeles Garden Club presents a free flower show called “Memories” from 1-5 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 24, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at Park View Villa, 1430 Park View Lane, Port Angeles. The flower show design and horticultural competition is open to all amateur gardeners and floral designers and will be judged in accordance with the standards of National Garden Clubs, Inc. Call 452-7701.

Booster night slated Sequim Prairie Grange hosts a booster night Wednesday, Sept. 22, at 290 Macleay Road. The evening starts with a potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. Entertainment and a presentation of Granger and Non-Granger of the Year awards follow. Booster night is a time for interested community members to find out about their local grange. Call 683-3194 or 683-4431.

Senior menu Here are the Sequim Senior Nutrition Site menus, served at 4:30 p.m. at Suncrest Village Retirement Apartments, 251 S. Fifth Ave. Suggested donation $3. Menus are subject to change. 24-hours reservation required. Call 683-8491. Thursday Sept. 23 — Cook’s choice Friday Sept. 24 — Broccoli salad, meatloaf, potatoes/gravy, carrots, sherbet Monday Sept. 27 — Cottage cheese/fruit salad, kielbasa, sauerkraut, green beans, custard Tuesday Sept. 28 — Mixed green salad, shepherd’s pie, roasted root vegetables, fresh fruit Wednesday Sept. 29 — Waldorf salad, hot turkey sandwich, potatoes/gravy, mixed vegetables, cookies.

Gardening program change Master Gardener Bob Alexander presents “Gardening with Harvested Rainwater” at noon Tuesday, Sept. 28, a change of speaker for that date. The “Green Thumb Garden Tips” brown bag program will be held in the emergency operations center at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. Alexander provides information on several methods of rainwater collection, from rain barrels to full domestic use scale, and will explain legal and regulatory requirements surrounding rainwater management. Washington State University Clallam County Master Gardeners’s “Green Thumb Garden Tips” series continues from noon-1 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesday of the month. Call 417-2279.

Home Depot offers safety programs Clallam County Fire District No. 3 teaches fire safety from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, at the Home Depot, 1145 W. Washington St., Sequim. A “kid-sized” house simulates smoke to increase awareness of fire hazards. Sequim Masonic Lodge offers a child identification program that includes a free video of a child, an impression of his or her teeth, a DNA swab and fingerprints. Handouts on family fire safety and building an emergency supplies kit will be available. Free water testing, preparing the home for a cold winter and an energy assessment also are on the program. Call 582-1620.

Landscaping with Native Plants fall workshop Reservations are being accepted for free workshops on landscaping with native plants being offered by the Clallam Conservation District. A one-hour workshop will be held in conjunction with the Dungeness River Festival at Railroad Bridge Park at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28. From 1-4 p.m., a workshop will be held at the Dungeness Recreation Area. Workshop participants learn about more than 25 native trees and shrubs. Due to space limitations, reservations are required. Call Clallam Conservation District at 452-1912 ext. 5 for more information and to reserve a spot.

USPS 685-630 ISSN: 1538-585X The Sequim Gazette is published every Wednesday by Olympic View Publishing LLC at 147 W. Washington St., Sequim WA 98382 (360) 683-3311. e-mail: circulation@ Subscription prices are $36 per year by carrier in Clallam County; $64 by mail outside Clallam County. Periodical postage paid at Sequim WA. Postmaster: send address changes to The Sequim Gazette, P.O. Box 1750 Sequim, WA 98382.


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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-3


Keeping nuclear terrorists at bay

Olympic Bike Adventure set for Sunday

Homeland Security, agencies band together in Puget Soundarea efforts

The annual Olympic Bike Adventure, a fundraiser for several local civic groups, is slated for Sunday, Sept. 26. The event includes metric century (100 kilometers), 25-mile and 10-mile family-friendly rides. Riders travel along the Olympic Discovery Trail through valleys and along the shoreline, with a stop at the Boys & Girls Club in Sequim for lunch. Cost is $50 per adult or $25 for youths 12 years old or younger. Cost includes a ride T-shirt, lunch and ride shuttles. Proceeds benefit the Boys & Girls Club Foundation of the Olympic Peninsula, Sequim Sunrise Rotary Club and Port Angeles Recreation Department. The ride starts at 8 a.m. from the Gateway Pavilion in Port Angeles or at 11 a.m. from Robin Hill Farm County Park for the shorter ride. To register or more information, call 417-4557 or see www.olympicbike

Bill Peterson, project coordinator with Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, talks with agents of the Washington Fish and Wildlife Commission during training exercises held Tuesday, Sept. 14, at John Wayne Marina.

by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

Officials from several agencies, both state and federal, were in Sequim last week to participate in a training exercise with the Domestic Nuclear Detection Office’s Puget Sound Maritime Small Vessel Preventive Radiological & Nuclear Detection (PRND) Pilot Project. Through the pilot project, officials from an alphabet soup of agencies are working together to ensure radioactive materials aren’t transported clandestinely into the U.S. through the Puget Sound. Perhaps more importantly, those participating in the project are developing data and techniques that will be utilized in similar efforts across the U.S. The program, supported by Homeland Security and the U.S. Coast Guard, has as its first priority ensuring the materials necessary to build a nuclear weapon, or a radiation-based “dirty bomb,” are located and seized before terrorists can wreak havoc with them. The effort requires proper vigilance, which translates to regular training and the right equipment.

A little history Three years have passed since the Department of Homeland Security contract-

ed with agencies around Puget Sound and in San Diego, Calif., to create the pilot project. Armed with gamma ray and neutron detectors, project participants have since been recording background radiation levels of boats in John Wayne Marina and throughout Puget Sound. Researchers from Battelle’s Sequim labs trolled inlets and harbors recording background radiation levels. Once background levels of radiation were mapped, different law enforcement and government agencies with a presence on the water received equipment from Homeland Security that alerts responders when there are unusual levels of radiation in the area.

Mapping the sound “This is preventative ra-

Thomas Sparks, Puget Sound PRND small vessel pilot Coast Guard liaison, checks the reading on a hand-held radiation monitor. Sequim Gazette photos by Mark Couhig

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The Department of Homeland Security is developing a small-vessel security strategy to address concerns these boats might be used for terrorist activity. Goals for the project include: • Develop a partnership with the small-boat community to enhance awareness • Enhance maritime security with a coherent monitoring plan • Leverage technology to detect suspicious levels of radiation along waterways • Enhance cooperation among stakeholders to ensure cohesive coverage diological and nuclear detection,” said Bill Peterson, project coordinator with Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, which is run by Battelle. “There are materials that emit radiation and different areas can have different background levels, so to have a successful pilot project we need to map those levels.” The pilot project is aimed at smaller boats. Under the Maritime Security Act, large boats — those greater than 300 gross tons — are required to give 96-hour notice for entry into U.S. waterways and are required to have an automatic identification system. Smaller boats usually are unregulated. These can include fishing vessels, commercial vessels and recreational boats that have the ability to travel across the Strait of Juan de Fuca or across the ocean. Taking the Coast Guard’s capabilities “down to the local level,” is one of the goals of the project, said Thomas Sparks, Puget Sound PRND small vessel pilot Coast Guard liaison. By training the members of 23 different Puget

Sound agencies and by providing them with the necessary equipment, members of these agencies can better find “the bad guys.” Sparks was quick to note that not everyone in possession of a radiological source is a bad guy. In some cases it’s simply an unlicensed possession — a souvenir, perhaps. Or someone may simply lack the proper documentation.

larger, permanently shipmounted radiation monitors. The agents were sent in search of small radiological sources brought to the marina by representatives of the Washington State Department of Health; Office of Radiation Protection; Pacific Northwest National Laboratory; the Department of Energy’s Radiological Assistance Program; and Homeland Security’s Domestic Nuclear Detection Office Organization. The three-year project is wrapping up this month, Sparks said. For more information on the project, visit www.dhs. gov/xprevprot/programs/ gc_1199394950818.shtm. Reach Mark Couhig at mcouhig@sequimgazette. com.

The Port of Port Angeles’ next commissioner’s meeting is scheduled for 9:30 a.m. Monday, Sept. 27, at the John Wayne Marina meeting room. The public is invited. A John Wayne Marina 25th-anniversary celebration is planned, starting at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call 457-8527.


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Training in Sequim Members of the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife were on hand at John Wayne Marina on Tuesday, Sept. 14, to participate in the ongoing training. Peterson said with the training and equipment they’ve received through the program, the agents can serve a secondary mission as they go about their wildlife duties by looking for sources of radiation. They were joined in the training session by representatives of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection Offices of Field Operations and Air and Marine Operations. The agents are equipped with small hand-held devices, and

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A-4 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


DCD candidates debate permits, public interaction


by AMANDA WINTERS Sequim Gazette

Members of the Olympic Peninsula Doll Club, from left, Margery Tipper, treasurer, and Sue Wells, president, present $200 to Sequim Soroptimist International members Missy Church-Smith, president, and Deborah Carlson, president elect. The doll club raised the funds during its 28th annual doll show on May 23 at Sequim High School. The Soroptimist members said they’ll use the money locally to improve the lives of women and girls. The local Soroptimist International has 47 members and can be reached at info@sisequim. com,, or by writing to SI Sequim, P.O. Box 126, Sequim, WA, 98382. The Olympic Peninsula Doll Club has 24 members and meets once a month. Call Connie Holtz at 582-9982 for more information. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

John Miller and Sheila Roark-Miller, the two candidates running for Clallam County director of Community Development, debated the role of director and handicap ramps among other things Monday at a luncheon hosted by the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce. Sheila Roark-Miller capitalized on her pioneer heritage in her opening remarks, stating she is familiar with area stakeholders and appreciates their diversity. She said her platform is based on balanced stewardship with goals of protecting the environment while encouraging development, and throwing out permits and fees for pole buildings and handicap ramps. Roark-Miller said she attended a listening session held by the Clallam County Planning Commission regarding a possible proposed agriculture ordinance and noticed John Miller wasn’t there. The next day she overheard a manager say they couldn’t believe how misinformed people were, she said. “I would distribute material explaining the language to grange members,” she said, adding she would welcome input and criticism. Roark-Miller said the county needs to push back against cluster development to save farmland. Miller’s opening remarks focused on what the department has accomplished since he took office in January 2007. When he took office there were many appeals before the Growth Man- J. MILLER agement Hearing Board regarding parts of the county’s 2006 Comprehensive Plan update that were found to be noncompliant with the Growth Management Act. The only remaining area still in noncompliance is Carlsborg, he said. Miller said his office has conducted many neighbor-

Jail From page A-1 survey. In addition, three inmates alleged they were sexually abused by fellow inmates, he said. A total of 75 inmates participated in the voluntary survey over a period of four days in 2009. When the results of the survey were printed in the Sequim Gazette on Sept. 7, Benedict invited the FBI to investigate. He received word Sept. 17 they would not be investigating because no victims had come forward. “I can’t investigate a murder without a body,” Benedict said. Benedict said he is at a loss for what to do next. “You can’t prove or disprove a negative,” he said. “I’d be open to someone who could come in and show evidence.” Benedict asked again that

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Sheila Roark-Miller responds to a question at a debate hosted by the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce for the director of Community Development candidates Sept. 20. hood clean-ups to remove garbage and hasn’t had to take any property owners to court. In her reply, Roark-Miller said people often tell her that Miller is a nice man but they can’t find him around the office because he isn’t there much. “I think the public wants to come in and see you and employees want to see you,” she said.

Ramps, disabilities act an issue Miller came back with criticism of Roark-Miller’s proposal to no longer require permits for handicap ramps. Miller said the Americans with Disabilities Act includes standards for how handicap ramps are built. Those are federal standards the county should make sure are followed, he said. Miller said he can not figure out how a person who wants to work for the government can say federal law won’t be followed. “I have a problem with that,” he said. Miller later added he delegates tasks to other staff members and reads their reports to stay informed. Miller said he doesn’t need to be present for everything anyone who has been the victim of sexual abuse at the jail to call the FBI at 360-394-8188. Benedict maintains at least one of the claims in the survey, the one made by the woman, was fabricated, based on Stallings’ e-mail. Benedict said a survey given to 100 people could result in 3 or 4 percent of them saying they were visited by aliens. “What if these were claims of alien visits?” he asked. “Would we be so worked up?” He added that he sees mental illness he can’t treat in his jail as a bigger problem than alleged sexual abuse. “People who are mentally ill, what are they going to say?” he said. “A lot of them are delusional.” He takes issue with claims that sexual victimization of inmates by staff happened in locked closets, which the jail doesn’t have, or outside the jail. The only place outside the

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his department does to know they are doing a good job. An audience member asked the candidates to describe their open-door policy and how they would go about interacting with members of the public. Miller said he would wait to hear from a community development employee to tell him what he could do as a director to fix the situation before getting involved. “Responsibility is delegated to the people who work directly with the public,” he said. Roark-Miller said, having worked at the counter as well as in the field for the department, she knows how to work with people to solve problems and she would have an opendoor policy. “They (the public) entrust us to help them when the time comes,” she said. The next Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce debate will be held at noon Monday, Sept. 27, at the Red Lion Inn. The candidates for the chamber of commerce board and candidates for county prosecutor will be present to debate. Reach Amanda Winters at awinters@sequimgazette. com. jail inmates go is the chain gang, he said, and if a jail staff member were having sex with one of the inmates the rest would notice because they are chained together. “There aren’t any places people can hide to do all this sex,” he said. Beck emphasized that the survey only contains allegations, not assertions of truth. “Not all these allegations could be true,” he said. “But we know that you can’t make the assumption that all victims lie, whether it’s women being abused by their husbands or children being abused or neglected. You can’t assume that all inmates lie.” Beck said if jail administrators were to assume the reports were all lies, they should ask themselves why their inmates lied more than inmates at other jails. “My position has always been that correctional authorities should look at the data, consider the possibility that they might have a problem, examine what they know, what we’re reporting and make a decision,” he said. “I think that’s the appropriate response and I think that’s the response being made by others across the country.” Benedict said it is possible sexual abuse by jail staff could happen but it isn’t probable and it hasn’t been reported since one incident in the late 1990s. “I think it’s a possibility but the probability is extremely low,” he said. “I think if there was abuse going on, we’d have some victims coming forward.” Reach Amanda Winters at awinters@sequim

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-5


Peninsula College expands 4-year programs

BIRTHS The Sequim Gazette welcomes the following new arrivals to eastern and central Clallam County and congratulates the parents: Jennifer/Mel Lawless, Sequim. A 6-pound, 1 ounce son, Blake Andrew at 5:18 p.m. and a 5-pound, 9-ounce daughter, Claire Marie, at 5:39 p.m. Aug. 30. Kashine Meyer/Keith Cambell, Sequim. An 8-pound, 3-ounce son, Drake Wallace Cambell, at 8:08 a.m., Sept. 9. Crystalle/Jason Worth, Sequim. An 8-pound, 15-ounce son, Alexander Clarke Worth, at 6:50 a.m. Sept. 10. Kimberly/Gordon Gallaway, Sequim. An 8-pound, 2-ounce daughter, Grace Elizabeth Gallaway, at 8:43 p.m. Sept. 11.

School now accredited for bachelor’s degrees Big things are happening at Peninsula College. Aside from the seemingly endless construction, expansion and improvement, Peninsula is now an accredited college at the baccalaureate level and is adding another bachelor’s program this spring. In July, the college received a letter from the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities, reaffirming the school’s accreditation at the associate’s level but also granting accreditation for bachelor’s degrees. This allows the college to continue its Bachelor of Applied Science in Applied Management program and opens the doors to starting other bachelor’s degree programs without having to partner with universities, Peninsula College President Tom Keegan said. The applied management program began as part of the college’s University Center in 2007, with the first class graduating in 2009, he said.

Beginning computer classes are in P.A. The Port Angeles Library offers computer classes for beginners on Thursdays. “Navigating the Internet” is Thursday, Sept. 23. “Connecting by e-mail 1: sending and receiving e-mail,” is Sept. 30. “Connecting by e-mail 2: attachments and more,” is Oct. 7. Each class will be offered twice, from 10-11:30 a.m. and again from 1-2:30 p.m., all in the library’s computer lab. These hands-on classes are limited to five participants per class. Preregistration is required; call 417-8500 during library open hours to register. If interest warrants, the classes will be repeated. The Port Angeles Library is at 2210 S. Peabody St. For more infor mation, call 417-8500, or go to, click on “Events” and select Port Angeles.

The program is designed to prepare people with technical skills to move into entry-level and mid-level management positions, he said. It was chosen based on research showing employers on the peninsula were in need of employees with management training, he said. A two-quarter-long internship is required as part of the program to connect students with employers and give hands-on experience to accompany the formal education at the college, Keegan said.

Tom Keegan, president of Peninsula College, stands in front of the campus library. The college received accreditation at the baccalaureate degree level in July and starts a new bachelor’s degree program with Western Washington University in spring quarter 2011.

Other extended degree programs Peninsula College also offers Bachelor of Arts degrees in human services and planning and environmental policy, as well as a Bachelor of Science in environmental studies, all in partnership with Western Washington University. This spring it will add yet another baccalaureate program through Western. Starting spring quarter 2011, a Bachelor of Arts in interdisciplinary general studies will be offered through

Sequim Gazette photo by Amanda Winters

Western, Keegan said. Most of the courses will be offered face-to-face at the Peninsula College campus, he said. The program was made possible through the 2009 state Legislature, which authorized the funding for Peninsula College to partner with a university, he said. The college continues to offer a bachelor’s degree in education with teacher

certification for elementary K-8 and/or special education K-12, through City University of Seattle. Keegan said the baccalaureate programs aren’t part of a transformation from college to university but an effort to ensure peninsula residents can have access to bachelor’s degrees. Peninsula College will continue to maintain its com-

Sequim boys tennis tops Knights Sequim’s boys tennis squad evened up their season record at 2-2 with a 7-0 blanking of the 3A Knights on Monday afternooon, losing just one set in the process. Sequim’s Mallory Maloney, Waylon Lam and Evan Hill each had straight set wins. Sequim hosts Port Angeles today (Sept. 22).

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Under a new three-way agreement established by Peninsula College, Clallam Transit System and Peninsula College students, Sequim students attending Peninsula College can purchase a lowcost pass for use on all Clallam Transit buses. The new $5 passes are valid for an academic quarter. Terry Weed, general manager of Clallam Transit, said Peninsula College students recently voted to “tax themselves” to provide the support to Sequim students. In late May the students voted to selfimpose a $5 fee on all students to help pay for the deeplydiscounted bus passes. The passes are good on all Clallam Transit buses, at any time, throughout the quarter. Prior to the recent vote, the best deal available to Sequim students was a $53 pass, good for one quarter. The new passes are valid from Sept. 20. In the past, Clallam sold 100-150 student passes each

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quarter, Weed said. Clallam Transit defines students as those 6-19 years old. Weed says Clallam Transit will receive more revenue through the new arrangement but also takes on addi-

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Olympic Medical Center’s new TrueBeam linear accelerator helps doctors treat cancer more precisely. Submitted photo

this. This will replace some of the thoracic surgery.”

OMC From page A-1

Treat and re-treat

Board member John Nutter, who is a former finance director for the center, called the purchase “probably our biggest single capital expenditure in many years.” He said the expenditure is well-justified, noting, “Our cancer center has been our single best (revenue) contributor — this is how we survive in years to come.”

Medical care enhanced Dr. Rena Zimmerman, OMCC radiation oncologist and medical director of radiation oncology, is excited about the new machine’s superior capabilities. “One of the reasons I moved here is we have an outstanding cancer center. The machine for the last eight years has been good, but we need to do more. This is the best equipment for our needs.” The new linear accelerator will greatly enhance the ability of staff oncologists to perform stereotactic radio surgery, in which a high dose of radiation is delivered to a finely defined area. For example, the focused radiation beams can be delivered to a specific area of the brain to treat abnormalities, tumors or functional disorders. “We won’t be radiating the whole head,” Zimmerman said. Zimmerman also had good words for the new machine’s capabilities to treat lung cancers. “We usually bring them to surgery, but if (the patients) have other difficulties — like breathing — we can do it just as well with

Zimmerman also noted the ability to do re-treatments with the new equipment, “even areas near sites that were formerly treated.” With the TrueBeam technology, doctors can focus the radiation on the one small area that needs treatment. That means the lifetime dosage to any particular area can be reduced. “We’ll have better cure rates with lesser side effects,” Zimmerman said. “It’s a sea change.” Zimmer man also described another important benefit to patients. The current machine requires patients to be strapped down motionless for 45 minutes. “We can reduce this by 75 percent. This is like going from a 35-millimeter camera with film to going to a 35-millimeter digital. We looked at everything on the market. This is the best machine available,” Zimmerman said.

Going regional Zimmerman said with the new technology, OMCC “will become a magnet” for cancer treatment. “There are no TrueBeam sites in the Pacific Northwest,” she noted. With the new linear accelerator, two new oncologists on staff and with the completion of the cancer center in Sequim, “we’re in a good position to start extending care regionally,” Zimmerman said. Reach Mark Couhig at mcouhig@sequimgazette. com.

Traumatic brain injury support ‘A good place to let it all out’

To learn more about traumatic brain injury:

by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

The second Tuesday of every month you’ll find four to six people quietly enjoying snacks, coffee and pleasant chatter in the dining room of VFW Hall 4760 in Sequim. The get-together provides a welcome respite from lives made difficult by traumatic brain injury. The peninsula support group has been meeting for “about four years,” says Steve Stratton, who heads up the local crew and is active with similar organizations across the state. The local gathering is part of an expanding web of support groups that are popping up across the nation and across the world. They serve those who have experienced an injury but they also lend a hand to their families, to caregivers and to the communities in which they operate.

Getting involved In 1968, Stratton was hurt in a serious auto accident. “On Dec. 24 they did the surgery and on Christmas Day I woke up. Before the accident I was a very good mechanical and electronics engineer, raising a family. When I woke up I had about a four-word vocabulary,” he said. He’s made great strides toward recovery, but “it’s still in process,” he said. “It’s not like a broken bone.” Stratton said after his injury he discovered there was no one to go to for help or for support. At the time the issue was discussed only by doctors and their patients. “There was a need for an organization to provide information to families and everyone else,” Stratton said. “That’s how I got involved.” Stratton notes that trau-

Lloyd Huff reaches for a cup of coffee while Steve Stratton enjoys a laugh. The two are part of a peninsula support group for those suffering from traumatic brain injuries. Sequim Gazette photo by Mark Couhig

matic brain injury can happen to anyone, young or old, and the resulting disability can be “mild, moderate or total.” Stratton said one of the primary goals of the group is to promote safety. “It’s important to prevent this from happening. It takes so long to get them back … if you get them back.”

‘… my friends’ Lloyd Huff was driving along U.S. Highway 101 past Lake Crescent “in the middle of the night” when a tree fell, crushing his truck and injuring Huff. As Huff, who says he is the comic of the group, notes, “If God wanted my attention, he could have just used a 2 by 4.” His sense of humor helps, but Huff also welcomes the opportunity to meet with others who understand the difficulties he endures. “I come for the support and these people have become my friends. On a good day, it’s just a social visit. On a bad day it’s a good place to let it all out.” “It’s good to know there are people who can relate and who care,” Stratton said. Azella, another member of the group, said, “What’s wonderful is many times with head injuries there are

problems with memory. It’s good to be with people who understand.”

Who belongs There are six members who regularly attend. “That’s probably not enough,” Stratton said. “Especially with the war and all the sports events.” All of the members agreed the number of brain injuries is regularly under-reported. “A lot of this is cumulative,” Stratton said. And many boys involved in sports just won’t report their injuries, he said. “How many people here on the peninsula have had strokes?” asked Azella, “I’m sure there are 30 to 50 people here who could benefit.” Azella notes that brain trauma is more than just head injuries. “I’ve had a stroke,” she said. “Another person in the group had an aneurysm.” One member of the group, who asked not to be identified, noted the prevalence of brain injuries in modern warfare but said he was hopeful today’s soldiers are receiving better care for these types of injuries. “The military is taking better care of its own,” he said. “One of the hopes is that the military will end up improving care for all victims of

• Washington Brain Injury Hotline: 877-824-1766 • Peninsula Traumatic Brain Injury Support Group Meets from 3-4:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month at the VFW hall at 169 E. Washington St. For more information on the local chapter, call Stratton at 582-9502 or send an e-mail to day • The Washington Traumatic Brain Injury Strategic Partnership Advisory Council The council was created by the Washington Legislature to provide resources, funding and coordination of brain injury activities in the state. Visit www.tbiwashington. org. • Brain Injury Association of Washington The association works, through education, assistance and advocacy, to increase public awareness, support and hope for those affected by brain injury. Its website has additional resources, visit head injuries,” Azella said. The Sequim group is the only traumatic brain injury support group on the peninsula. Stratton said membership in the organization is open to everyone with a traumatic brain injury or a similar issue. Huff is more broad-minded: “If they bring food and coffee, they’re all welcome.” Reach Mark Couhig at mcouhig@sequimgazette. com.

Lakewood man crashes motorcycle in Blyn Sequim Gazette staff

Gary Cooper, 43, of Lakewood, crashed his motorcycle at about 6:30 a.m. on Monday, Sept. 20.

He was traveling west on U.S. Highway 101 when he struck the guardrail and was ejected from the bike. Cooper, who was wearing a helmet, was airlifted to Harborview Medical Cen-

ter in Seattle with injuries to his arms, jaw, ribs and sternum. Medical staff said he was in serious condition in intensive care as of Tuesday, Sept. 21.

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-7 Wednesday, September 22, 2010


Yandell issued patent



¡Salsa Auténtica! Garcia family is in business of bringing fresh salsa to market by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

The Garcia family has found a hot market for their salsa in Sequim. José, a native of Mexico (as his “Hecho in Mexico” T-shirt attests), has long been making his specialty salsa for friends. They encouraged José to take it to the marketplace, and so he did, beginning in May at Sequim’s Open Aire Market. José and his wife, Angee, now are manufacturing and selling 50 gallons of the salsa each week. Daughter Abbey, 7, and son Sage, 10, pitch in with the family enterprise. The products taste wonderfully fresh, and with good reason: the Garcias buy their produce from Sequim farmers, or when that’s not possible, from others in Washington. The salsa is put together in a weekly marathon Thursdaynight session at the Boys & Girls Club in Sequim. The club has a commercial kitchen that can be rented by the hour.

Let’s get it started Utilizing a commercial kitchen is just one of the requirements for creating a commercial food product in Washington. After going through the state-mandated process and paying the statemandated tab, José’s Famous Salsa holds a Master Business License that allows the couple to wholesale their goods.

That means you now can pick up some of José’s Famous Salsa at the Saturday Open Aire Market or you can drop by Hardy’s Market, The Red Rooster Grocery or Agnew Grocery the rest of the week. You’ll find four different heat levels, from mild to “crazy hot” to suit your tastes. “Most people just put it on chips,” Angee said, but “there’s many more uses for fresh salsa. I have one friend who puts it in Bloody Marys. Another adds it to his meat loaf recipe.” Angee also noted that salsa is a great accompaniment to eggs at breakfast time.

Manzer joins Windermere Jane Manzer has joined Windermere Real Estate/ Sequim East as a real estate agent. Manzer moved to the Olympic Peninsula in MANZER the spring of 1978 when her husband, Fred, transferred to Olympic National Park. The couple raised two sons in Sequim. Her employment background includes work with real estate appraisers and for real estate attorneys. She volunteered in elementary classrooms, served as an officer on Helen Haller PTO, was on the middle school advisory council and was one of the founding officers of the Sequim Schools Athletic Booster Club. She is a member of Soroptimist International of Sequim.

Authentic as it gets José is from Tepic Nayarit, a small town near Puerto Vallarta on Mexico’s west coast. He and Angee met while working at Chili’s in Torrance, Calif. They’ve been married 11 years. Torrance is a long way from Sequim, but moving to the peninsula was a happy decision. “My mom was going to move here but got cancer. We eventually moved anyway. We wanted to raise our kids in a better place.” Angee, a stay-at-home mom when she’s not manufacturing or hawking salsa, also is working to become a paraeducator. “I want to help kids who need a little more help,”

José Garcia blends the ingredients while Angee chops the fresh veggies. Sequim Gazette photo by Mark Couhig

she said. For his day job, José builds yachts at Westport Shipyard in Port Angeles. Anyone interested in creating a food product for sale can

contact Steve Rosales at the Boys & Girls Club. The club’s kitchen, which rents for $10 to $15 an hour, is used only about four hours a day. The kitchen is a great community

resource and the rent money goes to support a good cause, Rosales said. Reach Mark Couhig at mcouhig@sequimgazette. com.

Cedar Creek celebrates grand reopening Friday New menu, paint schemes and floors among changes by ASHLEY MILLER for the Sequim Gazette

Cedar Creek Restaurant is back in business under new ownership. Mark and Kristina McIntyre celebrated the soft reopening of the American Northwest cuisine establishment — located on North Fifth Avenue — on Wednesday, Sept. 15. The grand opening is Friday, Sept. 24. The McIntyres moved from Utah after buying the business. Mark, a Marine with a law enforcement background, decided to pursue his passion for food and fine dining by switching careers. Since his business model for fine dining didn’t fit in the area where the couple was living, they started looking elsewhere. “We started thinking outside the box,” Mark said. “Why not look for a business where we want to be someday instead of where we are?” Sequim fit the bill. When they visited and saw the historical building with exquisite gardens, the decision was easy. Since purchasing the restaurant earlier this year, the couple has repainted the inside, refinished the floors and rebuilt the kitchen. The newly org anized menu features locally harvested Dungeness and king crab, lamb, veal, prime rib,

Reopen for business

fruits and vegetables. “It’s every bit as good (as before) but more reasonably priced,” Mark said. Chef Jeff Hollen moved from Florida to take the job. “I like the area,” said Hollen, who has more than 25 years experience as a certified executive chef. “I was tired of Florida and ready for a change.” Sequim, according to Mark and Kristina, needs a fine dining restaurant. “There are other good restaurants in Sequim but there’s room for another,” Kristina said. “We don’t care what has happened here before,” Mark said, in reference to the restaurant’s several previous owners and rumored “curse”

Marion E. Yandell, M.D., was issued a second patent from the U.S. Patent Office. Both patents cover variations on a vial system. Yandell’s second invention is for reducing the incidence of YANDELL infections acquired in hospitals. He is seeking strategic commercialization partners and can be contacted at 452-1171. He has several other related U.S. and foreign patents pending. Innovation Law Group, Ltd., of Sequim, helped in the preparation, filing and prosecution of the patent applications.

Cedar Creek Restaurant, 665 N. Fifth Ave., is open seven days a week from 11:30 a.m. until the last guest is fed. For more information or to make reservations, call 683-4508. that prevents it from staying open for more than a few years at a time. “We didn’t come here to fail,” he said confidently. This isn’t Mark’s first time living in Sequim. While growing up, he traveled the U.S. extensively with his father, who was a Secret Service agent and accepted transfers every two years. His father was in the car behind President John Kennedy when he was assassinated. Sequim made such an impression on Mark when he

Lawrence gets banking honor Marc Lawrence of Sequim was designated a Top 10 Community Banker/Commercial Lender for July by the US Bank Small Business Lending Center. LAWRENCE Pa r t o f the criteria for the designation is the number of loan applications submitted and approved. Lawrence is based in Sequim and covers the Northwest Washington region. He also received the designation in May 2009.

McComb Gardens

Cedar Creek Restaurant, on North Fifth Avenue in Sequim, serves local, fresh cuisine for lunch and dinner seven days a week. Sequim Gazette photo by Ashley Miller had lived here that he brought Kristina to visit. They are impressed with the kind wel-

come they’ve received. “We feel at home,” Kristina said with a soft smile.

McComb Gardens and Olympic Orchard Society team up Saturday, Sept. 25, at an Incredible Edible Festival booth at the Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., Sequim. The booth’s theme is “Growing Groceries.” Information on growing fruit trees, berries and home garden vegetables will be available. Call 681-2827.

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From page A-1 for InterContinental Hotels Group. “We do everything we can to promote our hotels going green,” Pappin said. The franchise also started a “Green Engage” program, in which Sequim Holiday Inn is involved, that encourages hotels to recycle and convert to energy-saving light bulbs. Wirta said his Quality Inn also participates in “Clean the World,” which recycles soaps and shampoos to send to Third World countries.

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Vicki Cooper of Depoe Bay, Ore., celebrates her 70th birthday by scratching through another item on her bucket list — dining at Sequim’s Dairy Queen in full bridal regalia in mid-September. Carol Jennings, of Sequim, adjusts the bride’s train as Lee Burnett of La Pine, Ore., and Connie Myers, Depoe Bay, wait their turn to order. Jennings and Myers were attendants in Cooper’s “real wedding” in 1959. Sequim Gazette photo by Mark St.J. Couhig

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To celebrate the solar project’s completion, Wirta hosted a kick-off luncheon with the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce on Sept. 14. He told the business crowd that he sees the solar panels as a long-term and stable investment. The project cost about $65,000 and takes only a fraction of the western roof space at the hotel, which leaves room for expansion. “We’ll run it for 12 months and see what the return is and then we’ll decide on growth,” Wirta said. The solar panels have been online for about three weeks. Power Trip officials say the energy produced from the roof modules is enough to power the hotel’s conference room. Andy Cochrane, president of Power Trip, said the system’s 44 Sharp poly-crystalline silicon modules produce 10.34-kilowatts, and on average produce 35 kilowatt hours per day. “They are among the best value you can get and on this project it gets the most power for the money,” Cochrane said, noting the module has no batteries or moving parts and will be maintenance free. It also produces energy during rainy weather. “As energy costs rise, it becomes a better investment,” Cochrane said. “At the same time, the installation of solar is going down whereas other sources of energy are going up.”

Solar in sunny Sequim The state Department of Revenue reported that Jefferson County is the leading solar provider in the state with 87 certified projects as of Sept. 1, with one project for every 337 residents. Clallam County has one certified solar installation per 922 residents. Sequim has

There are 44 Sharp poly-crystalline silicon modules on top of Holiday Inn Express and Conference Center. It doesn’t have batteries or moving parts and will be maintenance free, said Andy Cochrane, president of Power Trip Energy Corp. The panels also produce energy during rainy weather. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Fifth annual PUD Solar Tour Clallam County Public Utility District hosts its fifth annual Clallam County Solar Tour from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, beginning at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. The tour has two components: • Self-drive solar installation site visits (20 total) These feature solar tracking arrays, back-up power batteries, solar water heating, passive solar design, alternative building materials and innovative designs, rainwater catch systems, energy-efficient appliances and weatherization measures and a ground-source heat pump. Tour packets are available from the PUD’s Conservation Department at its solar-powered House-on-Wheels at the high school. • Free workshops at 10:15 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. at the Sequim High School cafeteria. The first workshop, “Going Solar,” 10:15 a.m.-noon, provides a basic overview of installing a solar energy system, including information on government incentives and financing. The second workshop, “Passive Solar Energy Efficient Design,” 12:30-1:15 p.m., shows how home design and energy efficiency measures can increase home comfort significantly while reducing energy costs. Find more information online at www.clallampud. net/conservation, or www. 47 projects. Cochrane said most of Power Trip’s projects are residential, with about 70 on Clallam County Public Utility District’s grid. “Solar leaders like California and Oregon saw it transition from committed residences to businesses looking for long-term stability in their energy costs,” Cochrane said. “(Wirta’s) going to be able to market that his hotel is run by solar, which ties in really well with the opportunity Sequim has as ‘Sunny Sequim.’” Incentives for solar installations include federal credits, state sales tax exemptions on the purchase of certain equipment and payments for each kilowatt-hour produced from a customer-generated electricity renewable energy system. “We know from all the





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other projects in Sequim that it this is the sunniest spot west of the Cascades,” Cochrane said. “The whole strip of the North Olympic Peninsula has shown a real commitment to solar and renewable energy.” Wirta said he chose the Holiday Inn Express’ location because it’s a gateway to Sequim. “We promised the city that we’d build a hotel they’d be proud of,” he said. “The (solar project) also fits in with our core values to be environmentally safe and good neighbors.” Sequim Holiday Inn Express is at 1441 E. Washington St. Call 681-8756 for more information.


China and the trip was on, Norton said. Tjemsland said she was worried about things like water potability, safety and laws because she had heard China was an intense and scary place. Water from a tap was not drinkable and even when brushing her teeth she had to be sure to rinse with bottled water and not put the brush in the sink’s running water, she said. The drivers in China didn’t pay attention to traffic signals or pedestrians and it wasn’t uncommon to see them driving or parking on sidewalks, she said. “It’s a three-lane highway but if they can make four or five (lanes) out of it, they will,” Norton said. Aside from being cautious of the water and bad drivers, Tjemsland said she was amazed by some of the things she saw. In sixth grade a teacher

showed Tjemsland’s class photos of the tomb of one of China’s emperors, who wanted thousands of terra-cotta warriors built to be buried with him so they could protect him in the afterlife, she said. “Three farmers were going to go build a well and they started digging and found a pit of terra-cotta warriors,” she said. So far 6,400 warriors have been uncovered, and no two have the same face, she said. “You walk in and it is so intense and amazing,” Tjemsland said of the structure built around the warriors. Since sixth grade she’s wanted to see the warriors but didn’t think it’d ever happen, she said. Tjemsland and Norton also saw the Great Wall of China. The crowd was unbelievable — as was the wall, which seemed to never end, Tjemsland said. The two took the hard route to avoid being pushed and poked by the crowds, who had no concept of personal space, Tjemsland said. Sometimes a couple of

people would walk up to Tjemsland and ask to get their picture taken with her, Norton said. Tjemsland said she is glad to be back and is excited that many of her classes this year tie in to her newfound passions: Asian culture and Communism. Her literature class is focusing on culture and her journalism class is reading about Kim Jong Il, North Korea’s “Supreme Leader,” she said. The “forbiddenness” and government control in Communist countries fascinate her, especially after seeing it in practice in China, she said. “It is mind-boggling and life-changing,” she said. Norton said the trip made her thankful for what she has. Tjemsland agreed. “The first day back (at school) I kept thinking how lucky I am,” she said. “I heard people complain about being back at school and I’d think to myself, ‘We are very lucky to be going to school here.’”

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-9



Crabfest boasts best area seafood The ninth annual Dungeness Crab and Seafood Festival, “Crabfest,” is Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 9-10, at the Port Angeles City Pier, Gateway Center and Red Lion Hotel in downtown Port Angeles. Hours are 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is free. It includes large kettles of fresh whole crabs ready to be served with fresh corn and coleslaw, crab cakes, grilled wild salmon, fish tacos, crab enchiladas, crab Rangoon, clam chowder, crab bisque, seafood gumbo, Northwest paella, fish and chips, crab puppies, barbecue oysters, oyster shooters, steamed clams, oyster stew, mussels, grilled scallops, roasted corn and potatoes, oyster po’boy, baked goods including sweets and savories, lo-

cal homemade organic berry and pumpkin pies, wine, beer and other beverages, and live music. From 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday, families can use crab snares and bait to catch crabs from large holding tanks. The $5 entry fee allows 10 minutes of crabbing, no license or gear needed. Volunteers demonstrate catching, cooking and cleaning. Whole crabs can be purchased to take home cooked or uncooked. Also look for ongoing cooking demonstrations, environmental and marine exhibits, children’s activities, craft and merchant booths, a volleyball tournament and raptor demonstration. The festival is produced by Olympic Peninsula Celebrations and the Port An-

geles Regional Chamber of Commerce. Presenting sponsors are Westport Shipyards and the Elwha River Casino. Official sponsors are Black Ball Ferry Line, First Federal, High Tide Seafood, Jim’s Pharmacy, Olympic Restaurant Equipment Inc., Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce, Peninsula Daily News, Red Lion, Wilder Auto and Windermere Real Estate. A portion of the proceeds will go for watershed education in the Dungeness River and Dungeness Bay habitats and other environmental educational organizations. For more information, including transportation, accommodations, directions and the detailed program, visit, e-mail info@crab or phone 452-6300.


Shirley and Arnold Tjemsland, of Sequim, stand next to a 2011 Ford Fiesta they won as part of a giveaway promotion at 7 Cedars Casino. Arnold Tjemsland, a World War II veteran, and his wife have been married for 52 years and also won $1,000 in a drawing at 7 Cedars Casino. When they picked up the car Sept. 7, they wore green to match it, Shirley Tjemsland said. Sequim Gazette photo by Amanda Winters

“Nobody does it better.”

County Fair results Dog Barn Showmanship And Obedience, Blue — Brooklyn Bauer, Daniel Fink, Sarah Hogoboom, Kriston Larson, Dillon Liebert, Samuel Berneking, Karley Bowen, Kari Larson, Nathan Beirne, Simon Shindler, Holli Williams Showmanship, Blue; Obedience, Red — Gina Tupper, Kitara Pace, Josh Gershom, Billy Palmer, Kira Maddox, Melissa Weston, Sophie Marchant, Aexa Asselin, Sara Johnson, Kaitlin Kratzer, Mackinzie Weston 4-H Building, small animal Collin West, Granny’s Group — three blues; Connor West, Granny’s Group — two blues, one red; Randy Hogoboom, Pure Country — three blues; Sarah Hogoboom, Pure Country — three blues; Sydney Henderson, Crafty Critters — four blues; Scott Archibald, Crafty Critters — three blues; Takara Andrus, Energetic 4-Her’s — three blues; Jazzy Andrus, Energetic 4-Her’s — three blues Open, small animal Alex Parrill — three blues.

Victor Cisneros, left, and Mariana Azanza, right, both of Sequim, enjoy one of the last days of summer by the water at McDonald Creek beach. The photo was submitted by Zach Taiji, a Facebook user, and is the fifth to be published as part of the Gazette’s Facebook page photo contest. To submit a photo go to

Gleaners needed Olympic Gleaners is looking for help with this season’s gleaning activities. If your fruit tree still has fruit, they want to collect it. If you have other crops to be gleaned, ditto. You even can help ensure the food is delivered to those who need it. Olympic Gleaners also needs volunteers to help pick the fruit and veggies. It’s all part of the all-volunteer effort, which is coordinated by Olympic Community Action Programs. As organizers say, without proper organization and helping hands, “We risk leaving a lot of food unharvested which could be shared with those in need throughout our community.” Call OlyCAP at 452-4726, ext. 6282. Paid Advertisement

Vote for Balanced Stewardship SHEILA ROARK MILLER

Dir. Community Development

“ e Gazette “Th iiss a wholesome small town newspaper.”

“They are delightful to work with!” – Allan Tuttle, owner

– Leah Tuttle, owner

Paid for by the Campaign to Elect Sheila Roark Miller, PO Box 1122, Carlsborg, WA 98324

Grand Opening Friday, Sept. 24th • 4pm-9pm

Cedar Creek Restaurant Grand Opening Specials served 4-9pm • Fri., Sept. 24

“Information is the heart of any community and the Sequim Gazette gives the local flavor. I appreciate the hometown newspaper and the staff is helpful and delightful to work with.” said owner Allan Tuttle. “Sequim Gazette is responsive to the people. It is a wholesome newspaper with many choices of articles and is well managed,” said owner Leah Tuttle. Cole’s Jewelers is located in the Babcock Building at 117 East Washington Street in Sequim. Owners Allan and Leah Tuttle have been renovating and restoring the exterior of their business while celebrating the 100-year anniversary of the Babcock Building. The Sequim Gazette is proud to be a part of the successful growth and promising future of Cole’s Jewelers!

Chef ’s Signature Selections Baked Dungeness Crab Thermidor Shallots, Parmesan Cream, Sherry, Tarragon.................................. $29

Cedar Creek serves American Northwest cuisine seven days a week for lunch and dinner. Private dining is available. Extensive wine list and premium spirits are offered. Outdoor seating is available seasonally.

Sautéed Scaloppini of Veal “Oscar” Alaskan King Crab, Asparagus, Lemon Sabayon ........................ $28 Roast Prime Rib of Beef Thyme au Jus, Horseradish Cream, Yorkshire Pudding ............................. $23/29 Boneless Rack of Lamb en Chemise Spinach, Chevre, Pine Nuts, Puff Pastry, Cabernet Sauce ..............$31

Come celebrate our Grand G Opening and enjoy fine dining in Sequim.



Regular Hours Mon.-Sat. 10:30am-9pm Sun. Noon-8pm

Reservations recommended

(360) 683-4508 665 North 5th Avenue, Sequim

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360.457.4444 | 800.786.8041 360.4 3501 Hwy 101, E. • Port Angeles




with Tom Montgomery

About Happy Valley Editor’s note: Did You Know explores the history of Sequim, the Dungeness Valley and Clallam County. It is produced by Thomas E. Montgomery of John L. ScottSequim Real Estate in collaboration with Melissa A. Coughlin. Happy Valley is beautifully situated at the base of Burnt Hill and is populated today with single-family homes usually on an acre or more of land. It has MONTGOMERY spectacular views of the valley and is one of the popular Sequim elk habitats. It also is famous archeologically as a mastodon site. Did you know that the area used to be heavily populated with trees and was first homesteaded around 1875? It was Andrew Abernathy, Arthur Sinclair and Charles Hyde who first laid claim to land in Happy Valley. They spent years clearing the land by cutting and then burning the big trees. The original three settlers later were joined by Ansel Jackson and situated their four log cabins in a square. The men were bachelors and would spend quiet evenings in each other’s company. They called the area “Happy Valley” in describing their homesteads without women. The name has remained, even after families moved into the area. There were no state highways or railroad lines through the area. The first roads were narrow and cut through low areas that had to be filled with small trees and branches to cover holes and swampy spots. At first children had to walk all the way to Sequim to go to school, many only attending when the weather was good. T h e H ap py Va l l e y School District was established in 1892. Initially school was held in the James Bell house. Then in 1893, a schoolhouse was built and sessions lasted two months. Pay for teachers in those days was about $35 a month. The first settlers started a few mills and farms in the area. In 1900, Charles Cayes had a shingle mill in Happy Valley. Another large shingle mill was built on the C. J. Sporseen Farm. A noted memory of this early period was a display put out by the Happy Valley Shingle Company — a 22-inch-wide blemish-free shingle.

FEATURES/NEWS Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-11

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-11

Intake a juggling act at Safe Haven animal shelter

Facility houses about 45 cats by AMANDA WINTERS Sequim Gazette

Their message machine may say they aren’t accepting any more cats but members of Peninsula Friends of Animals say intake at the Safe Haven animal shelter is a delicate and constant shuffling process. The 5,000-square-foot house-turned-animal-shelter off U.S. Highway 101 between Sequim and Port Angeles has a permitted capacity of 60 cats but hovers around 45 to maintain better quality and adoptability for the felines, PFOA board president Diane Lopez said. Nancy Campbell, a shelter volunteer, said when there are too many cats they get behavioral issues from being stressed out and therefore are harder to adopt. “Nobody wants to adopt a cat that’s hiding,” she said. A list is maintained so as cats are adopted out, new cats in need of housing are brought in, she said. Emergency situations are dealt with as they happen. The cats are housed throughout the shelter, with adult cats spread among four general-use rooms, a quarantine room, isolation room, two time-out rooms and a room off the garage shared by two cats that have tested positive for feline immunodeficiency virus, Lopez said. There also is David, a 2-year-old cat who was moved to an outside sheltered dog kennel he preferred to rooming with other cats, she said. Kittens are housed in two rooms on the main floor of the house after they are fostered by volunteers, she said. Kittens must be cared for at a foster home until they can get their first round of shots, Lopez said. Currently there are nine kittens in the shelter and more than 60 have come through this year, Campbell said.

‘Friends’ manage birth rate Before any cat is adopted, it must be spayed or neutered,

Diane Lopez, president of the Peninsula Friends of Animals board of directors, pets Sebastian in one of four rooms that house adult cats at the Safe Haven shelter. Sequim Gazette photo by Amanda Winters

Bart, left, and Cascade, right, are two kittens fostered by Jan Cubbage for the Safe Haven shelter. Cascade, who has a broken femur, was rescued by the shelter with her brother Bart after they were found in a bark processing yard. Photo by Jan Cubbage which is central to PFOA’s mission to prevent the birth of unwanted animals, Lopez said. Upon their intake, cats are placed in the quarantine room for two weeks where they are checked by a veterinarian and treated for any problems, Lopez said. Where a cat is placed depends on its particular needs such as if it gets along with other cats, what health issues it has and its age, she said. Finding the right placement and shifting the cats around to achieve both the best arrangement and to make room for incoming cats is a difficult balance, Lopez said. Because of the shuffling, it can be difficult to know where there is room to place new cats, she said. Some of the cats have been at the shelter since it opened

a decade ago, Campbell said. Cats with special needs or behavioral quirks are especially hard to place, she said. Many of the cats have sad stories of abandonment, neglect, abuse or loss of an owner. Campbell said cats that have lost their owner and home go through a grieving process when they arrive, whereas cats that were abandoned or neglected seem to be relieved and happy. The recession has caused an increase in pet owners who no longer can care for their animals and have to give them up, she said. The shelter often gets calls from people who lost their houses and now are renting a place that doesn’t accept pets or are living in their cars and can’t take care of them, she said. Since the shelter opened, more than 1,200 cats have been adopted and 5,000 have

been spayed or neutered through PFOA’s spay and neuter program, Lopez said.

Volunteers always are needed to help socialize, foster or donate supplies to the shelter. Lopez said the shelter has many dedicated volunteers who foster several animals at a time. Plans for an expanded shelter, care facility, adoption center and memorial garden have been put on hold due to the economy, Lopez said. For more information, call 452-0414 or go t o w w w. s a f e Reach Amanda Winters at awinters@sequimgazette. com.

David, a 2-year-old cat, lives in a covered, fenced area outside that once was used for dogs at the Safe Haven shelter. Shelter volunteers say David is affectionate and playful but has his own area separate from the other cats because sometimes he doesn’t play well with others.

Sequim man seeks to start new tradition by AMANDA WINTERS Sequim Gazette

Ryan Smith, of Sequim, signs his name inside the cover of “Atonement” by Ian McEwan, the third book gifted as part of a book exchange he began earlier this month in Sequim.

Ryan Smith and Sean Saffold, both of Sequim, sat inside Applebee’s restaurant on Thursday, Sept. 9, discussing their travels in Asia and things they read when their typical sharing of books turned into something more. Saffold gave Smith a tract his father had given him and Smith decided to take it one step further. “We ought to put your name in it and when I read it, I’ll put mine and I can give it to someone when I go to Hoquiam,” Smith recalls saying. Conversely Smith signed his name in Thomas Cahill’s “The Gifts of the Jews,” gave it to Saffold and instructed Saffold to do the same before gifting the book to someone else. The two developed the idea of a worldwide book exchange web of sorts, where books would be read, signed with the reader’s name and location, then gifted to someone else who would do the same, Smith said. The books can be any kind: fiction, history, art, politics. They can be gifted to anyone: friends, family or even strangers. Just read, sign and pass it on. “Instead of collecting dust, you’re giving that book the chance to really spark someone’s imagination,” Smith said. An avid reader and 1988 graduate of Sequim Bible Christian School, Smith estimates he carried more than 800 books into China during the seven and a half years he spent teaching there. He said he bought a large portion of those books from Friends of the Library sales. “I think we should be giving away three things: love, kindness and knowledge,” he said. “Books can do that.”

Book exchange connects, inspires, educates

See BOOKS, page A-12

A-12 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


Lloyd Marohl, of Tacoma, shows off his one-of-kind flying lawnmower at the Sequim RC Aeronauts’ model airplane show. He’s been flying model airplanes for 54 years and his lawnmower for 22 years. “I mow the lawn at home and he mows the clouds,” said Barbara Marohl, his wife.

Mark Carreiro, 20, of Poulsbo, was one of a few 3-D, or trick, pilots to fly dazzling stunts such as hovering vertically above the ground and flying upside down and sideways at the Sequim RC Aeronauts’ first model airplane show. Sequim Gazette photos by Matthew Nash

Crowds fly to Sequim RC planes show Sequim Gazette staff

Sequim RC Aeronauts held its first model airplane show Sept. 11 at the Sequim Valley Airport with soaring attendance numbers. Club treasurer Randy Hurlbut said there was a steady stream of cars and spectators during the whole event, especially from 11 a.m. to the end. “It exceeded everybody’s expectations,” Hurlbut said. “It was where we wanted it to be and more. The weather was just about perfect.” The Sequim club co-hosted the event with the Port Angeles Olympic Radio Controlled Modelers and brought in more than 50 pilots from Western Washington who flew and displayed planes. Stunt fliers performed tricks and flew unique airplanes and gliders throughout the day. The event brought in $1,873 for Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County from donations and flight admissions. “We were really blessed with the fliers and the huge crowd of nonfliers,” Hurlbut said. Club members fly their planes from 9 a.m.-noon daily in the field adjacent to Dungeness Valley Creamery on Towne Road. Flying lessons are available. Find more at

Bob Walter, a member of model airplane clubs in Sequim and Port Angeles, flew his unique witch glider and a plane dubbed “the pizza box” for crowds at the Sequim RC Aeronauts’ first model airplane show.

Organizers of the Sept. 11, model airplane show at Sequim Valley Airport said it exceeded their expectations. More than 50 model airplane pilots appeared and/or flew their unique airplanes and gliders.

Books From page A-11

The Co-Op – Your first stop for

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Escape Ladder

A book exchange where used books are gifted freely between friends and strangers also can provide people the opportunity to learn about or discover a passion for a subject they normally would not have encountered, he said. Sharing books can cause people to realize they have a common interest, when maybe they were at odds with each other, he said. “If we take the focus off where people mostly disagree and focus our energy and minds on where we can agree, we can encourage the lives

around us,” he said. “I think books can help us do that.” Saffold left later that to do missions and human rights work in Southeast Asia, taking with him the book he will give to someone with whom he crosses paths, Smith said. Smith gave a third book, “Atonement” by Ian McEwan, to a Sequim woman Thursday. He said he plans to regularly gift books and hopes others will join. “Just do it 21 times and see if it turns into something,” he said.

End of Summer Sale!


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131 E. Washington • Sequim • 360-683-5733 9 ~ 5:30 Monday - Friday • 10 ~ 5 Saturday

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-13


OBITUARIES Robin Annette ‘RAP’ Paque A memorial service for Clallam Bay resident Robin Annette “RAP” Paque will be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church, Eighth and Highway 112, Clallam Bay. Mrs. Paque died Sept. 9, 2010, at the age of 56 after a long illness. She was born April 14, 1954, in Oakland, Calif., and graduated from Chimacum High School in 1971. She served in the United States Army’s medical corps in the 1970s. She and her two sons moved to Clallam Bay after she married Bernie Paque in Republic in 1982. After getting her Bachelor of Arts degree at Peninsula College in accounting, she worked as office manager at Bakers Grocery Store in Clallam Bay for many years. She also worked for the Clallam Bay Correction Center from 1994-2000, when she had to retire for health reasons. She attended Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church and was in the Red Hat Society. Active in the community, her passions were crafting, quilt-


Philip E. “Phil” Faulk

ing and sewing. She also loved hunting and fishing with her husband. She is survived by her husband of 28 years, Bernie; sons Jon Paque and Andy Sayer of Port Angeles; mother Karen Sanderlin of Republic; brothers Mike Sanderlin of Big Piney, Wyo., and Pat Sanderlin of Billings, Mont.; sisters Christine Straker of Sequim and Penny Anderson of Republic; sister-inlaw Jolene Moore; three granddaughters and numerous nieces and nephews. Memorial contributions may be sent to Assured Hospice of Sequim, 24 Lee Chatfield Way, Sequim, WA 98382.

Edward ‘Dr. Ed’ R. Zbaraschuk, DDS A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, at Sequim Seventh-day Adventist Church, 30 Sanford Lane, Sequim, for Edward “Dr. Ed” R. Zbaraschuk, DDS. Memorial gifts in his honor may be made to Loma Linda School of Dentistry, Office of Development, 11092 Anderson St., Loma Linda, CA 92350.


Memorium for



September was proclaimed Sequim Senior Activity Center Month at the Monday, Sept. 13, Sequim City Council meeting. Mayor Ken Hays, far right, read the proclamation with center representatives, from left, Kathy Stanley, second vice president; John Yeo, board member; Ray Bentsen, first vice president; Margaret Cox, president; and Michael Smith, executive director. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Are you ‘fit’ to drive? CarFit helps older drivers meet the challenges of the road Sequim Gazette staff

Older drivers face special challenges behind the wheel of a car. Find out how road-ready you are by participating in CarFit this Wednesday, Sept. 29, at the Walmart in Sequim. The program, which runs from 1-4 p.m. in the Walmart parking lot, was developed by AAA, AARP and the American Occupational Therapist Association. It’s a free, interactive and educational program designed to improve older driver safety. Trained volunteers provide assistance to ensure the safest “fit” for older drivers and their vehicles. CarFit technicians complete a 12-point checklist to identify safety issues. Drivers should be at least 10 inches from the airbag, with

the head restraint adjusted properly. The steering wheel should be tilted so a deployed airbag will contact the driver’s chest and not the face. All drivers should be able to see at least three inches over the steering wheel and the mirrors must be properly adjusted. If a problem is identified, the driver then confers with an on-site occupational therapist trained in driver assessments. Two occupational therapists, Liz Klawitter from Clallam County and Wendy Norquist from Jefferson County, will perform the driver assessments, “As we age, changes in our vision, flexibility, strength, range of motion and even size and height may make us less comfortable and reduce our control behind the wheel. CarFit provides older

adults with the tools to understand and use the safety features of the vehicles more advantageously,” said Linda Pfafman, Jefferson County Traffic Safety Task Force coordinator. Organizers say safety often can be improved by simple adjustments but sometimes the only way to solve a driver safety issue is by choosing a different vehicle. Statistics collected from past CarFit events indicate that 90 percent of the participants found the inspections useful. More than a third had at least one red flag and were directed to an occupational therapist. The inspections are by appointment only and take about 20 minutes. To make an appointment, call Joe Borden at 683-3408 or e-mail him at borden@

Celebrate the bounty of the season Sequim Gazette staff

Mark your calendars for the 2010 Harvest Celebration Dinner. The dinner includes a special celebration of the recent merger of North Olympic Land Trust and Friends of the Fields, who together are

sponsoring the dinner. Prepared by local chefs, the gourmet meal will further serve to celebrate the preservation of the beautiful and productive 60-acre Finn Hall Farm. The fabulous dinner features ingredients raised on local farms, foraged from the

September 22, 1928 - September 13, 2010 Philip E. Faulk of Sequim passed away at age 81 on September 13, 2010 of age-related causes. He was born to Philip E. Faulk, Sr. and Mary (Porter) Faulk on September 22, 1928. Mr. Faulk was a member of the Merchant Marines as a teenager. He worked in the logging industry for many years and was greens superintendent at Dungeness Golf Course for 10 years. He married Mayme Messenger in 1950. The marriage later ended in divorce. Phil enjoyed his years spent as a member of VFW #4760, Sequim Valley Lions Club, Sequim Elks Club and International Footprinters. He was Past Commander of American Legion Post #62 and was a volunteer firefighter. He is survived by his sons and daughters-in-law Les and Donna Faulk of Poulsbo, Ed and Nancy Faulk of Belfair, Rob and Colleen Faulk of Colorado Springs and Mickey and Kathy Faulk of Tacoma; son Bill Faulk of Port Angeles; daughter Janice Cook of Sequim; daughter and son-in-law Phyllis and Don Meyer of Sequim; sister and brotherin-law Lorraine and Bud Louck of Port Angeles; nine grand-children and six greatgrandchildren. He was pre-deceased by his parents and grandson Kevin James Meyer. Private family services will be held at the Zaccardo family cemetery in Blyn at a later date. Linde Family Funeral Services is in charge of arrangements.

foothills, wild-caught in the ocean and baked by local bakers, all enjoyed by the community. The evening includes live music and a silent auction. The dinner will be held Sept. 26 at Sunland Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive. Social hour kicks off at 5:30 p.m. Sit down to dinner at 6:30 p.m.

DentureCare Inc.

Feeling the bite of high Denture Costs! Professional, Personal Denture Service Direct to the Public • Dentures • Partials • Relines • Repairs Michael Gillispie, Denturist for appointment call 360-681-7089 124 West Spruce St. Sequim, WA

No tickets will be sold at the door. You must buy them now at the Alder Wood Bistro or The Red Rooster Grocery in Sequim. Or call 360-681-8636. Tickets are $115 per person, with $85 of each ticket tax deductible. For more information, see

Jackie Russell Cummings was born in Bristow, Oklahoma on August 1, 1924 to Ola Mae (Chisholm) and Roland Dale Da Cummings. As a boy, he delivered newspapers in Tulsa, Oklahoma and ne enjoyed playing baseball, football and enj wrestling. Growing li G i up iin a musical family, Jackie first showed talent on fiddle and mandolin, although guitar would become the musical love of his life. At age 18, Jack enlisted in the U.S. Army during World War II and served in the 45th Division of the 7th Army as a member of the celebrated Oklahoma Thunderbirds. The Thunderbirds were made up mostly of Cherokee and Choctaw Native Americans who volunteered for service at the beginning of the war. Jack served as Sergeant in Tunisia, North Africa and Italy as a radio operator in some of the earliest air-to-ground reconnaissance during wartime. The Thunderbirds landed in Gela Beach on the southern coast of Sicily, on the morning of July 10th, 1943, suffering heavy losses due to adverse weather and heavy enemy fire. These amphibious landings were critical to the success of the war, and set up the stage for later landings at Normandy. General George Patton, commander of the 7th Army in Italy, described the Oklahoma Thunderbirds 45th Division as “one of the finest, if not the finest infantry divisions in the history of modern warfare.” The 45th participated in the liberation of Italy ending in Rome in June, 1944.* Jack was honorably discharged in October, 1945 and was presented with the Distinguished Unit Badge, the European/African/ Middle Eastern Campaign Medal, and the Good Conduct Medal. He survived WW II with only the heel of his boot shot off, but suffered from post-traumatic syndrome from his war experiences for the rest of his life, as did many of his comrades. After the war Jack lived in southern California where he met and married his love and wife of 60 years, Wanda Bee Shaw. They had four children and eventually settled on the Olympic Peninsula in 1961. The family built a house on 40 acres on Webb Hill (between Shelton and Union) using only hand tools, long before electricity and utilities were available in the area. One of the area’s original homestead deeds from the early 1900s, this land has been home to three generations of the Cummings family. Jack worked as a technical writer for Boeing in the 1960s, and retired from Puget Sound Naval Shipyard. He survived both cancer and a heart attack, and enjoyed traveling around the country with Wanda for many years. They especially loved camping and hiking in high desert areas of the Southwest. They eventually settled in the Sequim area, enjoying life in the rainshadow of the Olympic Mountains they both loved. Shortly after his 86th birthday, Jack died on August 22, 2010. A lifelong and accomplished musician, Jack first performed with his father and sister Bettye in dance bands in Oklahoma. He later performed with western swing bands in the Los Angeles area, and shared his love of music with family and friends throughout his life. Toward the end of his life, Jack recorded a collection of many songs in the western swing, pop, and jazz genres as well as several original compositions. “Papa” Jack is survived by his wife Wanda; three sons: Ronald and wife Pam, Victor and wife Cathie, and Daniel and wife Shawn; grandchildren Anna, Jennifer, Matthew, Joshua, Brianna, Sarah, Katy, and Jack; great-grandchildren Asaisha, Kaylin, Elijah, Janessa, Mackenzy, Zyler, Zaine, and Cadence; two sisters Jeanne, Bettye and partner JoAnn. Jack and Wanda’s daughter Peggy died of cancer in 2001. At Jack’s request, no formal services are planned. Memorial donations may be made to the Peggy Cummings Bolling Memorial Scholarship, which provides support for horsemanship studies for youth and adults. The mailing address is: Back Country Horsemen, PO Box 1504, Shelton WA 98584. * The story of the Italian campaign is told in the book “The Day Of Battle: The War in Sicily and Italy, 1943-44” by Rick Atkinson.

Correction: Dorothy Haidal died Aug. 23, 2010. An incorrect date was published in the Sept. 15 Sequim Gazette

Dorothy “Dottie” Haidal was born in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on May 1, 1943 and died peacefully at her sister’s home in Sequim, Washington on August 23, 2010. Dottie was a polio survivor who lived a full life. Her sense of humor brough much joy to all who knew her. Although her laughter gradually brought became mo more subdued over the past two years as she valiantly battled ALS, her sense of hu humor never wavered. Growing up on the East Coast, in 1961 Dottie graduated from Edison High School in N New Jersey. For the next 15 years she was employed as a private secretary for Johnson & Johnson in New Brunswick, NJ. One of her responsibilities was social director. She loved to tell the story of when planning a department holiday party, she made her mark when the highly-publicized Door Prize turned out to be an old door, badly in need of pain paint. She married the late Edward Haidal in Warminster, PA on March 19, 1976. After visiting her sister and brother-in law, Peggy and B Bob Kelly, they fell in love with the area and moved to Sequim in 1989. Her parents, the late Arch & Betty B Drylie soon followed. Dottie quickly embraced the Sequim community. She joined the Sequim Guild for Seattle Children’s Hospital, of which she becam became treasurer. Her love for children spread into many facets in her life, including CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocate for Foster Children). She was also treasurer for PEO Chapter IV, P.A., and a member of MAC – Museum & Arts Center. Dottie & Ed were Ditchwalkers supporting the Sequim Irrigation Festival and enjoyed RVing with a fun group of friends. Dottie was supportive of anyone needing her help or tackling a committee project, but was always shy in accepting accolades. Her signature smile and twinkle in her eyes will be remembered by all who knew her kind spirit. She loved entertaining and her home was always welcoming to all. She enjoyed the Port Angeles Symphony and any restaurant within 50 miles. Her fellow SARC swimmers remember Dottie as a prankster of the “Bad Girls.” Most recently, Dottie was practicing traditional African Djembe drumming rhythms. The faster they drummed, the bigger her smile became. When she became unable to attend, the group disbanded. Dottie was the driving force for many groups of friends – all of whom miss her very much. Dottie is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Mandy & Mark Jenson, and grandson Brandon; sister and brother-in-law, Peggy & Bob Kelly; brother John Scott Drylie, nephew Gerry Kelly; nieces Sara Kelly and Amanda & Jerrin Fiorini and their two sons, Sean and Brent. She is also survived by stepdaughters, Chris Glover and Denise Forbes and stepson, Stephen Haidal. A private graveside memorial will be held at Dungeness Cemetery with Dr. Scott Koenigsaecker, Sr. Pastor, Sequim Community Church, officiating. A private Celebration of Life will be held at a later date for friends and family. Linde Family Funeral Services is in charge of arrangements. Contributions in Dottie’s memory may be made to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362.

A-14 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010

Deficit gives economy the juice it needs

What’s all this talk about the deficit? Dino Rossi says “Congress is putting our economic future in jeopardy by continuing to spend money they don’t have,” and that “It’s very clear we’re on a fiscal edge.” We are on a fiscal edge, all right — one created by Wall Street. In this great recession, our jobs, our kids’ education and our quality of life all are eroding away. The one backstop keeping the economy from plunging into the next great depression is increased spending by the federal government. UEST We don’t need cuts, Dino, PINION we need public investments. John Burbank Let’s take the deficit for what it is: jobs, education, highways, health care, buses, university research, defense and aerospace. Rossi is objecting to stimulus spending that has created 1,700 jobs in Snohomish County. This includes projects ranging from the Arlington wastewater treatment plant upgrade and expansion, to replacing water mains in Startup, providing meals for seniors, hiring teachers and funding special education, paying correctional facility officers and improving I-5 north of Marysville. That is not peanuts. The federal deficit’s share of the gross domestic product (GDP) is 10 percent. That’s about one-third of what the proportional size of federal deficit was in 1943. (Share of GDP is the correct measurement to use, as an economic stimulus must be proportional to size of the economy. Sort of like making sure you have the right-sized wrench to loosen the wheel nuts when you change a tire.) If the federal deficit in 1943 was the same proportionate size as the current federal deficit, we very likely would have lost World War II. We simply would not have put enough economic juice into the war machine to defeat fascism. And certainly we would have long-term and high unemployment, stretching into decades. Unemployment during the Great Depression didn’t go away after one year or five years. In 1932 unemployment in our country was 24 percent, in 1935 it was 20 percent, in 1940 it was 15 percent. Then Pearl Harbor was attacked, we entered World War II, the federal deficit skyrocketed and by 1944 unemployment was down to 1 percent. For the next quarter-century it held at between 3 percent and 5 percent. How did the federal government help out in the Great Depression? We know about the Works Progress Administration and the Civilian Conservation Corps, employment programs that put people to work building schools, water systems, dams, roads, trails and sidewalks. But these efforts were not enough. So while between a sixth and a quarter of workers languished without work for a decade, the federal government still did not spend enough money to make up for the pull-back by the private sector. The federal deficit was 4 percent of GDP in 1932, 4 percent in 1935 and 3 percent in 1940. What did put almost all Americans back to work in the 1940s was the massive increase in federal deficits. To defeat fascism, the federal government spent money, as Rossi says, “they don’t have.” The deficit reached 14 percent in 1942, 30 percent in 1943, 23 percent in 1944 and 22 percent in 1945. This spending also resulted in the investments and infrastructure that kept Americans at work for the next quarter-century. It enabled a post-war full employment private sector economy, and, as a result, post-war federal deficits practically disappeared. Now we are in the Great Recession, with official unemployment hovering between 9 percent and 10 percent. Corporate profit margins were 36 percent in the first quarter of this year, a record. But these corporations are not hiring, at least in our country. So when we grumble about the federal deficit being too high, we are just digging our recession deeper. What we need to do instead is launch entire new public initiatives for high-speed transit, new schools, an expanded Everett Community College that offers four-year degrees, replacement of outdated and worn-out water and sewer systems, and energy retrofits for public and private buildings. We need to double down on the stimulus to get us out of the economic doldrums. Only the federal government can provide the juice we need. It may not be World War II, but it is our lives, our families, our future and ultimately our private sector economy. That’s the road to recovery.

To submit a letter 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382 Mail: P.O. Box 1750 Phone: 360-683-3311 • Fax: 360-683-6670 E-mail: Deadline noon the Friday before publication

OPINION SEQUIM22, GAZETTE Wednesday, Sepember 2010




John Burbank is executive director of the Economic Opportunity Institute ( ). His e-mail address is

LETTERS POLICY Your opinions on issues of community interest and your reaction to stories and editorials contained in your Sequim Gazette are important to us and to your fellow readers. Thus our rules relating to letters submitted for publication are relatively simple. • Letters are welcome. Letters exceeding 250 words may be shortened. We strive to publish all letters. • Letters are subject to editing for spelling and grammar; we contact the writer when substantial changes are required, sending the letter back to the writer for revisions. Personal attacks and unsubstantiated allegations are not printed. • All letters must have a valid signature, with a printed name, address and phone number for verification. Only the name and town/ community are printed. • Deadline for letters to appear in the next publication is noon Friday. Because of the volume of letters, not all letters are published the week they are submitted. Time-sensitive letters have a priority. • Letters are published subject to legal limitations relating to defamation and factual representation. • To submit letters, deliver to 147 W. Washington St., Sequim; mail to P.O. Box 1750, Sequim, WA 98382; fax to 360-683-6670 or e-mail

Verbatim: Gigi Thompson SEQUIM GAZETTE Published every Wednesday 141 W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 Mail: P.O. Box 1750 Phone: 360-683-3311 Fax: 360-683-6670 © 2010 Olympic View Publishing Co., L.L.C. Vol. 37, Number 38 USPS 685-630 • ISSN: 1538-585X PUBLISHER Sue Ellen Riesau GENERAL MANAGER Steve Perry EDITOR/SPORTS EDITOR Michael Dashiell SPECIAL SECTIONS EDITOR Patricia Morrison Coate NEWS & PRESS RELEASES

Interviewed by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

Sequim’s Gigi Thompson, nee Giselle Payet, is a native of Seychelles, an archipelago of 115 islands in the Indian Ocean. She’s lived on the Olympic Peninsula for more than 40 years but arrived in an unusual way. “I was a mail-order bride,” she says. Gigi, a beloved waitress at Sequim’s Sunshine Cafe, recently told her story, which began with a letter to the editor of the local newspaper in Victoria, capital city of the Seychelles. “I was 19 when a gentleman in Port Townsend saw a program on Channel 9 on the Seychelles. He went to the library and did

his research on the Seychelles and mail-order brides. Then he wrote to our local newspaper, in Victoria. A friend of mine wrote back to him and signed my name to the letter. The gentleman from Port Townsend started writing, and I asked him how he got my address. That’s how I found out my friend wrote to him. He wanted a picture of me in my bathing suit, but I was raised a good Catholic. You didn’t wear a swimsuit to the beach, you wore a dress. He sent a picture of himself, sitting in a chair.

See VERBATIM, page A-15

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR More for less I’ve been remiss in not publicly thanking and recognizing Thor and Thor’s Automotive Repair & Service for the truly outstanding service I received last month. At or later than 5 p.m., my pickup died and would not start. As an out-of-towner on a tight schedule (I needed to be in Eastern Washington the next day), I was desperate. I first called the dealer and was advised it would be “two or three days” before they could even look at it. Thor was recommended by another business owner. He willingly drove to where my pickup was, quickly diagnosed the problem, went back to get the new part and had me back in business in an hour! While I would have expected, and willingly paid, a large charge for the added service, Thor’s cost was less than I would have expected had I taken my pickup to the shop for the same repair work. This was truly a case of a professional person doing a professional job at a more than fair price. I hope I have the opportunity to repay the favor some day. Rob Dragnich Anchorage, Alaska

Great community spirit I would like to acknowledge the generosity of the volunteers and sponsors who made Saturday, Sept. 11, National Service Day and the United Way Day of Caring, a huge success in Sequim. One hundred thirty-two volunteers including community members, city of Sequim staff and Sequim City Council members donated a

total of 413.5 hours to city improvement projects. Projects included the painting of 40 fire hydrants, pulling weeds at June Robinson Park, clean-up and fence installation at the Police Department, weeding and laying bark at the Water Reuse Demonstration site near Carrie Blake Park, painting the skateboard park, traffic control and litter pick-up around the Sequim Avenue roundabout. Many local businesses generously donated goods and services to support the projects. A big thank you goes to the Port of Port Angeles, Costco, The Home Depot, Walmart, Frito Lay, Crumb Grabbers Bakery, Rainbow Girls, 101 Outpost, Rodda Paint and the Clallam Co-op (Co-op Farm & Garden) for their support. The event was embraced with a great sense of community spirit with many volunteers working beyond the designated time frame and many indicating that they want to participate again. Plans are under way for the next volunteer event on Earth Day, April 22, 2011. Thank you to everyone one involved and I look forward to seeing you at the next community volunteer event. Ken Hays Sequim mayor

A true fan Kudos to the Gazette for continuing to carry the columns by Bob Spinks. Having been a member of the formation committee of Sequim Speaks, I found his latest column to be thought provoking. He is relevant, direct and insightful, yet he can be quite entertaining. His topics obviously indicate he is not a

See LETTERS, page A-15

REPORTERS Matthew Nash Amanda Winters Mark Couhig News Assistant/Copy Editor Donna McMillen Cathy Van Ruhan IT and Web Master Jay Cline DISPLAY ADVERTISING Advertising Representatives John Huston Debi Lahmeyer Harmony Liebert Real Estate Representative Vicki Coughlin Julie Speelman Advertising Coordinator Holly Erickson PRODUCTION Ad Designers and Production Staff Cathy Clark Jay Cline Darlene Dale Mary Field Mandy K. Harris Robert Morris Melanie Reed Production Assistants Bert McArthur Donna McMillen CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Stephanie Howell - Supervisor Julie Koonz - Ad Rep CIRCULATION Circulation Supervisor Stephanie Howell Distribution & Delivery Bob Morris ACCOUNTING SERVICES Naomi Blodgett POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to: Sequim Gazette P.O. Box 1750, Sequim, WA 98382 MEMBER Washington Newspaper Publishers Assoc. National Newspaper Association

Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-15


Verbatim From page A-14 We talked more and he asked for my hand in marriage. I told him, ‘In my country, you come to my parents or you write them a letter.’ So he did, and asked for my hand in marriage. Then my mom and dad, the three of us, sat in the living room. They said, ‘You’re of age. It’s up to you.’ So I did. No money was exchanged. He just had to sponsor me. I had all my papers, my green card. I spent three days and three nights on a liner going from Africa to New York, and then I flew from New York to Seattle. I was scared — I was terrified. The people on the plane were speaking so many different languages. I prayed the whole way. I got into Port Townsend and eight days later married at Mount Vernon, Wash. I was so sad, I cried the whole time. It was the first time I would be with a man. No mom, no dad around. By that time I was 20. I loved it (America) — all the buildings. It was amazing. I loved it ever since, especially here in Sequim. I go back to visit, but this is my home.” Everyone has a story and now they have a place to tell it. Verbatim is a first-person column that introduces you to your neighbors as they relate in their own words some of the difficult, humorous, moving or just plain fun moments in their lives. It’s all part of the Gazette’s commitment as your community newspaper. If you have a story for Verbatim, contact Mark Couhig at mcouhig@

Letters From page A-14 “one trick pony.” That can’t be said for many of his former colleagues in government and position, some of whom believe that a cop can’t be intellectual and discerning, even with two advanced degrees. Having worked with Bob and enjoyed his confidence since his arrival in Sequim, I have noted the petty politics that have pushed back at him, his initiatives and his public image. I also have observed his astute handling of interference and criticism with open-mindedness, tolerance and self-searching. In his role as acting city manager, he quickly gained respect of the city staff and astutely produced solution, albeit with only token credit, when budgetary woes were looming — duties well done. A few in this city are not fans of Bob, given that he has been an open and quite visible figure in government and civic activities. But the majority of people with whom he interacts are true fans and are concerned that Bob now has to seek employment in difficult times. I hope you find his contributions to your public readership so relevant and thought provoking as to disregard any potential push-back regarding his statement of opinion and that you continue his articulate column as input and invitation to open dialogue and insight in matters affecting Sequim. Dick Halsaver Sequim

Stop spending, stop deficits Last week Roy F. Wilson claimed Republican fiscal conservatism is delusional. Let’s get real. Spending more than you make creates a deficit. If not paid, deficits accumulate and become debt. Congress creates budgets, presidents can only sign or veto them. Since1981,Republicanscontrolled

the presidency, House and Senate at the same time for four years. Those years were 2003 through 2006 and a period in which the annual deficit declined from $400 billion to under $200 billion. To be fair, it’s best to measure debt in terms of gross domestic product. The average debt from 1960 to 2000 was 36.2 percent of GDP. In 2000, after six years of a Republican-controlled Congress, the debt was 35.1 percent of GDP. In 2007, the last budget passed by a Republican-controlled Congress, debt was 36.9 percent of GDP. In 2008, the first budget passed by the current Democrat-controlled Congress, the debt was 40.8 percent of GDP. In 2009, under a Democrat-controlled Congress and the first year of Obama’s failed stimulus, the debt was 53.0 percent of GDP. Under a Democrat-controlled House, Senate and presidency, based on the current budget and their proposals, the debt is projected by the Congressional Budget Office to be 79.6 percent of GDP in 2016 and 90 percent of GDP in 2020. This year alone, Democrats are adding over $1.5 trillion to the debt. These levels of debt are unsustainable and have to be stopped. Restore fiscal sanity to Congress by electing Republicans this year. Peter Heisel Sequim

America, bought and sold Congressman (Norm) Dicks, after his re-election, should give more serious thought to the concerns of and many others about the malignant influence of money on our elections, our government and our democracy. A Constitutional amendment was made necessary by the recent U.S. Supreme Court decision giving corporations and unions free rein to spend on elections as “citizens” whose elections and lobbying expenditures were expressions of free speech under the First

Amendment. America is in dire straits today because its democracy has been subverted by special interest money. The vote of the American people has been denied, abridged or nullified by allowing their elected representatives to accept money to influence their votes or policies. Voters, the people, have lost their voice in government. This denial or abridgement of our vote is just as destructive to democracy as preventing someone from voting for reason of sex, race or poll tax, all of which have been prohibited by previous Constitutional amendments. As a result, powerful interests, not the voters, promote or prevent legislation or policies that have had disastrous effects on our nation including: unnecessary or mismanaged wars; massive increases in the national debt by tax cuts and profligate federal spending; deregulation that caused the collapse of the U.S. financial system, the economy and public safety; and willful neglect of our economic recovery, Social Security, health care, education, environmental preservation and infrastructure. When we lose the right to an honest vote, we lose an important part of our citizenship. We need a powerful amendment to our Constitution that prohibits the payment of money or anything of value or the promise thereof to candidates for federal office, federal legislators, federal judges or any federal official. Malcolm D. McPhee Sequim

Looking forward Thank you Gazette, for sticking with the very informative columns by former Chief Robert Spinks. His information is right on point and he continues to keep your readers on top of city problems and other topics that really need to be told from a independent prospective. I look forward to more of his columns and hope you continue

featuring them. Bob Lampert Sequim

Join with me I attended a political debate which 4Cs conducted at the Boys & Girls Club, Aug. 23. Candidates for Position 1 & 2, 24th District, Washington state House of Representatives. Candidates Dan Gase, Kevin Van De Wege, Steve Tharinger and Jim McEntire debated questions moderated by Pete Church. In reviewing the results of the primary, I was really surprised at the number of 24th District residents who voted for incumbents. Hasn’t anyone done any homework on the candidates? Rep Van De Wege voted to override the citizens vote and increased taxes in violation of I-960. He also voted to join a convention of states that would give up all of Washington electoral votes in a presidential election. Over 50 percent of his campaign contributions have come from out of the district. He said it did not matter where the money comes from. I hope you do not believe that. Campaign contributions indebt politicians to those that contribute. Commissioner Steve Tharinger is going to keep his day job as Clallam County commissioner if he is elected to the Washington state House of Representatives. In my mind, that is a direct conflict of interest. He should decide which job he wants and not both. Tharinger said last night that in today’s politics, talking about liberty does not matter. In my prospective, if you lose your liberty then government becomes worse than it is now. Also, you should remember that Tharinger is a huge supporter for giving your water to the fish. How about the people? It should also be noted that Tharinger is receiving a considerable amount of his campaign contributions from out of the district. He is also of the opinion that it does not matter where the money comes from. He is also endorsed by some SEIU locals, who represent

government employees. Dan Gase and Jim McEntire are, in my opinion, far more inclined to represent us and give us a voice in the way Washington state is run. I urge all of you in joining me, vote Gase and McEntire. Ken Thomasson Sequim

Whose fault? With today’s diversions, e.g., 200-plus channels of TV, iPods, computers, cell phones, Blackberries, video and computer games, a myriad organized sports for almost all K-12 grades and both genders, et al., coupled with unlimited fat- and calorie-laden fast foods, our society is becoming more lethargic in both mind and body, with much less emphasis on the basics of education and learning of job skills. Emphasis on constant testing, as prescribed by the Leave No Child Behind Act, is not a reliable gauge of learning but it is probably a good gauge for rote recitation. That act, through test standardization, leaves too many kids behind! And Special Education (for the kids left behind) is becoming increasingly difficult to fund adequately. Today, as many as 40-plus percent (a huge number!) of K-12 students in many states do not graduate from high school, and it’s not all the fault of their teachers. It’s mostly the fault of their parents, who enforce few rules for their children and who provide little motivation for education. In many cases, parents are unable even to do their children’s homework and/or are unwilling to take the time to help them. The best high schools in the U.S. are located on military bases, e.g., Fort Campbell, Ky., where commandants mandate parental assistance for and social involvement with their student children. Our public school districts and local parents could learn much from these examples, to the benefit of all K-12 students and our future society. Richard Hahn Sequim

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A-16 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


POLICE BLOTTER Sept. 14 8:54 a.m. — Assault/misdemeanor reported on the 600 block of North Sequim Avenue. 4:21 p.m. — Theft reported on the 6100 block of Old Olympic Highway. 5:24 p.m. — Burglary reported on the 100 block of Joslin Road. 9:19 p.m. — Theft reported on the 200 block of West Cedar Street. Sept. 15 2:47 p.m. — Assaults/ misdemeanors reported on the 600 block of North Sequim Avenue. 5:33 p.m. — Theft reported on the 1700 block of Happy Valley Road. 6:05 p.m. — Trespass reported on the 200 block of West Prairie Street. Sept. 16 7:31 a.m.— Malicious mischief reported near the 100 block of Aldrich Lane. 2:06 p.m. — Burglary reported on the 100 block of Simdars Road. 4:36 p.m. — Threats/ harassment reported on the 600 block of North Sequim Avenue. 4:58 p.m. — Burglary reported on the 100 block of Wallace Way. Sept. 17 4:53 a.m. — Theft reported on the 1900 block of Lotzgesell Road.

1:38 p.m. — Theft reported on the 1400 block of East Washington Street. 1:51 p.m. — Auto theft reported near the 100 block of Peninsula Street. 4:15 p.m. — Theft reported on the 100 block of West Cedar Street. 5:26 p.m. — Theft reported on the 200 block of North Sequim Avenue. 5:50 p.m. — Trespass reported on the 600 block of North Sequim Avenue. 6:02 p.m. — Trespass reported on the 400 block of West Pine Street. 6:53 p.m. — Threats/ harassment reported on the 1200 block of West Washington Street. Sept. 18 8:45 a.m. — Burglary reported near the 100 block of Grandview Drive. 8:53 a.m. — Prowler reported on the 700 block of East Spruce Street. 10:05 a.m. — Threats/ harassment reported on the 9900 block of Old Olympic Highway. 1:33 p.m. — Trespass reported on the 200 block of North Street. 8:38 p.m. — Burglary reported near the 100 block of South Solmar Drive. 9:59 p.m. — Threats/ harassment reported on the 300 block of West Alder Street.

The Port Angeles Police Department is currrently investigating a stabbing that occurred September 4th 2010 around 1:40AM in the 100 Block of East Front. The suspect is described as a white male, approximately 21-23 years old, about 6 feet tall, heavy set, and was wearing a Michael Jordan “Fly” hat with red lettering and brown sweatshirt. The suspect is currently in custody. Thank you to anyone who can contribute information to the investigation.

Sequim man arrested after high-speed pursuit State Patrol say driver exceeded 90 mph during 11-mile chase Sequim Gazette

A 20-year-old Sequim man was arrested after an 11-mile high-speed chase Sunday, Sept. 5, from Dryke Road in Sequim to the end of the pavement on Deer Park Road in Port Angeles. Sean Anderson pleaded not guilty in Clallam County Superior Court on Sept. 10 to charges of attempting to elude a pursuing police vehicle and driving under the influence.

According to the Washington State Patrol, a trooper saw a car driven by Anderson in the westbound lane of U.S. Highway 101 near Dryke Road and clocked it at 80 mph in a 55-mph zone. The trooper, Officer Grant Clark, who was driving eastbound, turned around and followed Anderson with his lights flashing. Anderson sped up to 90 mph. Clark turned on his siren and requested additional units for the pursuit.

Anderson’s car swerved in the lanes before he turned south on Deer Park Road, where he drove in the north and southbound lanes for eight miles. Clark said Anderson was going 80 mph up the road, which is zoned 35 and 45 mph. When he reached the end of the pavement, Anderson failed to negotiate a turn and crashed his car. Anderson and a passenger got out and ran, with Clark in pursuit, according to the report. After he yelled at Anderson and displayed his stun gun, Anderson stopped and

was placed in custody, Clark said. Anderson was identified by his suspended Arizona driver’s license, Clark said in the report. Anderson was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence, eluding a police officer, reckless driving, reckless endangerment, obstructing a law enforcement officer and driving while license suspended. He was booked into the Clallam County jail where he remains in lieu of $5,000 bail. A trial is scheduled for Nov. 1.

Land trust hires farmland conservationist specialist by ROBBIE MANTOOTH For the Sequim Gazette

Nor th Olympic Land Trust’s first staff member specializing in farmland protection is putting priority on getting acquainted with area property owners during her first days on the job. “I’m especially looking forward to getting to know people who care deeply about special qualities of the North Olympic Peninsula,” said Colleen Teevin, the new farmland conservation and development specialist. “I’m very excited to share my personal and professional passions and experience to help North Olympic Land Trust protect special lands,” Teevin said. Land Trust Executive Director Greg Good said he believes the organization has found an outstanding leader to help sustain local agriculture and all the work of the organization. “After the merger in which Friends of the Fields became a division of the land trust, we wanted a staff member to be able to focus on farmland protection while also helping with fundraising and out-

Colleen Teevin, North Olympic Land Trust’s Farmland conservation and development specialist, is settling in after moving back to Washington, where she grew up. Photo courtesy of Robbie Mantooth

reach through grants, individual and business supporters and events,” Good said. “With our enlarged staff, the land trust will be much better able to work with our other partners to protect qualities that make our area a great place to live.” The executive director said the pace of land protection in recent months made the need for additional staff hours clear even before the merger. “Out of the 2,260 acres the

land trust has protected since local citizens established the organization in 1990, more than 500 were protected in 2009, and we’re on track to protect another 500 this year, so we’re really on a roll,” Good said. “The need to preserve farmland is becoming increasingly obvious. More than 75 percent of our county’s farmland has been lost to commercial and residential development in the last 50 years.” In addition to farmland, the land trust protects habitat for salmon and other wildlife, sustainable commercial timberland, clean water and air, scenic vistas, open space and cultural heritage, he said.

Nonprofit experience Before working on local food issues in Vermont, Teevin was program director for the nonprofit Environmental Resource Center of Sun Valley, Idaho. She also worked in two AmeriCorps positions. One included helping develop connections between local far mers and potential consumers and the other involved working with native groups in Alaska on natural resource issues.

Teevin completed a master’s degree in resource conservation at the University of Montana, where she was a research assistant in the School of Forestry and Conservation and studied collaboration and consensus building involving federal and state agencies, nongovernmental organizations and the general public regarding environmental concerns. Her Bachelor of Arts is in cultural anthropology from Washington State University. The land trust’s staff members, in addition to Good and Teevin, are Michele d’Hemecourt, conservation director, and Lorrie Campbell, stewardship manager. The land trust typically protects special qualities of land through permanent legal agreement with private property owners who continue to own and use the land until they sell it or it is bequeathed to their heirs. The organization also owns a small number of properties. More information is available from or 417-1815. Reservations for monthly overview programs can be made by phoning the office.

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Results are in from the recent “Drive Hammered, Get Nailed” enforcement campaign conducted from Aug. 12-Sept. 6, the largest driving under the influence (DUI) enforcement campaign in Washington’s history. With 172 agencies participating, law enforcement officers arrested 2,672 drivers for DUI. In Clallam County, 22 motorists were

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stopped and arrested. Port Angeles and Sequim Police Departments, the Clallam County Sheriff ’s Office and the Washington State Patrol participated in the extra emphasis patrols, with the support of the Clallam County DUI/Traffic Safety Task Force. The extra patrols were funded by a grant from the Washington Traffic Safety Commission.

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • A-17


‘It took us back a few years’ Sequim class of 1950 holds reunion by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette

The 60th reunion of the Sequim High School class of 1950 returned them to familiar ground. On Sept. 17, the former students now ages 77 and 78, toured the recently remodeled old high school. “It took us back a few years,” said Wilma Johnson, reunion coordinator. “It’s basically where our classes were, too.” Students in Riley Stites’ building trades class set up old yearbooks, class pictures, a history display of Sequim and led tours for the graduates. “His students were very nice,” Johnson said. “I thoroughly enjoyed it.” Stites and his skills center students have worked four years on the building. He said they have more work upstairs in the 16,000-square-foot facility built in 1928. Lea Hopson, 17, said looking through the old yearbooks was cool. “It’s crazy to see how everything looked back then,” Hopson said. Jerry Anguili shared the nostalgia. He remembered in chemistry class his teacher Norma Allertz telling his friend and fellow graduate Dave Jones not to take a tube out of a beaker. Jones did anyway and it exploded, covering him

Sequim High School had a much different look in 1950. The 16,000-square-foot facility was built in 1928 and used until most of the newer campus was constructed in 1967. Sequim Gazette photos by Matthew Nash

Fourteen of 40 graduates attended the Sequim High School class of 1950 reunion. A few remained in the Sequim and Port Angeles area since graduating.

Graduates of the Sequim High School class of 1950, from left, Beverly Hendrickson, Wilma Johnson and Gratia Hinman, share old stories while looking over the class photo. in glass. “She said, ‘Dave, what did I tell you?’” Anguili said. The graduates shared

other stories and caught up with each other’s lives during the school visit. “It was good to talk about our stories and old teachers that we once dreaded,” Johnson said. “Now we know they meant a lot to us.”

Sizable changes

Jerry Anguili of Sequim signs the 1950 graduation class photo at the old Sequim High School. Anguili said he’s never lived more than two miles from where he is now. “Some might say I was never smart enough to find my way out of here,” Anguili joked.

Sequim’s class sizes have grown dramatically since 1950. There were 40 senior graduates then. Now about 200 graduate each year. Johnson said some graduates couldn’t make the event, chose not to come or have died. The class has held reunions after 20, 40, 50 and 55 years. A few of the graduates have lived in Sequim and Port Angeles most of their lives. Beverly Hendrickson said her family has continued living here and three generations have graduated from Sequim High School. Anguili said he’s never lived more than two miles from Sequim, minus a threemonth fishing trip in Alaska. He worked at his own business, Tire Service Company,

for almost 27 years, which was a block from the center of Sequim. “Some might say I was never smart enough to find my way out of here,” Anguili joked. Clyde Lamb said he lived here half way through his eighth-grade year through graduation before moving to California. In high school, he played football and worked seven days a week milking cows and testing milk. After Sequim, he went into the Navy and then met his wife, Patricia, before a long career with Boeing.

Students in Riley Stites’ building trades class printed and clipped out pictures for the 1950 graduates when they toured Sequim School District’s old high school building. for lunch and then dinner at Cameron’s Café inside the Sequim Senior Activity Center. Leonard Beil, a former teacher of agriculture and woodworking, attended the dinner as well.

A total of 29 people attended the festivities. Johnson said the reunion was a nice time for everyone. Reach Matthew Nash at mnash@sequimgazette. com.

Honored at halftime The graduates had a laid back weekend despite bad weather. They were guests of honor at the Wolves’ football game where former players and a yell leader were honored at halftime. “We got drenched but it was fun,” Johnson said. Prior to the game, they held a gathering in the high school cafeteria for refreshments. On Saturday, they met

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A-18 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


Start your own dairy Bringing dairy goats back to the peninsula

Sequim Gazette staff

by MARK ST.J. COUHIG Sequim Gazette

It’s time for dairy goats to make a comeback on the Olympic Peninsula. That’s the word from Wendy and Hannah Fox, cheerleaders-in-chief for all things caprine. The mother and daughter duo are putting a surprising amount of work — and personal resources — into the effort. The Foxes are starting up a new 4-H chapter to promote the raising of dairy goats and all barnyard animals. Those who are interested actually can park their beasts at the Foxes’ 8-acre spread on U.S. Highway 101 just east of Blyn. There’s only one catch: you must feed and groom your animals. After all, it’s in raising the animals that you gain the most benefit. “It teaches so many things,” Wendy said, “not just husbandry.” “A lot of the 4-H clubs are horse-orientated,” she said. “We’re going to have goats, chickens, pigs — and horses and dogs. We’ll also have sewing, poetry, even politics,” she said. “It’s not just about farm animals, though farm animals are fun.”

Delicious benefits The Foxes have two Alpine dairy goats and milk them twice daily. The resulting three-quarters of a gallon of milk is strained, then used for multiple purposes, including drinking. “We make cheese, soap,

Join in the Friends of the Poor Walk

Hannah Fox, 16, milks Yvette, one of two dairy goats on the Fox farm. Sequim Gazette photo by Mark Couhig give it to the dogs and chickens … everyone loves goat milk,” Wendy said. She said the goat milk is easier to digest. “People who are allergic to cow’s milk can often drink goat milk with fewer side effects.” To make cheese, you only need to add the appropriate culture and flavors. For a soft cheese, “it’s pretty much ready immediately,” Wendy said. Hard cheese must be aged. The Foxes don’t pasteurize the milk, noting the process “kills a lot of good things.” “It’s easy to do,” Wendy said, “but it can change the flavor.” Because the Foxes control carefully what the goats eat, “you always know what

you’re getting,” Wendy said. Wendy says while backyard cows and chickens are returning to homes across the U.S., on the peninsula pygmy goats have replaced dairy goats. “Pygmy goats are mostly intended for pets,” Wendy said. Some pygmy goats can be milked, including the Nigerian dwarf variety. The Foxes will assist those who would like to purchase and raise goats and other backyard animals. For more information, call Wendy Fox at 683-8414 or drop a line to sunshinefox@ Reach Mark Couhig at mcouhig@sequimgazette. com.

Walk a mile in my shoes. Sign up now for the 2010 Friends of the Poor Walk. The event will be held from noon-4 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 26, at the Sequim High School track. The track is at Third Avenue and Fir Street in Sequim. The event is held each year to help raise funds to relieve poverty and to raise awareness of the plight of the poor. The walk, which is conducted at venues across the U.S., began in 2008 to celebrate the 175th anniversary of the Society of St. Vincent de Paul. More than $1.2 million was raised in 2009. Walkers are encouraged to make a personal monetary donation and to collect pledges from supporters. All pledges made via the organization’s website are earmarked for the council or conference the walker chooses, which means your funds can be used to help the poor in Sequim. Go to www.svdp to register. Walker registration forms also will be available at the event. The event is sponsored by St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Sequim, Queen of Angels in Port Angeles and St. Mary Star of the Sea in Port Townsend. Revenues will support efforts in all three towns. The dollars can be used for home visits, disaster relief, burial fees, clothing and more. For more information, call Dick Conger at 683-2718 or

Laurel Park resident Bruce Erkenbrack shares memories of growing up on a local dairy farm with Cub Scout Dylan Jensen. Listening from left are Kay Moore, Jean Denton, resident Hazel Denton and Cub Scout Robby Streett. Photos by Doug Jensen

Cub Scouts Kyle Morton and Nickolas Kingsley share the Scout’s “good citizen” poster with resident Ed Van Wald. Cub Scouts from Sequim Pack 4490 spent the afternoon of Sept. 18 with residents of Laurel Park Assisted Living in Port Angeles for National Assisted Living Week and Scouting’s “Good Turn for America.”

IN THE MILITARY Military - Hauff Navy Seaman Elijah T. Hauff, son of James A. Hauff, of Port Angeles, completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. with honors. Hauff is a 2010 graduate of Port Angeles High School.

Military - Nichols Navy Seaman Recruit Jessica L. Nichols, daughter of Deirdra F. Malone of Port Angeles, completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. Nichols is a 2008 graduate of Sequim High School.


Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • B-1

Wolves run wild in Seaside

Seeing the spit

Sequim’s Saul Flores, right, helps Sequim’s boys finish second among Division III schools at Seaside’s threecourse classic, while Audrey Lichten, left, placed fourth overall and first among Division II runners on Seaside’s toughest course. See story at

Poulsbo students tour Dungeness’ natural wonder.


B SPORTS/SCHOOLS Wednesday, September 22, 2010


Western Washington’s best weekly sportswriting



Sequim clobbers Klahowya Wolves open league schedule with 53-0 home win

by JORDY SHEARER For the Sequim Gazette

Friday night in the pouring rain, the Sequim Wolves shrugged off their loss to the Meridian Trojans and showed the Klahowya Eagles what they can deliver, winning their Olympic League opener 53-0. Sequim (1-0 in league play, 2-1 overall) got 257 yards rushing and two touchdown runs each from

Isaac Yamamoto runs through the Klahowya defense on Friday night.

Drew Rickerson and Frank Catelli, while the defense held Klahowya to just 13 yards. The Wolves won this one for Joey Hall, who is recovering from a concussion in the game against the Meridian Trojans. “You never know when it could be your last play,” Hall said, “so give it all you got.”

Photo by Jim Heintz

See FOOTBALL, page B-8

Dawged-day afternoon for Huskies, U.W. fans


Paths of Glory Leigh Thompson, a part-time Sequim resident, takes a ride near the time trial course in Tirol, Austria.

Sequim cyclist spins to world championship by MICHAEL DASHIELL Sequim Gazette

Even after a national cycling championship in 2008, and even after a fifth-place finish at the world championship in 2009, Leigh Thompson said she had a

confidence problem. That’s when her coach threw her a new idea: Separate the training process from results. “That actually freed me,” said Thompson, an author and professor at Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management in

Illinois, who spends her summers training on Sequim roads. “If you get focused on results,” she said, “you can’t ever be happy.” Perhaps that explains her re-

nonleague — in 19 seasons. “The P.A. girls were very disappointed because they beat us so easily during the jamboree and their goal all summer long was to beat us in league,” Sequim coach Jennie Webber Heilman said. “Hopefully we can beat them when it counts.” Maddy Zbaraschuk led the Wolves with 10 kills, six blocks and three aces while Haleigh Harrison added 10 kills and three blocks. Taylor Balkan chipped in with 34 assists and 11 digs.

Husky Stadium was rocking last Saturday as the Nebraska Cornhuskers traveled to Seattle to take on the U.W. Huskies in a gridiron contest that drew national interest. The game marked the first sellout in several years and there were sections of all purple and all red. The stadium, which is scheduled to go under major repair, is in its 90th season and is showing signs of wear and tear but that didn’t matter to the throng that showed up. The Huskies came into the game 21-20-2 all-time against teams from the Big 12 conference but were only 3-3-1 against the vaunted Nebraska program. The last U.W. win against the ’Huskers was 1992. In recent years, Nebraska stuffed the Dawgs 55-7 in Lincoln in 1998. Hopes were high for an upset of the eighth-ranked Nebraska visitors and Washington is 133-53-2 at home since 1980. Add to the mix that Nebraska was on the road for the first time this year after easy wins at home against Western Kentucky and Idaho, and U.W. fans had a right to be hopeful. After the loss to Brigham Young to open the season, Husky fans were wondering if the win against Syracuse (41-20) was the result of huge improvement or whether the Orange was not that good. The atmosphere before the game was much like that of last year when USC came to town and Washington pulled off a big upset. Due the fact that they are building a giant mass transit station in front of the stadium, 600 parking spaces have been lost, so there were Husky tailgate parties all over the area. Nebraska fans snapped up their allotted 8,000 tickets, but some Husky fans must’ve “sacrificed” their tickets as it was estimated there were 20,000 fans dressed in red. The Husky band serenaded

See VOLLEYBALL, page B-8

See SCOOTER, page B-2

Photos courtesy of Leigh Thompson

Leigh Thompson of Sequim holds her world championship trophy.

See CYCLE, page B-4


Sequim comes up aces, edges Port Angeles by MICHAEL DASHIELL Sequim Gazette

Haleigh Harrison spikes over the Port Angeles defense.

Photo by Jim Heintz

The Wolves are still the top dogs in this rivalry — but just barely. Just one week after getting beaten by Port Angeles at their own jamboree, Sequim rebounded to edge the Roughriders in a four-set classic Thursday evening. The Wolves (2-1) prevailed in the nonleague game, 25-19, 24-26, 27-25 and 26-24. Sequim hasn’t lost to Port Angeles in a regular match — league or

B-2 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


EWU’s Inferno: quite an eye-catcher

REPORTER’S NOTEBOOK Michael Dashiell I’ve never seen a game at the University of Michigan’s Big House. Never saw a game at The Swamp, the University of Florida’s home turf. Never took in a game at the Cornhuskers’ stadium when I lived in Nebraska. But I’ve seen “The Inferno.” I spent last weekend helping my stepdaughter move into her dorm at Eastern Washington University in Cheney. As part of the “Welcome to the Freshmen”/”Leave Your Children and Money Here” weekend, the fine folks at Eastern scheduled their biggest home game of the year, against the vaunted Montana Grizzlies. And while Eagles fans understandably were psyched for the match-up on the field — Montana was ranked No. 6 in the Football Championship Subdivision poll, Eastern was No. 18 — the big story of the day/weekend/ season was and remains, The Inferno. The newly-refurbished field at Eastern now is named Roos Field after Michael Roos, the NFL player (Tennessee Titans offensive tackle) who donated a huge chunk of change to redo the facility. The project includes a 360-foot by 160-foot turf field — colored red.

Blood or tomato? In some light, The Inferno looks blood red; in others, tomato. Either way, people say it’s either awful or awfully awesome. Blending turf to match a school rather than traditional green isn’t unheard of. Most notable is Boise State’s Smurf-colored turf. As Spokesman Review columnist John Blanchette aptly and wittily noted in his pre-game prose, the field

Eastern Washington’s Eagles get a breather during a timeout in the first half of their 36-27 win against Montana. It was the Sequim Gazette photos by Michael Dashiell first game on their new red turf, nicknamed “The Inferno.” would become either a point of pride or a point of embarrassment for the school. I figured it would take some time getting used to watching a football game in tomato soup but I sure wanted to be one of the 11,000 or so to catch the first Inferno game. I drove by the stadium a day before and was shocked at how unreal, how distracting and, frankly, how ugly it first appeared. Well, at least the team would be dressed in black, or some sort of black-white-red combo, right? Eh, not so much. On game night, the Eagles raced on the field in full-on red unis. I suppose it’s hard to tackle what you can’t see, huh? Sitting at the south end zone for nearly the entirety of the game, it took about 10 minutes for me to stop gawking at the turf and focus back onto the action. After a few nauseating minutes, The Inferno simply turned into The Field. And good thing, too: This turned out to be one heck of a game.

A fine finish Eastern’s field wasn’t the

Rock the red? Eastern fans show their love for the new red turf at Saturday’s game against Montana. only thing that seemed to be on fire Saturday night. If he never plays another down in his Eastern career, running back Taiwan Smith still may be regarded as one of the Eagles’ best. Lightning quick and Jason Bourne-elusive, Smith was electric that night, tearing up the new red turf for 221 yards and a score. He was particularly key in a final drive in which, after battling to a 27-27 tie, the Eagles

Eastern Washington University’s band plays for the fans — and mascot. The drum corps has a distinct Sequim feel: playing the quads are SHS graduates Nick Bowden, far left, and Derrell Jensen, third quad player from left.

romped through the Montana defense into the Grizzlies’ red zone, and got a Mike Jarrett 31-yard field goal with four seconds left. Then, a bit of weirdness. Montana, trying to channel some sort of David Copperfield-like magic, tried to score with the ensuing kickoff using a series of haphazard laterals. After some nervous moments, the Eagles made a final tackle and the place went nuts. Screams deafened the night sky. Players danced. And thousands of fans rushed the field, including yours truly. (Hey, I’m an all-out Eagle fan now, OK?) Only, the game wasn’t over. Referees called an unsportsmanlike penalty on the Eagle fan base for treading on the new, red turf. Montana got the ball on their 40-yard-line for one

untimed play. But Montana quarterback Justin Roper was flushed from the pocket, got stripped of the ball by Tyler Jolley and saw Eagle Renard Williams scoop it up and run in for a touchdown. You can guess what happened next. The fans rushed the field. No flag this time. For the first time in five seasons, Eastern could claim a win over their despised rivals from Missoula. For the first time in months, people are talking about Eastern’s football team for their play, not their gaudy home décor. It gets me thinking: should every team do up their field in home colors? What do you think, Sequim fans? An all-gold football/soccer field? All purple? Reach Michael Dashiell at miked@sequimgazette. com.

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Eastern fans storm the field Saturday — for the second time.

From page B-1 fans in the Fun Zone before the game, then the team, which used to take chartered buses right to the dressing room entrance, now has the buses drop them off at the Zone where they march through the fans in their Husky sweats, right to the center of the field where they pause on the big purple W before heading to the dressing area. The Husky band put on its usual good pre-game show and the forming of the flag pole and running the huge flag up the pole to be unfurled always puts a lump in my throat. It was even greater as two U.S. Navy jets did a fly-by at the end of the anthem. Even the Big Red fans were in awe. Speaking of awe, not only were there Big Red fans, there were 18 writers in the press box covering the Cornhuskers.

Big Red is bigger, badder The Nebraska boys looked bigger, stronger and much faster than the Huskies and that was just during the warm-ups. I expected the Huskies to hang in the game if they made some big plays but still didn’t believe Nebraska was that good until kickoff. Washington took the ball on the 20 as the kickoff almost went out of the closed end zone. After one first down, Heisman Trophy hopeful Jake Locker threw a pass down the middle that was picked off and returned to the Husky 48. Freshmen red-shirt Taylor Martinez became a Heisman nominee in my mind, folks. A 24-yard rush by Rex Burkhead, then a 24-yard pass to Mike McNeill and it was 7-0. The Huskies went three and out from the 20 after the kickoff, then the Huskers scored on three plays from their own 37, the big one a Martinez pass of 55 yards then a 1-yard smash for the score. Washington came back with an 80-yard drive to score, but it was evident that Nebraska was the better team and they went on to a 56-21 win as three Nebraska backs gained more than 100 yards. Don’t give up on Washington just yet. On the two-deep offensive roster were seven seniors, seven juniors, five sophs and seven freshmen. On defense, U.W. has six seniors, five juniors and 10 freshmen, seven of them true (first year, not red-shirted) rookies. The Husky program is only in it second year under Steve Sarkisian. Will they reach Nebraska status soon? Yes, but maybe not as soon as the USC game in Los Angeles on Oct. 2. Reach Scooter Chapman at scooter@olypen. com.

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • B-3


Why golf is a ‘gentleman’s sport’ I came across this story the other day and just had to share it: “Young golfer loses tourney but wins fans with honesty after reporting extra club in bag” By Carrie Antlfinger Associated Press Zach Nash was shocked when he discovered he had one too many golf clubs in his bag a couple hours after winning a junior Wisconsin PGA tournament. But rules are rules, and the 14-year-old from southern Wisconsin made a decision that might surprise some people: He disqualified himself and surrendered his medal. “I knew right away I couldn’t live with myself if I kept this medal, so it was pretty instantaneous,” Nash said during a phone interview from his home in Waterford on Wednesday, his first day of high school. Nash shot a 77 to win the boys 13-14 age division at the Milwaukee County Parks Tour Invitational, which is run by the Wisconsin PGA Section, on Aug. 11. He beat 31 other players in his division, all while his grandparents from Iowa were watching. After his victory, Nash went to the Rivermoor Golf Club — where he played 36 holes nearly every day this

SHORT TAKES John Lucas summer — to practice more and talk to one of his mentors, Chris Wood, the club’s head golf professional. “I was showing everybody my medal and then Chris and I went and we were having a soda and he said ‘Hey, whose club is this? And I said ‘my friend’s.’ And he said ‘This makes 15.’ I was in shock after that,” Nash said. The penalty for breaking the rule, called rule 4-4, is two strokes for each hole played with more than 14 clubs, with a maximum of four penalty strokes. But since he didn’t notice his extra club during the tournament, a penalty wasn’t added. That meant he signed an incorrect scorecard, which he knew disqualified him. Nash said golf prides itself on honesty and players calling penalties on themselves. While the decision was clear, he said he couldn’t help but cry a bit in front of Wood. Wood had to call Nash’s father, Bob, to pick him up.

Later that night, Nash called Andy Landenberger, junior tour director for the WPGA, to explain what happened. He sent back the medal, which Landenberger said he would present to runner-up Dane Reinhardt, who shot an 80. Nash, who has been golfing for about three years, said a friend spent the night at his house before the tournament and left a 5-wood club, and he put it in his bag not realizing it made a total of 15. Wood said Nash made him and the club proud. “I think most people — not just kids — would have tried to justify in their mind having the extra clubs in their bag and not using them as an excuse to not call and disqualify themselves,” Wood said. Nash’s father said his son is a regular teenager — he talks back to his parents, picks on his brothers — and was a bit surprised the teenager didn’t consider, just for a moment, keeping the mistake to himself. But he said he did the right thing and he and his wife were proud. “When I first heard it, when he told me the whole story, I thought, ‘Wow, you are doing the right thing,’” Bob Nash said. “You have to keep doing what’s right. But in the back of my mind, I’m thinking ‘If you didn’t say anything, the standing wouldn’t change.’”

The boy’s honest deed was first reported by the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Nash started his freshman year Wednesday at Waterford Union High School and plans to go out for the golf team. He played in another tournament on Tuesday — and counted his clubs three times. The faux pas has made him a better golfer, he said. “It kind of got me to be more aware of all the rules, especially 4-4,” he said. (Reprinted with permission from the Associated Press) Rules teaser: In match play, a player’s ball is in a bunker while his opponent is on the putting green, further away. The player plays his ball and the opponent recalls the shot. Before he replays, he rakes the bunker. Ruling? Answer to last column’s teaser: In stroke play, a player tees off and the ball strikes a tree and comes to rest in the teeing ground. Before playing, the player uses his foot to step on some high grass behind his ball. Ruling? No penalty. John Lucas is the golf professional at Sky Ridge Golf Course and can be reached at john98382@

SEQUIM JUNIOR SOCCER NEWS Week 2 U-12 Boys • Standings Albright Networks 1-0-0 3 points First Federal (P.A.) 0-1-0 0 Shaltry Orthodontics 0-0-0 0 Peninsula Mortgage (P.A.) 0-0-0 0 • Week 2 scores: Albright Networks 6, First Federal 1 • Week 3 schedule: First Federal vs. Peninsula Mortgage (5:30 p.m., 9-21) Albright Networks vs. Shaltry Orthodontics (5:15 p.m., 9-23) Albright Networks vs. First Federal (noon, 9-25) Peninsula Mortgage vs. Shaltry Orthodontics (1:30 p.m., 9-25) U-12 Girls • Standings CS Lewis Associates 2-1-0 Cherry Hill Florist (P.A.) 1-0-0 Sound Comm. Bank (P.A.) 1-1-0 The Co-Op 1-1-0 Discount Tires 0-2-0 Haworth Dental (P.A.) 0-0-0 Athletes Choice (P.A.) 0-0-0

6 points 3 3 3 0 0 0

• Week 2 scores: CS Lewis Associates 3, The Co-Op 0; Sound Community Bank 6, Discount Tires 2; Cherry Hill Florist 3, CS Lewis Associates 1; The CoOp 5, Discount Tires 1; CS Lewis Associates 4, Sound Community Bank 0 • Week 3 schedule: CS Lewis Associates vs. Discount Tires (9-23, 5:15 p.m.) Sound Community Bank vs. Athletes Choice (9-23, 5:30 p.m.) Haworth Dental vs. Sound Community Bank (9-25, 9 a.m.) The Co-Op vs. Cherry Hill Florist (9-25, 10:30 a.m.) U-15 Boys • Standings Inside Out Solutions 2-0-0 6 points PNW Veterinarian 1-1-0 3 All Safe Storage 1-1-0 3 Sunny Farms 1-1-0 3 Smugglers Landing (P.A.) 0-2-0 0 • Week 2 scores: PNW Veterinarian 5, All Safe Storage 1; Inside Out Solutions 7, Sunny Farms 0; All Safe Storage 4, Smugglers Landing 1; Insideout Solutions def. PNW Veterinarian (N/S); Sunny Farms 10, Smugglers Landing 0

• Week 3 schedule: All Safe Storage vs. Sunny Farms (9-25, 10:30 a.m.) Smugglers Landing vs. PNW Veterinarian (9-25, 10:30 a.m.) U-15 Girls • Standings Anytime Fitness 1-0-1 4 points Windermere (P.A.) 1-0-1 4 Rocket Transportation 0-2-0 0 Wave Broadband (P.A.) 0-0-0 0 • Week 2 scores: Anytime Fitness 2, Rocket Transportation 1; Anytime Fitness 1, Windermere 1; Windermere 1, Rocket Transportation 0 • Week 3 schedule: Windermere vs. Wave Broadband (9-21) Windermere vs. Anytime Fitness (9-25, 9 a.m.) Wave Broadband vs. Rocket Transportation (9-25, 9 a.m.) U-10 • Week 2 scores: Full Spectrum Landscape 7, True Trade Construction 1; Olympic Ambulance (P.A.) 3, Taco Time (P.A.) 0; Taco Time 3, Pacific Primary Care 1

SPORTS CALENDAR School sports schedule Sept. 22 4 p.m. — High school boys tennis vs. Port Angeles. At Sequim High School courts, 601 N. Sequim Ave. 4 p.m. — High school cross country vs. Klahowya. Location TBA. Sept. 23 3:30 p.m. — High school girls swimming vs. Kingston. At Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center, 610 N. Fifth Ave. 6:15 p.m. — High school volleyball vs. Klahowya. At Sequim High School gymnasium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. JV starts at 5 p.m. 6:45 p.m. — High school girls soccer at Klahowya (Silverdale). JV starts at 5 p.m. Sept. 24 1 p.m. — Peninsula College women’s soccer at Clackamas. 4 p.m. — High school boys tennis at Klahowya (Silverdale). 7 p.m. — High school football (varsity) at Bremerton. Sept. 25 10:30 a.m. — High school girls swimming vs. Lindberg. At Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center, 610 N. Fifth Ave. 2 p.m. — Peninsula College men’s soccer at Pierce (Tacoma). 6:15 p.m. — High school volleyball at Mark Morris Tournament, Longview. Sept. 27 3:30 p.m. — Middle school volleyball at Chimacum. 4 p.m. — High school boys tennis vs. Olympic. At Sequim High School courts, 601 N. Sequim Ave. 5 p.m. — High school football (junior varsity) vs. Bremerton. At Sequim High School football stadium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Sept. 28 6:15 p.m. — High school volleyball vs. Bremerton. At Sequim High School gymnasium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. JV starts at 5 p.m. 6:45 p.m. — High school girls soccer vs. Bremerton. At Sequim High School soccer stadium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. JV starts at 5 p.m. Sept. 29 2 p.m. — Peninsula College soccer vs. Tacoma. At Civic Field, Port Angeles. Men start at 4 p.m. 3:30 p.m. — Middle school cross country at Stevens (Port Angeles). 4 p.m. — High school boys tennis vs. North Kitsap. At Sequim High School courts, 601 N. Sequim Ave. 4 p.m. — High school cross country at North Kitsap (Poulsbo). 4 p.m. — Middle school football at Chimacum. Sept. 30 3:30 p.m. — High school girls swimming at Port Townsend. 3:30 p.m. — Middle school volleyball at Blue Heron (Port Townsend). 6:15 p.m. — High school volleyball at North Mason (Belfair). JV starts at 5 p.m. 6:45 p.m. — High school girls soccer at North Mason (Belfair).

A raffle fundraiser for the Panthers, a Storm King BU17 Soccer Club select squad with players from Sequim and Port Angeles, nets the raffle winner a Seattle Sounders “Electricity” jersey (size adult L). Raffle tickets are $3 each. The drawing is Oct. 1. Funds go to help the team play against select boys teams in Pierce County. For more information or to purchase a ticket, call Lijah at 809-3199.

Larkins sinks ace Bob Larkins of Sequim sank a hole-in-one at The Cedars at Dungeness on Sept. 8, his third lifetime ace. Larkins used a 9-iron to drive the 135-yard hole No. 8.

Pat Lauerman and Barry Tuteur of Sequim and Mike Sutton of Port Angeles witnessed the feat.

Amundson leads Local BMXers at state R i ck y A m u n d s o n o f Sequim scored a pair of state championships — in the 16 Cruiser and 16 Boys classifications — at the state championship finals at SeaTac on Sept. 12. Sequim and Port Angelesarea riders took home seven first place finishes and 14 top-10 finishes overall. Other local state champs include, by classification: Marshall Adams, 5 boys; Maddie Cooke, 7 girls; Anthony Johnson, 14 boys; Geri Thompson, 46 & over girls


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cruiser, and; Robert Williams, 51-55 cruiser. Kortney Beutler (16 girls) and Taylor Tolliver (7 girls) both placed third in their classifications, while Lincoln Adams (9 boys), Cory Cooke (11 cruiser), Mariah Fortman (10 girls) and Toppy Robideau (5 boys) placed fourth. Trenton Owen took eighth place in the 12 boys division.

Halibut on agenda Coastal Conservation Association, North Olympic Peninsula Chapter, hosts a meeting from 6:45-8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave.

Dave Croonquist speaks about the process used to set halibut quotas and seasons and opportunities for sports anglers to have input into the process. For more information, contact John Albiso at or 928-1073.

Explorers host walk in P.T. Olympic Peninsula Explorers invites nonmembers on a Port Townsend Waterfront Walk on Saturday, Sept. 25. The walk includes 3.1-mile or 6.2-mile options. Strollers and wheelchairs are allowed. Sign-in is at 9 a.m. at Swain’s Outdoor, 1121 Water St., Port Townsend. There

Area sports/ recreation schedule Sept. 22 9 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Walk About Road. Call 683-5871 or 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: modified Chapman. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. Sept. 24 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Blyn telephone towers. Call 457-9546 or 681-6000. Sept. 25 TBA — Wolf Pack youth football at Neah Bay. 6:30 p.m. — Port Angeles Speedway racing: midgets championships, stock cars, hobby stocks, junior hornets championships and smoke show. At speedway track, 255678 Highway 101. Call 452-5175. Sept. 26 TBA — Olympic Bike Adventure (100-k, 25-mile, 10-mile rides). Call 417-4557. Noon-3 p.m. — Community tennis. At Sequim High School courts, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Call 683-2831. Sept. 28 8:30 a.m. — Women’s Club golf. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. Call 683-6344. Sept. 29 9 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Travis Spit. Call 683-5871 or 681-0359. 9 a.m. — Dungeness Men’s Club: four-man scramble. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. Oct. 1 8:45 a.m. — Over the Hill Hikers hike: Mink Lake. Call 457-9546 or 681-6000. Oct. 2 Noon — Wolf Pack youth football vs. Chimacum. At Sequim High School football field, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Prep team plays at noon; junior varsity starts at 2 p.m.; varsity plays at 4 p.m. 6:30 p.m. — Port Angeles Speedway racing: Big Riggs exhibition, stock cars championships, hobby stocks championships, hornets championships and street drags. At speedway track, 255678 Highway 101. Call 452-5175. Oct. 3 Noon — Soccer Challenge Skills Competition (for youths 14 and younger). At Civic Field, Port Angeles. Call 417-4557. Oct. 5 9 a.m. — Women’s Club golf. At The Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road. Call 683-6344.

Sat., Sept. 25

SPORTS BRIEFS Soccer raffle set

JV starts at 5 p.m. Oct. 1 4 p.m. — High school boys tennis vs. North Mason. At Sequim High School courts, 601 N. Sequim Ave. 7 p.m. — High school football (varsity) at North Mason (Belfair). Oct. 2 Noon — Peninsula College soccer vs. Chemeketa. At Civic Field, Port Angeles. Men start at 2 p.m.

AT THE NEW SPEEDWAY is a carpool at the Sequim QFC (990 E. Washington St.) departing at 8:15 a.m. For more information, call Frances Johnson at 360-385-5861.

SkyRidge scramble SkyRidge Golf Course (7015 Old Olympic Highway) is home to the DECA Golf Scramble on Saturday, Sept. 25. The four-person event is a fundraiser for the Port Angeles High School DECA club. Cost is $200 per team. For more information, call SkyRidge at 683-3673, Hayley Pearce at 809-0978, or Corbin Brabant at 670-8097.


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B-4 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010




Sequim slips in loss to Buccaneers

Wolves open with win Sequim Gazette staff

Sequim’s swimming crew started the season on a positive note, splashing the Klahowya Eagles 85-56 on Thursday, Sept. 16, in Silverdale. Three Sequim individuals earned district-qualifying times, as did both of the Wolves’ 200 medley and 200 free relay squads. Wolf Paige Pearsall swam to district-qualifying marks in the 100 butterfly (1:12) and 200 individual medley (2:32), as did Rachel Hardy in the 50 free (27.68) and Gianna Vennetti in the 100 breaststroke (1:24). Cassandra Calderon picked up a win in the 100 free and helped both 200 free and 400 free relay teams earn first-place swims. Sequim took first in nine of 11 events. “So many of our brand new swimmers had great swims in their first ever swim meet,” said Sequim coach Susan Craig. “It was exciting to see them jump right in and get it figured out to be assets to the team. I especially love to see their great team spirit and how they cheer and support their teammates.” Though neither team had any divers compete, Craig said she hopes to see Sequim have one or two divers in upcoming meets. The Wolves were slated to swim at Bremerton on Sept. 21 — results were unavailable at press time. Sequim hosts Kingston in the first home meet of the 2010 season at 3:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, at the Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center. Sequim is at Port Townsend a week later (Sept. 30)

Wolves look to rebound with matches vs. PT, PA Sequim Gazette staff

Sequim may be a perennial league title contender, but this season they’ve got some competition. The Wolves fell to 1-2 after a 4-3 loss to Kingston on Sept. 13. Mallory Maloney and Evan Hill both won straight-set single matches while Byron Boots and Michael Lee topped Kingston’s top doubles duo of Richie Sander and T revor Shuey in three sets (4-6, 6-1, 6-1), but the BOOTS Buccaneers showed their depth by winning the three remaining doubles matches and the No. 3 singles match, a three-set Erik Reichert win against Sequim’s Andrew Gunstone. Rain shut Sequim out of a match with Port Townsend later in the week and M. LEE the Wolves were scheduled to play at Bremerton on Sept. 20, but poor weather may postpone both matches once again. Sequim was slated to host Port Angeles on Sept. 22 and play in Silverdale against Klahowya on Sept. 24.

Wolves get first win After a season-opening loss to North Kitsap, Sequim exacted some revenge.

The Wolves clobbered North Mason 7-0 on Sept. 10, losing just one of 15 sets in the process. Maloney led the squad with a win in No. 1 singles play, downing top ’Dog A.J. Barker 6-3 and 6-0. Boots and Hill added straight-set singles wins. Donovan and Michael Lee chipped in with a win in No. 1 doubles play, losing just two games in a 6-1, 6-1 sweep of Brandt Franzel and Martin Garland.

Vikings edge Wolves Before the season, Sequim coach Mark Textor figured his team would have a close, tough first match with the Poulsbo squad. The season-opening match lived up to the billing, with host North Kitsap taking the first meeting of the campaign 4-3 on Sept. 8, winning three doubles matches. Sequim’s Boots and Hill each scored straight-set wins. Boots topped Tyler Swanboro 6-1, 6-1 while Hill ousted Jacob Coover 6-1 and 6-0. Donovan and Michael Lee teamed up to give Sequim its lone doubles victory, topping Vikings Alex Olsen and Zack Turley 6-3 and 6-4. But North Kitsap got key wins in No. 1 singles (Zack Fohn tipped Sequim’s Maloney 6-3, 6-1) and in No. 2 doubles, as Sebastian Ford and Chris Gracey outlasted Sequim’s Gunstone and Duncan Skinner, 6-3, 3-6 and 6-2.

Sequim’s Evan Hill, above, volleys with North Mason’s Ryan Jones on Sept. 10. Hill won 6-0, 6-0. Sequim’s Andrew Gunstone, left, and Duncan Skinner battle North Mason’s Cody Champine and Brandon Wilson last week. The Sequim duo won 6-2, 6-1. Sequim Gazette photos by Michael Dashiell

Cycling From page B-1 action this August when the 50-year-old American won the women’s Masters division at the world championship cycling time trials in Tirol, Austria. “I was a total emotional basket case,” Thompson recalls three weeks later, back in the United States. “My husband came over and said, ‘Congratulations, you won.’ I said, ‘Please don’t lie to me.’ Somehow I just thought this can’t be true. I thought I did a decent job, a respectable job. I started crying. “Now that I have a result, it feels like it worked.”

No drafting allowed For the casual cycling fan only familiar with the Tour de France, the time trial is a different kind of race altogether. In the Tour and similar competitions, using other riders — including teammates — to “draft” behind is all a part of the strategy. With the time trial, Thompson explains, it’s all about the power and persistence of the rider. “It’s known as ‘The Race of Truth.’ I think that means the strongest rider ... wins.” The time trial is so focused on individual performance that they don’t allow riders to get within 10 meters of another, or they’d be considered to be drafting. So excruciating is the pain and focus of riding for those 20 kilometers each cyclist raced that some riders find it hard to move afterward. “You should almost collapse (by the end of a time trial),” Thompson said. “It’s kind of hard to train yourself to do that.” Many times, Thompson recalls, she’d have doubts as she pedaled along those rural roads out in Dungeness. “When I think back on all

Leigh Thompson learns she’s just won gold at the world championship cycling time trials in Austria this fall. Photos courtesy of Leigh Thompson

those mornings when I started my simulated race training at the end of Three Crabs Road, went along Marine Drive and out past the spit, I feel that Sequim put me in position to win, so to speak.”

Full-time, part-time Thompson teaches full time at Northwestern and lives just north of Chicago, but she and her husband Robert Weeks keep a summer home in Sequim. It was during her schooling at the University of Washington that she and Robert discovered the Olympic Peninsula. “We made commitment to return to the Pacific Northwest,” Thompson said. “We just fell in love with Sequim, with the water, the mountains. I love the fact you can hear the cows mooing.” After school lets out, Thompson is back on her bike, mentally mapping out the course she’s to have in Austria weeks later. “My key training in Sequim was in June and July to try to gear up for that event,” she said. “I picked out this great stretch starting at end of Three Crabs (Road). I would just go as hard as I could. There isn’t a lot of cars and traffic, and people there are very friendly.” Her training included racing to the eastern end of Port Williams Road toward the

beach, racing up the hill, then back down and up again. “I must have gone up and down that hill 250 times (this summer),” she said. “It’s a great place where you have to go really hard. Some days I couldn’t do 100 percent.” As a treat, she said, she’d do a meal at downtown Sequim’s Oak Table Café.

The world stage Thompson said she needed a bit of a confidence boost before competing once again at the world competition, taking on other top masters division (ages 30-plus) riders. Thompson said that after analyzing her races she knew she had to get better at certain weaknesses, such as a midrace turnaround. “I tend to be more cautious,” she said. Odd, for a professor whose classes include such courses as negotiations

and decision making and creativity. That’s why encouragement from Thompson’s husband was key. Weeks, an engineer by trade and an established rider himself, Thompson said, pushed her just enough during training to pull out the win in Austria. “He’s so critical — if I’ve accomplished anything, it’s because of him,” she said. Following the win, Thompson strode atop a podium as she joined other winners in receiving medals and coveted “rainbow” jerseys. Though not displaying the array of typical rainbow colors, these jerseys are special in cycling circles. Unlike national championship jerseys, which are worn for a year and then put away, world champions are allowed to wear their rainbow garb anytime they please. The jersey was nice, Thompson said, but the best part of the ceremony was seeing the American flag raised. “I’m a very patriotic person — I know what those flags mean to a lot of people.” “That was the greatest moment of my life, actually.” After reaching the pinnacle of masters time trial cycling, Thompson plans to keep on riding. “I’m all pumped up now,” she said. “I love competing, I love racing but I haven’t thought about the calendar for 2011 at this point yet. I know something will be on it.”

Leigh Thompson takes a ride near the time trial course in Tirol, Austria.


■ Sept. 18 — Seaside ThreeCourse Challenge Boys (Division III) — 1. Cottage Grove 560, 2. Sequim 561, 3. Black Hills 754, 4. Stayton 798, 5. Centralia 895, 6. RA Long 925, 7. The Dalles-Wahtonka 926, 8. Sweet Home 1180, 9. Tillamook 1234, 10. Madras 1365, 11. Astoria 1400, 12. Madison 1481, 13. Hockinson 1830, NS: Crook County Girls (Division III) — 1. Sweet Home 627, 2. Hockinson 635, 3. Stayton 666, 4. Central Catholic 846, 5. Black Hills 923, 6. The Dalles-Wahtonka 1237, 7. Astoria 1259, 8. RA Long 1504, 9. Cottage Grove 1555, NS: Sequim, Crook County, Madras, Madison, Tillamook, Centralia Sequim individual marks: Boys, easy course — 59. Dylan Chatters, 18:19; 104. Saul Flores, 19:17; 263. Saul Nava, 22:27 Boys, moderate course — 13. Adrian Clifford, 19:20; 110. Joe Dapcevich, 22:07; 353. Zachary Fitzpatrick, 26:21 Boys, difficult course — 61. Joel Christopher, 21:59; 73. Alex Jenkins, 22:15; 141. Jacob Sisco, 23:27; 178. Brogan Cays, 24:07; 357. Kiano Stoppani, 26:51; 385. Derek Morgan, 27:23 Girls, moderate course — 49. Jasmine McMullin, 25:50; 113. Amelia Ohnstad, 27:56; 157. Heather Murray, 29:08; 173. Natalie McMurray, 29:32 Girls, hard course — 4. Audrey Lichten, 24:15

Girls swim/dive

■ Sept. 16 Sequim 85, Klahowya 56 200 medley relay — 1. Sequim A (Rachel Hardy, Gianna Vennetti, Rachel Hughes, Paige Pearsall), 2:09.45 200 free — 4. Kendra Richardson, 3:18.12; 5. Meredith Evridge, 3:26.36 200 IM — 1. Pearsall, 2:32.23; 2. Cassandra Calderon, 2:50.89 50 free — 1. Hardy, 27.68; 3. Sabrina Marunde, 40.62; 5. Alison Powell, 41.38 100 fly — 1. Pearsall, 1:12.20; 2. Hughes, 1:16.18 100 free — 1. Calderon, 1:09.52; 2. Autumn Kessinger, 1:15.10; 4. Havilah Gautschi, 1:31.86 500 free — 2. Hughes, 7:01.21 200 free relay — 1. Sequim A (Hardy, Calderon, Vennetti, Pearsall), 1:58.04 100 back — 1. Hardy, 1:16.74; 3. Kessinger, 1:36.42; 5. Marunde, 1:43.87 100 breast — 1. Vennetti, 1:24.04; 2. Evridge, 1:37.30

400 free relay — 1. Sequim A (Calderon, Kessinger, Hughes, Vennetti), 4:50.44; 3. Sequim B (Evridge, Powell, Marunde, Gautschi), 6:28.41

Boys tennis

■ Sept. 13 Kingston 4, Sequim 3 Mallory Maloney (S) def. Morgan McCalister (K) 6-0, 6-1 Evan Hill (S) def. Austin Dennis (K) 6-2, 6-1 Erik Reichert (K) def. Andrew Gunstone (S) 2-6, 6-2, 6-3 Byron Boots/Michael Lee (S) def. Richie Sander/Trevor Shuey (K) 4-6, 6-1, 6-1 Josh Herrara/Cody Holt (K) def. Donavan Lee/Duncan Skinner (S) 6-3, 6-4 Cody Combs/Brady Sunquist (K) def. Jeremy Huls/Brandon Payne (S) 6-0, 6-0 Quinn Jackson/Jacob Mick (K) def. Royhon Agostine/Wesley Gilchrist (S) 6-0, 6-0


■ Sept. 14 Sequim 3, Port Townsend 0 (25-14, 25-16, 25-11) Sequim stats: Kills: Maddy Zbaraschuk 5, Haleigh Harrison 4, Jessica Lauritzen 2, Rylleigh Zbaraschuk 2, Marissa Haner Assists: Taylor Balkan 11, Kyla Martin 5, Katelynne McDaniels 2 Blocks: Lauritzen, M. Zbaraschuk Digs: Martin 8, R. Zbaraschuk 7, Hanna Hudson 5, Balkan 3, McDaniels 2, M. Zbaraschuk 2, Lauritzen Serving: Balkan 15-16, R. Zbaraschuk 15-16, Harrison 14-15, Lauritzen 11-11, Martin 7-9, M. Zbaraschuk 2-3 Aces: Lauritzen 3, Harrison 2, Martin 2, R. Zbaraschuk 2, Balkan ■ Sept. 16 Sequim 3, Port Angeles 1 (25-19, 24-26, 27-25, 26-24) Sequim stats: Kills: Harrison 10, M. Zbaraschuk 10, Martin 8, Lauritzen 6, R. Zbaraschuk 5, Balkan Assists: Balkan 34, Lauritzen 2, Martin 2 Blocks: M. Zbaraschuk 6, Harrison 3, Balkan 2, Lauritzen 2 Digs: Balkan 11, Hudson 10, R. Zbaraschuk 8, Harrison 7, Martin 7, M. Zbaraschuk 5 Serving: M. Zbaraschuk 19-20, Balkan 19-21, Martin 15-18, Harrison 14-14, Lauritzen 14-15, R. Zbaraschuk 13-13 Aces: M. Zbaraschuk 4, Martin 3, Balkan 2, R. Zbaraschuk 2, Harrison.



BMX Port Angeles BMX ■ Sept. 19 26-30 Cruiser — 1. Lincoln Adams, 2. Scott Gulisao, 3. Cory Cooke, 4. Robert Williams 5 & Under Novice — 1. Mathew Rolley, 2. Jeremy Elledge, 3. Cash Cameron 6 Novice — 1. Zach Gavin, 2. Josh Gavin, 3. Luke Gavin 6 Intermediate — 1. Marshall Adams, 2. Toppy Robideau, 3. Aydon Weiss 7 Intermediate — 1. Maddie Cooke, 2. Moose Johnson, 3. Taylor Tolliver 8 Novice — 1. Kiah Noel, 2. Devin Watkins, 3. Amber Johnson 10 Intermediate — 1. Lincoln Adams, 2. Tee Jay Johnson, 3. Cory Cooke, 4. Trey Mannor, 5. Amillia Michaelis 14 Expert — 1. Anthony Johnson, 2. Trenton Owen, 3. Cory Cooke ■ Tuesday 10 Series champions 6 Girls — Taylor Tolliver, 7 Girls — Maddie Cooke, 10 Girls — Mariah Fortman, 16 Girls — Laura Cooke, 19-20 Cruiser — Travis Beutler; 26-30 Cruiser — Zach Warren, 41-45 Cruiser — Don Knapp, 51-55 Cruiser — Rick Parr, 56 & Over Cruiser — George Williams, 5 & Under Novice — Oscar Ruiz, 5 Intermediate — Toppy Robideau, 6 Novice — David Hales Jr., 6 Intermediate — Aydon Weiss, 7 Novice — Taylor Slota, 10 Intermediate — Trey Mannor, 11 Expert — Cory Cooke, 12 Intermediate — Brandyn Fouts, 16 Expert — Ricky Amundson, King of Track — Scott Gulisao, Queen of Track — Mariah Fortman.


Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • B-5

Wednesday, September 22, 2010



Football ■ Port Angeles Recreation 2010 NFL Pass, Punt & Kick Competition, Sept. 19 6-7 Boys — 1. Israel Gonzalez, 76-1; 2. Ty Bradow, 64-7 8-9 Girls — 1. Delaney Wenzel, 106-3 8-9 Boys — 1. Hayden Woods, 140-6; 2. Peyton Harris, 128-8; 3. Kamron Noard, 123-0; 4. Bo Bradow, 112-11; 5. Garrett Edwards, 108-0; 6. Seth Woods, 91-3 10-11 Girls — 1. Devin Edwards, 132-4 10-11 Boys — 1. Riley Cowan, 186-0; 2. Dane Bradow, 182-6 12-13 Girls — 1. Madelyn Wenzel, 76-7 12-13 Boys — 1. Nicholas Faunce, 193-11; 2. Jacob Ralls, 172-10; 3. Preston Tucker, 168-4; 4. McCabe Story, 163-5; 5. Branden Currie, 152-8; 6. Brady Cottrell, 139-7; 7. Ethan Richmond, 137-6 14-15 Girls — 1. Lenora Hofer, 165-4 14-15 Boys — 1. Dillon Ralls, 247-2.

Golf The Cedars at Dungeness ■ Women’s 18-Hole Golf Group, monthly medal, Sept. 7 First division — 1. Olympia Brehm, 75; 2. (tie) Bonney Benson and Barb Burrowes, 78 Second division — 1. Betty Kettel, 72; 2. June Hall, 77; 3. Virginia Dvorshak, 78 KPs: Dvorshak (2), Pat Conway, Marlene Erickson Putts: Brehm, Benson, Dvorshak, Kettel, Lilli Gomes, 35 Chip-ins: Conway. ■ Men’s Club, Two-man best ball, Sept. 8 First flight — Gross: 1. 1. Andy Anderson and Art Wieda, 68; 2. Matt Eveland and Glenn Smithson, 72; 3. Matt Eveland and Rob Wright, 73. Net: 1. Andy Anderson and Monte Clayton, 58; 2. Brian Anderson and Joe Tomita, 59; 3. Jim Chamberlin and Ted Larsen, 60 Second Flight Gross: 1. John Cameron and Robert Mares, 72; 2. Larry Batson and Ted Johnson, 78; 3. Bates Bankert and Fred Harrison, 79. Net: 1. Richard Hansen and Brian McArdle 58; 2. (tie) Tommy Meeks and J.C. Schumacher; Bob Hammond and Popo Richardson, 59 KPs: Bob Larkins (hole in one), Johnson, Richardson, Dave Yasumura. ■ Lady Niners, Crazy poker golf, Sept. 9 1. Dona Scarcia, full house (6, 7); 2. Lee Stanley, full house (6, 8); 3. June Hall, three of a kind (5); 4. Terri Green, three of a kind (6) Putts: Stanley, 13. ■ Merchant League playoffs, Sept. 10 Mischmidt def. Bailey Signs Raske Insurance def. Dungeness Golf Shop Thomas Building Center def. Olympic Synthetics McMenamin’s Team USA def. America’s Finest Ninth-place bracket — 9. AM Systems, 10; 10. Eagle Home Mortgage, 9.5; 11. Dungeness Plumbing, 6; 12. NAPA Auto Parts, 4; 13. Lakeside Industries, 0.5; 14. Jamestown Aces, 0. ■ Merchant League, Sept. 10 First division — Gross: 1. (tie) Robbie Bourns and Josh Lindsey, 35; 3. Sid Krumpe, 36; 4. Everett Thometz, 37; 5. (tie) Robert Bourns, Gary Kettel and Robert Mares, 39. Net: 1. Darren Stephens, 33; 2. Jay Keohokalole, 34; 3. (tie) Dave Blake, Jeff Cays and Gary Francis, 35 Second division — Gross: 1. Darwin Ansotegui, 44; 2. (tie) Art Green and George Penic, 46; 4. Dan Ulin, 47; 5. (tie) Dusty Henry, Andy Mildenberger and Darrell Vincent, 48. Net: 1. Kirk Gries, 32; 2. Dean Norman, 34; 3. (tie) Rob Onnen and Dave Shaman, 35; 5. (tie) Ken Hagan and Jason Meyer, 36 KPs: Ansotegui, Keohokalole, Mares, Matt Bailey. ■ Women’s 18-Hole Golf Group, throw out three holes, Sept. 14 First division — 1. Jackie Davis, 50; 2. Barb Burrowes, 52; 3. Bonney Benson, 53 Second division — 1. (tie) Betty Kettel and Dian Woodle, 51; 3. Nancy Schoessler, 54 KPs: Davis, Marlene Erickson Putts: Benson and Burrowes, 35; Virginia Dvorshak, 33. ■ Men’s Club, Stableford, Sept. 15 First flight — Gross: 1. Warren Cortez, 33; 2. Bruce Durning, 30; 3. Grant Ritter, 29. Net: 1. (tie) Andy Anderson, Karl Dryfhout and Bill Rucker, 41 Second flight — Gross: 1. Mike Sutton, 24; 2. (tie) Ron Fye and Jack Highlander, 20. Net: 1. Ted Larsen, 44; 2. Milt Mickey, 41; 3. Martin Cantisano, 38 Third flight — Gross: 1. Popo Richardson, 19; 2. Whitey Best, 18; 3. James Engel, 16. Net: 1. Dave Inglesby , 42; 2. (tie) Bud Bowling and John Cameron, 41 KPs: Gary Coffey, Warren Cortez, Brian McArdle, Darrell Waller. ■ Merchant League, Sept. 16 Dungeness Golf Shop def. Bailey Signs Raske Insurance def. Mischmidt McMenamin’s Team USA def. Thomas Building Center Olympic Synthetics def. America’s Finest Ninth place bracket — 9. Dungeness Plumbing, 16; 10. Eagle Home Mortgage, 16; 11. AM Systems, 13.5; 12. NAPA Auto Parts, 10; 13. Jamestown Aces, 4; 14. Lakeside Industries, 0.5 First division — Gross: 1. Gary Kettel, 35; 2. (tie) Robert Bourns and Sid Krumpe, 36; 4. Robert Mares, 40; 5. (tie) Jay Keohokalole and Everett Thometz, 41. Net: 1. (tie) Gary Smith and Mike McAleer, 43; 3. Elroy Panoke, 45; 4. Steve Grasser, 47; 5. (tie) Gary Abrams and Dusty Henry, 48 Second division — Gross: 1. (tie) Pete Nesse and Jeff Velarde, 33; 3. Kurt Anderson, 34; 4. (tie) Vic Quinet and Jake Tjernell, 36. Net: 1. Rian Anderson, 30; 2. (tie) Randy Kokrda, and Mike Tipton, 33; 4. (tie) Lucille Blydenstein and Kirk Gries, 24 KPs: Kettel, Smith, Velarde, Eric Davis. SkyRidge Golf Course ■ Player’s day, Sept. 12 Gross: 1. Jeff Pedersen, 75. Net: 1. Dennis Ferrie, 67; 2. Shane Price, 68; 3. Steve Hall, 69; 4. (tie) Brian Cays and Dan Dougherty, 70; 6. Don Tipton, 71; 7. (tie) Bud Bowling and Pete Nesse, 72. ■ Three-person scramble, Sept. 18 Gross: 1. Carl Taylor, Adam Mackay and Shane Price, 63. Net: 1. Al Quattrocchi, Marty Pedersen and Dave Kohler, 56.6; 2. Neil Cays, Brian Cays and Jeff Cays 58.2. ■ Sunday Competition, odd or even, Sept. 19 Net: 1. Paul Boucher, 33; 2. Adam Mackay, 34.5; 3. (tie) Bob Madsen and Carl Taylor, 35.5; 5. Richard Garvey, 36. Sunland Golf & Country Club ■ Couples Club, one best ball combined, Sept. 7 1. (tie) Leonard and Marine Hirschfield, Brad Littlefield and blind draw; Judy Flanders, John Smith and blind draw, 124; 3. Ruth Lowe and Russ McClelland, Judy and Wayne Nordyke, 125 KPs: Nadia Saulbury, John Schmerler. ■ SWGA, medal play, Sept. 9 First flight — Gross: 1. Judy Nordyke, 85; Net: 1. Alice Myers, 68 Second flight — Gross: 1. (tie) Dorene Berard and Sherry Meythaler, 104. Net: 1. Linda Collet, 72. ■ Lady Niners, par 4s, Sept. 9 1. Linda Fortney, 32; 2. (tie) Judy Kelley and Christie Wilson, 34. ■ Couples Club, one best ball combined, Sept. 14 1. (tie) Ruth Lowe, Russ McCleeland, Bob and Carol Patterson; Jim and Susan Elvert, Mark and Sherry Meythaler, 124. KPs: M. Meythaler, C. Patterson. ■ SWGA, 1-2-3 waltz, Sept. 16 1. Dorene Berard, Nonie Dunphy, Judy Nordyke and Nadia Saulsbury, 127; 2. Nola Freyer, Ruth lowe, Earleen Merrit-Borah and Nancy Smith, 130. ■ Lady Niners, horse race, Sept. 16 1. Susan Elvert and Joan Hartnett, 5; 2. Kathy Tiedeman and Christie Wilson, 6; 3. Judy Kelley and Nancy Martin, 8; 4. Carole Meador and Lani Warren, 9.

At top, Chintu Vignesh, from India, looks at kelp for the first time. He attends West Sound Academy in Poulsbo. He and 85 other students in grades six-12 camped at the Dungeness Recreation Area for three days. Vignesh told students and staff he was hesitant about attending a small school but the trip days were the best of his life. Above, Yaxuan Lv “Kelsey” from China is amazed by kelp as it pops. Some of the international students from West Sound Academy had never before seen kelp and thought it might have been a jellyfish. Sequim Gazette photos by Matthew Nash

Poulsbo students hike Dungeness Spit Sequim Gazette staff

Fifty-five high school students from West Sound Academy line up in the foggy weather on Sept. 16 before hiking to the New Dungeness Lighthouse. They stayed at the Dungeness Recreation Area campground for their all-school camp out.

West Sound Academy in Poulsbo brought 86 students in grades six-12 to the Dungeness Recreation Area for its all-school fall camp out Sept. 15-17. Staff said the trip was to promote unity and community service among the students. On Sept. 16, middle-schoolers played icebreaker games while 55 high-schoolers hiked to the New Dungeness Lighthouse and picked up trash along the way. Thirteen international students, from China, Egypt, Germany, India, the Philippines and Ukraine, attended. Some of them experienced a marine environment for the first time while on the trip. This was the school’s first fall retreat in the Sequim area. For more on West Sound Academy, go to www.west

What are you teaching? A popular television show you might be aware that you is about modeling. They at- are modeling behavior your tempt to show you what would child will follow is when you give a simple smile. really make you be in It won’t be long bestyle and even how fore your baby gives to show off what you you one back. You are wearing by just showed him how watching the show. to do it and were But the most imdelighted when he portant modeling is gave you one in rethat which you do turn so you not only for your children. modeled it, you also No matter whether ARENTING rewarded him for you are modeling for ATTERS what he did. your baby or your Other kinds of teenager, you need Cynthia Martin modeling might not to be well aware that be as helpful. When you are setting the standard for what they should he hears you not telling the try to do and to be. You want truth on the telephone you to make sure it is what you are modeling a different kind of behavior but still one he is want. Probably the first time likely to follow. When he sees


you argue with your partner, he is learning. When you break the law by speeding or going through a stop sign he is learning about how to drive. When he does something wrong and you scream at him or spank or hit him, he is learning about how to handle his anger. When you tell him that if does something he will be in trouble and then you don’t do anything, he is learning to not trust you. When you smoke, over indulge in alcohol or use illegal drugs, he is learning that those are things that he can do, too. Model the behavior you want from him. If you want him to be polite, you be polite. If you want him to treat his little sister right, treat him

right. If you want him to learn to control his temper, model that for him. Let your children see you do things that need to be done, pitch in to help others finish their tasks, and take the blame when you make an error. Children learn what they live with. You need to remember you are his first and most important teacher. Teach him what you really want him to learn. Cynthia Martin is the founder of the First Teacher program and now director of Parenting Matters Foundation. The foundation publishes newsletters for parents, caregivers, and grandparents. Reach Martin at or at 681-2250.

B-6 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010





• Don’t miss the birds of prey presentation from 7-8:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, in the Sequim High School cafeteria. See live hawks and owls and learn how the Northwest Raptor Center brings injured animals back to health. Presented as part of the Dungeness River Festival by the Dungeness River Audubon Center, in cooperation with the Northwest Raptor Center. Donations to the Raptor Center will be welcomed.





• Sequim student ambassadors participated in a walk-athon fundraising event on Sunday, Sept. 12, at Railroad Bridge Park. They walked between Railroad Bridge Park and Robin Hill Farm and back to raise money for their air- and land-tour costs of $2,296 each. They need an additional $200 for food and incidentals during the tour portion of their trip to Sequim’s sister city of Shiso, Japan. After their tour of Tokyo, Kyoto, Nara and Himeji, students will spend four days in Shiso at the homes of the Japanese students that they host here early in October. The students will leave for Japan on Oct. 28. Before then, they will sponsor a spaghetti dinner as one last fundraising event. Details will follow on the spaghetti dinner. The Sequim student ambassadors host 14 students and three chaperones from Shiso from Oct. 1-5. This is an annual educational exchange that dates back to 1995. From Oct. 1-3, the mayor of Shiso, three city officials and four citizens also will be visiting Sequim. — Karen L. Junell, Title 1/LAP/ELL program specialist, Sequim-Shiso Sister City Association education chairman

GREYWOLF ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Susan Gellor’s fifth-graders have begun the practice of “Service Before Self.” We have 16 escorts who go to the kindergarten classes three times each day to help Patty Sullivan and Bethanie Robbins get children to and from the buses. They are invaluable helpers and take their jobs very seriously. Even when there have been tears, these student volunteers have been kind and helpful, making sure kindergartners get to school and home again safely. Greywolf is very proud of Lindsey North, Haelee Andres, Hannah Davis, Bailey King, Jessica Lato, Jeff Robotkay, Charlie Prosser, Cameron Dunning, Kriatiana Haynes, Hunter Davidson, Dakota King, Jayse Hagar, Hannah O’Leary, Jack VanSant, Aylee Bennett and Adriana Torres Janssen. — Tricia Stratton, secretary

Helen Haller Elementary teacher Betsy Smith welcomes students of the class of 2022 on their first day of first grade.




HELEN HALLER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL • Students in Ione Marcy’s first-grade class were given a survey of their interests. One of the questions asked, “Where is your favorite place to go to and why?” Here are some responses: Kiki Ersland — I like to go to my Nana’s house, ’cause there are kittens. Caleb Liebert — Silverwood Theme Park, because I like the rides and the water. Zoe Moore — The zoo, because of the giraffes, zebras, sharks and sea otters. Ethan Knight — Great Wolf Lodge and Wild Waves, because I love playing in the wave pool with my dad and brother. Sophie Sanders — Applebee’s, because it’s cool. Jackson Van De Wege — On a charter boat, because I get to spend time with my dad. Samantha Gonzalez — McDonald’s, because it has good food. Dominic Riccobene — I like to go to the Water Park in Lake Chelan, because it’s fun to play in water and go down slides. Michelle Hagberg — The swimming pool, because I love to swim. Payton Egnew — Disneyland, because of the rides and characters. Robert Streck — The park and school and playground. Ethan Hunnicut — The park, because it is fun to play on the stuff.

Sequim Middle School ASB officers created stars with each student’s name and hung them on the walls to welcome students back to school. Submitted photo Aaron Gaylord — To go to Applebee’s and to the beach to see the pier. Cody Hendershot — I like watching rodeos and going to Great Wolf Lodge. David Ayala — School, because you get to play outside and eat and learn and read stories. Isabella Cruz — The park, because of all the things to play on. Madison Fox — Applebee’s, because I want to, and you can pick your milkshake flavor. Ty Coone — Wild Waves, because of all the big waves, and I can surf them. Tyler Rice — California, because my mom’s sister lives there, and you can play in the pools and play football. • Marsha Omdal, Haller librarian, has organized a reading tutor training session for Helen Haller reading volunteers for 3:15 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30, in the Haller library. It should last an hour. Volunteers are encouraged to come by the school and pick up volunteer registration forms any time before the training or forms can be printed off the school district website. Parents, please note second-grade parent night is at 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, in classrooms. — Debbie Buchillo, secretary

SEQUIM MIDDLE SCHOOL • Report by Riesa Sumida, ASB public relations officer: The first day of school at Sequim Middle School was indescribable. All of Town Center glowed with 780 yellow paper stars. The ASB officers and Ms. Karapostoles worked for hours making stars for each student and staff member and a huge poster that announced “SMS” Shining Stars! Everyone had fun trying to find their star. It was like a mixture of happiness and excitement! You could see kids running up to their friends, hugging them left and right like they hadn’t seen each other in years. All around, you could see WEB leaders in their purple WEB shirts helping the sixth-graders and some of the new kids to find their classes. At the end of the day, guys and girls crowded into the locker rooms to get ready for cross -country, volleyball and football tryouts to start. Mikey Cobb, ASB president, Miguel Moroles, ASB vice president, Brandon Fulmer, ASB secretary, Victoria Cummins, ASB treasurer, and I, the public relations officer, went each period to Mrs. Williams and Mrs. MacDonald’s sixthgrade language arts classes to hand out the welcome gifts that the ASB council and their advisors helped make. Each period, two of the ASB officers would go to each classroom and hand out the gifts to all of the students. The welcoming gifts were boxes of crayons with a label on them that said “Welcome to

Submitted photo

the Timberwolf Pack. Use every color in the box while you are at SMS.” The ASB is so excited about the upcoming months and all the activities they have planned already. Soon the first-period classes will be electing representatives and alternates to help organize and run the fun events we have on the calendar, including spirit days and harvest festival. The annual magazine sales drive begins Sept. 28. This fundraiser supports athletic teams and extracurricular activities, including harvest festival, cocoa mornings, movie nights, school dances and skate parties. Community support is greatly appreciated. The first volleyball game is at Chimacum on Sept. 27. The kickoff football game is Sept. 29 at Chimacum, and the first cross country meet is Sept. 29 at Stevens Middle School. Please join us in cheering on our Sequim Middle School Timberwolf athletes. — Caity Karapostoles, ASB advisor/secretary

SEQUIM COMMUNITY SCHOOL First Teacher: Friday, Sept. 24 — Traffic Safety Day from 10 a.m.-noon. Learn about traffic safety with volunteers from the Sequim Police Department and the fire department, as well as Happy Tymer clowns. Monday, Sept. 27 — Reading Time with guest reader Karla Morgan at 10:30 a.m. Every child attending Reading Time receives a free book. Tuesday, Sept. 28 — WIC (Women, Infants and Children). For more information about the WIC program, contact Pam Walker at 417-2275. First Teacher is in Sequim Community School at 220 W. Alder St., next to the playground. Parents of preschoolers come with your children and enjoy activities, the playroom and the playground. Drop in times each Monday and Friday are from 9:30 a.m.–1 p.m. Sign up to receive the monthly newsletter with parenting tips and information about local resources for families. For more about the First Teacher program, call 582-3428 or 681-2250. — Cynthia Martin, director, and Chase Hill, Vista volunteer

SEQUIM HIGH SCHOOL Senior parent night begins at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28, in the school library. Timelines and checklists of important events that seniors need to know about will be reviewed. The night is designed for both seniors and their parents. — Lora Millet, secretary




Sequim student ambassadors participated in a walk-a-thon fundraising event on Sept. 12 at Railroad Bridge Park. Pictured are (back row, from left) Alex Oppfelt, Sam Manders, Aran Burke and Hannah Earley, with (kneeling) Bobbi Jo Terwilliger. Other students on the walk included Joseph Landoni, Casey Wall, Lijah Sanford and Megan McAndie. Their chaperones were John McAndie, Sequim School District maintenance supervisor, and Gail Sumpter. Submitted photo

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • B-7



Above, Principal Shawn Langston serves burgers on his birthday. At left, members of Sequim High School’s Link Crew celebrate at a football pregame tailgate party oon Sept. 17. They include (back row, from left) Jaiden Dokken, Lorah Steichen, August LaRue, Devon Santiago, Lavee Hess, Ciara Westhoven, Megan McAndie and Sabrina Cook, with (front row, from left) Mack Grinnell and Michael Gufler. Photos by Jim Heintz



again, I really appreciate your work. — Taylor Gahr

I want to thank you for providing Mr. Boots’ class and me with the newspaper. I have learned about my community and information I was not going to until I read it. I have enjoyed knowing things about my community and what’s happening around me. — Jaimee Montelius

I would like to thank you for providing newspapers for Mr. Boots’ eighth grade classes. I learned many things about our community that I would have never known about if I didn’t read/get the newspaper. One of my favorite articles was about a lady who had some very sad issues, family related and mentally related. I liked this article because it really made me think about life and the people around me. I enjoyed the little section with our class’ 100-word essays. They made me smile. Thank you very very much. It was really appreciated. — Alexandria Souza

Thank you for providing my class with the newspaper almost every week. I have benefited greatly. I have learned more about Sequim, the school, and the people in Sequim from this newspaper than I ever knew before reading the Sequim Gazette. I enjoyed learning about what is going on in Sequim and also reading articles my classmates wrote. Thank you again for providing me with a newspaper. I believe you should continue this in the future as many kids my age could greatly use it. — Margaret Christio I wanted to thank you for supplying us with the newspaper. When I got the newspaper I was excited to read and learn about what is going on in my town. Thank you for also putting our writings in the newspaper because you never know when we will need something like that to show someone. I thank you very much for the things you guys have done. — Sean Lyckman I wanted to thank you for providing Mr. Boots’ class with the newspaper. When I was reading the newspaper I learned how the paper was organized. I enjoyed reading about the sports and things in that section. Thank you again for everything. — Vanessa Martinez Thank you for providing all the newspapers for Mr. Boots’ class. I know that 130 newspapers each week for an entire school year is a lot of money. There are some kids that don’t care, but I know that I have learned so much from reading it. I have also seen many of my classmates soak up knowledge. I feel that I have become more well-rounded and informed about our community. Thank you so much for your time and effort. — Megan McAndie




I want to thank you for supplying all of Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; class with the newspaper. Reading the newspaper allows everyone to be informed about our society. So I thank you for giving me that learning opportunity. When reading the newspaper every week, I enjoyed seeing my fellow classmatesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; writings within Chalk Talk. I know, at least for me, it makes us feel special. The newspaper is very diverse and not just about one thing or one person, so everyone has something they can read and enjoy as well. Thank you

I want to thank you for providing Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; class with the newspaper.


I learned about crime and construction projects in the community. I also enjoyed the comics. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Andrew Martyahov




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I want to thank you for donating newspapers to Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; class and having us read them. Hope it could continue in high school, keep â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;em coming. And what I really like is the comics. P.S. Put comics in color. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brandon Pruitt I want to thank you for providing me and Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; class the newspaper because the newspaper is very helpful if you want to know about what goes on in Sequim during the week. I enjoy the newspaper because they have a lot of cool things to look at and to read about. Another reason I like the paper is because reading it is way better than doing class work. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Derek Davy

I want to thank you for providing me with the newspaper. I learned so many more things about my community through your newspaper. Plus, I enjoyed reading about fellow students and friends in the Gazette. Just to let you know I love the sports section. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the first section I read when I pick up your newspaper. Even I got to be in the Gazette which was way cool. Thank you again. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zoe Olson-Taft

I want to thank you for your kindness for providing Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; class and me with the Sequim Gazette newspaper. I learned a lot about whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on in many different things from sports to building. I enjoyed using class time to learn about our community. Thanks again for providing the newspaper. It is very much appreciated. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zach R. I want to thank you for providing me and all of Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; classes with the newspaper because I think it really helped to know what was going on in our own city. I learned a lot from the newspaper and I knew what was going on in this city. I also learned how to read better. I enjoyed reading the newspaper because I like looking through it and reading all those different articles. Thank you again for the newspaper. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Silvester Morelos



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I want to thank you for providing me and my classmates the newspaper every week. I learn so much stuff from the newspaper. One time I read this article about some guy who got caught/captured in the army and how he got out alive. I enjoy the â&#x20AC;&#x153;freebeesâ&#x20AC;? and looking at cars and their prices. Thank you again for the newspaper, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun to read. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Ryley Boyce

Writings are from Mr. Bootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 8th-grade classes at Sequim Middle School. These are original works by real students in the Sequim School District. Thank you for reading!



B-8 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010



PA’s Roughriders shut out Wolves Sequim Gazette staff

Olympic League standings

Sequim kept the game closer this time, but Port Angeles’ Roughriders managed to prevail in the end. Port Angeles got three scores and shut out the Sequim offense in a 3-0 win on Thursday, Sept. 16. Last season, Port Angeles beat Sequim 6-1 and 5-1. Sequim dropped a 4-0 decision to Port Townsend two days earlier, giving up a pair of scores to Audrey McHugh. Redskin Lydia Young had all three P.T. assists. Sequim was slated to host Olympic’s Trojans on Sept. 21 — results were unavailable at press time. Sequim is at Klahowya (Silverdale) on Sept. 23 and hosts the Bremerton Knights on Sept. 28.

(as of Sept. 19) Team Port Angeles Pt. Townsend Bremerton North Kitsap Olympic Klahowya Sequim Kingston North Mason

Lg. 2-0-0 2-0-0 1-0-1 1-0-0 1-1-0 0-0-1 0-2-0 0-2-0 0-2-0

Over. 3-1-0 4-1-0 3-0-1 1-2-0 3-2-0 1-0-2 1-3-0 1-2-2 0-3-0

Kristen Pfifer and Kayla Hagberg lead Sequim’s charge down the field. Photo by Jim Heintz


Peninsula stays perfect Pirate men (3-0) edge No. 4 Clark on the road by MICHAEL DASHIELL Sequim’s Drew Rickerson races in for a touchdown Friday night. Photo by Jim Heintz

Football From page B-1 Soon after the opening kickoff, the Wolves stampeded down the field. When the Wolves got into the red zone, Rickerson ran it from 4 yards out for the first touchdown of the night. Then it was the Eagles’ ball and their turn to fly high but they were brought down quickly when Catelli had a massive 14-yard quarterback sack, forcing an Eagles punt. Tyler Forshaw was there to receive the punt and run for a 45-yard touchdown return, and Rickerson ran it in for the 2-point conversion. The Eagles mustered a little offense in the first quarter, with a few good runs from running back Latrell Simpson, but nothing the Wolf pack defense couldn’t handle. Sequim held nothing back against the Eagles as junior receiver Nick Ramirez snagged a Rickerson pass and ran it 16 yards for a touchdown. Later in the quarter, Catelli snuck by the Eagles and ran for another touchdown from 46 yards, putting Sequim up 27-0 after one quarter. In the second quarter, after slowly moving the ball downfield, Rickerson snuck it in for another touchdown from 15 yards. Forshaw returned a second punt for a touchdown only to see it called back because of a penalty. This

Sequim at Bremerton Knights When: 7 p.m. Sept. 24 Where: 1500 13th St., Bremerton Series (all-time): Bremerton, 5-4

Olympic League standings Team Kingston North Mason Port Angeles Sequim Bremerton Klahowya North Kitsap Olympic

Lg. 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-1

Over. 2-1 2-1 3-0 2-1 1-2 1-2 0-3 0-3

did not stop the Wolves, as running back Isaac Yamamoto rushed it down the field in two plays, picking up about 46 yards. Catelli ran up the middle for 9 yards and another touchdown, giving Sequim a 46-0 halftime lead. “Every play was executed very well,” Rickerson said. Though the Eagles were down at half, they came back with their talons out and ready to play, battling Sequim to a scoreless third quarter. Sequim reserve running back Jack Wiker surprised the Eagles with his speed in the fourth quarter and blew past them for a touchdown. “After focusing all week, it had a good end product,” Sequim head coach Eric Wiker said with a smile.

Friday night, it’s the Bremerton Knights On Friday, Sept. 24, the Wolves play the Bremerton Knights on the road. Bremerton is the Olympic League’s lone 3A school. “Bremerton is going to fight hard,” Wiker said. “We have been in the same position. When you have a chance at the league title, you are going to go for it.” Sports editor Michael Dashiell contributed to this report.

Sequim Gazette

This is how to live up to the hype. Ranked No. 2 in the first NWAACC men’s soccer poll, the Peninsula Pirates last week showed exactly why other coaches think so highly of the gold and black. P.C. ripped Southwestern

Oregon 3-0 on Sept. 15 and edged No. 4-ranked Clark 1-0 the next day, to escape with a long 2-0 road trip and take hold of first place in the NWAACC west division. Peninsula (3-0-0 in conference, 5-0-2 overall) didn’t waste time pulling away from Southwestern Oregon in their match at Coos Bay. Patrick Wolverton netted a score just

NWAACC men’s soccer rankings 1. Walla Walla (3-0-0, 6-1-0) 2. Peninsula (3-0-0, 5-0-2) 3. Chemeketa (2-0-0, 8-1-0) 4. Clark (2-1-0, 4-2-0) 5. Bellevue (1-2-0, 4-2-1) 6. Spokane (1-1-0, 4-3-0) 7. Wenatchee Valley (1-2-0, 3-2-0) 8. Columbia Basin (3-0-0, 4-2-1) Receiving votes: Highline, Pierce, Whatcom, Skagit Valley, Treasure Valley

NWAACC West Standings (as of Sept. 19) Team Peninsula Tacoma Olympic Bellevue Highline

Div. 3-0-0 2-0-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0

seven minutes in off a cross from Brian Holguin. Miguel Gonzalez then scored off an Anthony Aguilar assist at 36 minutes, giving Peninsula a 2-0 halftime lead. Gonzalez scored his seventh score of the season — tops in the NWAACC — a few seconds into the second half for the game’s final score; Brent Ricigliano had the assist. Peninsula dominated play, outshooting the Lakers 17-5. Keeper Jared Wilson earned the shutout, nabbing three saves. On Sept. 16 in Vancouver, Wash., Peninsula got a score from Dustin Walsh off a free kick in the 46th minute and


Pirates tops in West Sequim Gazette staff

That didn’t take long. Any thoughts the Pirate women’s soccer program would take some time to get used to play in the NWAACC were dispelled last week as Peninsula racked up a pair of impressive road wins. The Pirates are 3-0 in conference play, tops in the NWAACC West division. Peninsula built a two-score lead and held on in the waning moments to the victory — thanks to keeper Ashley Manker — as they toppled Southwestern Oregon 2-1 on Sept. 15. P.C.’s Jessica Farrell ripped a 40-yard free kick for a score at the 23-minute mark, the first half ’s only goal. Farrell made it 2-0 about 70 minutes in off a feed from Tabitha Bare for the 2-0 lead. Southwestern Oregon’s

NWAACC West standings (as of Sept. 19) Team Peninsula Bellevue Olympic Highline Tacoma Green River Natalie Manning made it a one-score game 10 minutes after that. Manker, who tallied four saves on the afternoon, needed a last-minute save on the goal line to deny the Lakers at least a tie. A day later at Clark College in Vancouver, Wash., the Pirates and Clark’s Penguins battled to a scoreless tie until Pirate Jackie Rodgers chipped in a corner to Shawna Thein, who beat the Clark keeper for the game’s only score. Manker had the shutout

Volleyball From page B-1

Rylleigh Zbaraschuk gets a nice dig as Sequim tops Port Angeles in four Photo by Jim Heintz sets.

Div. 3-0-0 2-0-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 0-2-0 0-3-0

“Sequim came out very tough and ready to kill,” Port Angeles coach Christine Halberg said. “The girls played hard ’til the bitter end. Tonight, Sequim just played a little better.” Kiah Jones led Port Angeles with 11 kills, eight digs and a pair of blocks while P.A.’s Danielle Rutherford added six kills, 14 digs and five aces. Emily Drake had 26 assists and nine digs for the Roughriders. Sequim started the week well with a three-set sweep of an overmatched Port Townsend squad, winning 25-14, 25-16 and 25-11. Kyla Martin had a solid game for Sequim, with eight digs and five assists while Balkan and Rylleigh Zbaraschuk were both 15-of-16 on serves. Jessica Lauritzen was 11-of-11 serving. The Wolves were scheduled to play

Over. 3-2-1 4-1-0 3-2-0 2-3-0 0-4-0 0-5-0

for P.C. as the Pirates outshot the Penguins 17-9. “Ashley and the defense had a great game,” Peninsula coach Andrew Chapman said. “The ladies worked hard and never gave up.” The Pirates are at Clackamas on Friday, Sept. 24, before hosting West division foe Tacoma on Wednesday, Sept. 29, and South division foe Chemeketa on Saturday, Oct. 2. Reach Michael Dashiell at miked@sequimgazette. com.

in Silverdale against the Olympic Trojans on Sept. 21 — results of the match were unavailable at press time. Sequim hosts Klahowya on Sept. 23 and plays at the tough Mark Morris tournament in Longview on Sept. 25. The Wolves host Bremerton on Sept. 28. Reach Michael Dashiell at miked@

Olympic League standings (as of Sept. 19) Team Olympic Sequim Klahowya North Kitsap Kingston Port Angeles North Mason Pt. Townsend Bremerton

Over. 3-1 2-1 2-1 2-4 1-1 1-1 0-3 0-3 0-5

Over. 5-0-2 4-1-0 1-3-0 4-2-1 4-2-0

held on by the slimmest of margins to take down the highly-ranked Penguins. Wilson earned his second shutout in as many days, as Peninsula outshot Clark 8-6. “Wilson had a great game in goal,” PeninGONZALEZ sula coach Andrew Chapman said. The Pirates are back in action on Saturday, Sept. 25, at Pierce (Tacoma) before hosting Tacoma on Wednesday, Sept. 29, in Port Angeles. Reach Michael Dashiell at miked@sequimgazette. com.

P.C. hoops signs top L.A. guard Sequim Gazette staff

Sameon Waller from Don Lugo High School in Chino, Calif., signed a letter of intent to attend Peninsula College and play basketball for the Pirates last week. Waller is a 5-foot 9-inch, 185-pound guard that Peninsula head coach Lance Von Vogt says is known for his cat-quick movements on the floor and for his strength. Waller ear ned first team all-conference honors at Don Lugo High, was Most Valuable player at the Rumble in the Bay tournament and earned two other all-tournament team honors. He led his team with averages of 22 points and six assists per game. “Sameon is a fierce competitor who brings credibility to our program,” Von Vogt said. “He was a top guard in Los Angeles who needs junior college to progress to the university level. I am thrilled to have him on board as a Pirate.” Waller set school records for points in a game and three-pointers made in a game by scoring 45 points while draining eight three-pointers in the same game. He scored more than 30 points in a game six times during his senior season. “Good guards make it much easier for everyone else on the team,” Von Vogt said. “Sameon is a good guard and he should make it much easier for our other players to play the game.”


Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • C-1

Harmonizing on high C’s

Pops are tops


STRAITSCENES Wednesday, September 22, 2010




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Best Bets for the



Here comes the weekend, and, if you are like most of us, you choose carefully how you’ll spend those 72 hours. Here are some suggestions:

Plays depict Adam and Eve, Noah’s ark and more

Friday-Saturday, Sept. 24-25 • Start with a fun pops concert, bring a picnic, top it off with two terrific musicians who clearly enjoy what they’re doing — and each other. Tickets for the P.A. Symphony pops concerts often sell out, so call soon so you don’t miss the Bottom Line Duo and all the fun. See Pages C-5,6. • Sure to make you laugh, and probably to think a bit, too, “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” & other tales by Mark Twain will be told at the Old Dungeness Schoolhouse. They will be acted without scenery or costumes so you can focus on the words. If you grew up listening to radio drama, you’ll feel right at home. See story at right and Page C-7.

Friday-Sunday Sept. 24-26 Several festivals are this weekend and it might be hard to decide whether to pick one and fully partake or to visit more than one. Check out the Dungeness River Festival and the Incredible Edible Festival, right here in Sequim, the Port Townsend Film Festival and a — slightly early — Oktoberfest in Port Angeles. See Page C-7.

Saturday, Sept. 25 • What’s an ethnobotanical tour? Find out today as you explore Webster’s Woods at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. Hint, it has to do with edible and medicinal plants. You can bring along friends or family who don’t share your botanical interest — the woods are full of delightful surprises for everyone. See Page C-10.

by MATTHEW NASH Sequim Gazette

Mark Twain, aka Samuel Clemens, is getting the Readers Theatre Plus treatment. The local acting/writing troupe has adapted Twain’s “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales for presentation the weekend of Sept. 24 in Sequim and Oct. 1 in Port Angeles. Carol Swarbrick Dries, co-founder of Readers Theatre Plus, said she and her husband, Jim Dries, saw Twain’s play “Is He Dead?” on Broadway, which piqued their interest in his work. They thought Twain’s perspective on Adam and Eve would be a good fit for the North Olympic Peninsula. “It’s such a wonderful, thought-provoking perspective on these two characters in the

Judeo-Christian world,” Swarbrick Dries said. “It’s refreshing and terrific.” It plays first at the Old Dungeness Schoolhouse and then at First Presbyterian Church in Port Angeles. Convincing the Rev. Ted Mattie of First Presbyterian to host the event for a weekend wasn’t any trouble at all, Swarbrick Dries said. “His take on it was, ‘It’s a very interesting slant on the Scriptures,’” she said. “I find that there’s nothing offensive. It’s amusing, very human and borders on sentimental.” Sean Peck-Collier and Charisa Silliman will perform as Adam and Eve. The play lasts about an hour before an intermission segues into other tales such as a story about Noah’s ark, a scene from “Tom

Sawyer” called “Heartbreak,” a variety of notes from Twain and a page from the “California Almanac.” “He had such an imagination,” Swarbrick Dries said of Twain. “There’s a lot to draw on.” Actors in the other tales are Johnny and Cheryl Bell, Jim Dries and Swarbrick Dries. Pat Owens directs all the plays.

Radio without the radio Readers Theatre Plus is all live performances, Swarbrick Dries said. “It’s radio drama without the radio,” she said. “It’s fully acted. We just don’t have a lot of

See READERS, page C-2

PA Community Players completes series Cast members guarantee production to create laughter, bring audience to tears by ASHLEY MILLER for the Sequim Gazette

After 16 years, the Port Angeles Community Players will conclude the “Smoke on the Mountain” series. “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” is the final production in a trio of plays, all of which have appeared on the Players stage directed by Kathleen Balducci. The finale is bittersweet for Balducci, who directed the first two plays in 1994 and 1999 with the help of her husband, who died two years ago. “It’s personal for all of us

in a play like this,” Balducci said, choking back tears as she tells how the casts of the first two plays gathered at her husband’s funeral to sing songs from the production, and then again at her mother’s funeral two weeks later. “The ‘family’ truly becomes family.” “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” is a very relevant play, according to Balducci, about war and tough economical times. In the first, “Smoke on the Mountains,” Pastor Mervin Oglethorpe, a young and enthusiastic minister, enlists the Sanders Family Singers

The cast of “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” rehearses for the big night Friday, Sept. 24. in his efforts to bring his tiny congregation into the “modern world.” The second play, “Sanders Family Christmas,” takes place on Christmas Eve in 1941, just before young Dennis Sanders ships off to join World War II. In both plays, the family members “witness” or tell personal stories that

See PLAYERS, page C-2

Sunday Sept. 26 Fill up with carbs at the Sequim Prairie Grange’s breakfast, then burn them off bike riding on the Olympic Peninsula Bike Adventure. Then, help protect local farmland and celebrate our local food producers with the 100-Mile Harvest Dinner. What a way to finish the weekend! See Page C-7. Cathy Van Ruhan

B.J. Kavanaugh, Penny Hall and Don Scott, left to right, look toward director Kathleen Balducci (not pictured) for instruction. Sequim Gazette photos by Ashley Miller

“Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” takes place Mount Pleasant Baptist Church in Mount Pleasant, N.C.

Kicking off a new season Who: Port Angeles Community Players What: “Smoke on the Mountain Homecoming,” written by Connie Ray and directed by Kathleen Balducci When: 7:30 p.m. Sept. 24-25, 28 and Oct. 1-2, 5, 8-9; 2 p.m. Sept. 26 and Oct. 3 and 10 Where: The Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Admission: Reserved tickets are $12, students $6; All Tuesday evening tickets are half-price when purchased at the door.

C-2 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


Readers Theatre Plus presents “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales by Mark Twain on the weekend of Sept. 24, in Sequim. Some of the performers are, from left, Johnny Bell, Cheryl Bell, Carol Swarbrick Dries, Cynthia Martin, director of Parenting Matters Foundation — recipient of ticket sales, Jim Dries and director Pat Owens. Submitted photos

Readers From page C-1 staging or costumes.” The group has served as a nonprofit since forming in 2006 with all ticket sales going to other nonprofits, such as the Adam and Eve performances benefiting Parenting Matters Foundation. Each year they organize four sets of shows, one set by Gilbert and Sullivan helps the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers, one the Museum and Arts Center and one, their own group to pay for the performance costs and royalties. This will be the fourth Readers

Players From page C-1 relate to their trials of faith, between gospel songs. “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” uses 24 standard gospel songs. The cast of seven sings to the audience as if it’s the congregation. The year is 1945 and the setting is the Mount Pleasant Baptist Church in Mount Pleasant, N.C. The war is over and America’s prosperity is beginning. The Rev. Mervin Oglethorpe is giving his last service. Having been called to preach in Texas, he’s bought a 10-gallon hat and is preparing to ride into the sunset with his pregnant wife, June. In the morning, June’s brother Dennis will take over as pastor. Join the Sanders Family as they send Mervin and June off in style, with hilarious and touching stories and fabulous bluegrass gospel favorites. Don Scott, who plays Burl Sanders, described the play

Theatre Plus performance for Parenting Matters Foundation. Dr. Cynthia Martin, director of Parenting Matters, said the group has helped bring in much-needed money. “We’re dependent on grants and special events like this,” Martin said. On Oct. 9, Parenting Matters holds its annual auction at the Sequim Boys & Girls Club. More information is available at Swarbrick Dries said Readers Theatre Plus is open to other nonprofits that need support. She said the nonprofits are not responsible for putting money into

Each performance by Readers Theatre Plus benefits a local nonprofit such as the Parenting Matters Foundation. Cynthia Martin, executive director of Parenting Matters, left, has partnered with the acting troupe three times before. This time the group plays “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales by Mark Twain. Charisa Silliman, second from left, plays Eve, and Sean Peck-Collier, third from left, plays Adam, with Pat Owens directing.

the performances but must promote them.

Readers Theatre Plus upcoming events • 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16, high school scholarship fundraiser, Old Dungeness Schoolhouse • Nov. 5-7, “Welcome to Mitford” in Port Angeles • Nov. 12-14, “Welcome to Mitford” in Sequim, to benefit Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County • Jan. 9, Casting and playwright call, and volunteer appreciation night; Old Dungeness Schoolhouse ReachMatthewNashatmnash@

Readers Theatre Plus “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales by Mark Twain • Old Dungeness Schoolhouse 2781 Towne Road, Sequim 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25 • First Presbyterian Church 139 W. Eighth St., Port Angeles 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 1 2 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2 Tickets: $12, or two for $20. Available at Pacific Mist Books, Sequim, Odyssey Book Store in Port Angeles and through Parenting Matters at 681-2250

The Port Angeles Community Players 2010-2011 season: On the Main Stage • “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming,” written by Connie Ray and directed by Kathleen Balducci, Sept. 24-Oct. 10 • “Meet Me in St. Louis,” written by Sally Benson, adapted by Christopher Sergl and directed by Richard Stephens, Nov. 19-Dec.5 • “Black Coffee,” written by Agatha Christie and directed by Robert Sommers, Feb. 25-March 13 • “Nude with Violin,” written by Noel Coward and directed by Pat Owens, May 6-22

On the Second Stage • “Wait for the Blackout,” written and directed by Max Mania, Oct. 28-29 • “The People Speak: Some Famous, Some Little Known,” edited by Howard Zann and directed by Marilyn Welch, Jan. 14-16 • “12 Angry Men,” adapted by Sherman Segal and directed by Caralee Rupprecht, May 2011 as a very “moving” piece that “will make you laugh and will make you cry.” The neat thing about “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming,” Balducci said,

is that it’s a fun performance the whole family will enjoy even if they missed the first two plays in the series. For more information, call 452-6651.

Having a Holiday Bazaar? is featuring the

Holiday Bazaar Special Section Appearing every week from October 13 through December 1

Call Julie-Ann, (360) 683-3311 and be part of this holiday fun!

The Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International prepares for the upcoming production “Harmony Ahoy!” Oct. 2-3. Sequim Gazette photo by Ashley Miller

Women’s barbershop singing group invites community on ‘cruise’ Annual performance to raise funds for continuing education, scholarships by ASHLEY MILLER for the Sequim Gazette

The Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International is heading out to sea. The entire community is invited to join the group of lively and friendly women as they cruise the Strait of Juan de Fuca during the group’s largest annual fundraiser the first weekend in October. The first act of “Harmony Ahoy!” features the group of more than 30 ladies in a nautical setting. The second act takes place at the captain’s ball — and the Sweet Adelines are the featured

Local produce, fresh hot food, local meats and fish, prepared foods, chocolate, coffee, wood products, jewelry, custom knives, pottery, basketry, fabric and fiber arts, home and yard art, plants, cut flowers, bath and body, apparel and fine art

Vendor of the Week:

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Offering a rainbow of beautiful hand painted silk scarves

Musician of the Week:

Sara Shea

Saturdays 9AM - 3PM Cedar Street (from Sequim Avenue - 2nd Street) Wednesdays 2PM - 6PM Corner of Sequim & Washington Street


Jump on board Who: The Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International What: Harmony Ahoy! When: 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 3 Where: Sequim High School auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Admission: $10 in advance, $12 at the door. Tickets available at Port Book & News in Port Angeles or Frick Drug in Sequim entertainers! “It’s another unique performance by the Sweet Adelines,” said member Julie Lawson. Directed by Judie Sharpe, the concert features four chorus quartets, the all-male Happy Valley Quartet and the Olympic Mountain Cloggers. A number of “interesting

characters” are aboard the ship, according to Melinda Griffith, including “Always Hungry,” “Seasick,” “Cruise Director Wannabes” and “Forever Hunting Suzy.” The show’s theme is food, the members warned, so prepare to have your taste buds teased. Proceeds from the event benefit the chorus and its mission to provide the opportunity for women to learn and grow in the craft of barbershop singing in a friendly, fun atmosphere while entertaining the community with quality barbershop harmony. And, as usual, the group provides annual scholarships to students interested in barbershop harmony. “Come go on a cruise with us,” said Bonnie Stewart. “You won’t be disappointed.” For more information about the Sequim chapter of the Sweet Adelines International, go online to www.


Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • C-3

Bulking up on barbecue Jeremiah’s BBQ 825 W. Washington St. 681-4227 11:30 a.m.-7 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday fall/winter 11:30 a.m.-7 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday; 11:30 a.m.-8 p.m. Friday-Saturday spring/summer Closed Sunday and Monday Catering available Wheelchair accessible $$ A diet of tofu and bean sprouts might make your doctor happy but most of us crave juicy, succulent, savory meat. So, where’s the beef ? At Jeremiah’s BBQ. The iconic buckboard perched on the roof is symbolic of the pioneer spirit and these pioneers, proprietors Mike and Kris Hallis, certainly have proved their entrepreneurial grit. In fact, business has been so good their recently erected barn soon will be available for banquets. And what began as a serve-yourself has evolved to table service. When I walked in the place, for some reason the neatly ribboned curtains evoked “Calamity Jane.” I swear I could hear Doris Day singing “Once I Had a Secret Love” as she prettied the windows of her no-frills shack. But this isn’t a shack, it’s a welcoming respite. For sunny Sequim, there are outdoor picnic tables. Inside are tables set with red-and-white checked tablecloths — always a promise of comfort food to come. Jeremiah’s walls are covered with logging saws, antlers, awards and certificates. Two health-department-approved little birdies sit quietly in their cage. Too bad they can’t savor the carnivorous aroma wafting through the room. You will be greeted by Jeremiah’s namesake when you place your order — although his welcome might be a bit wooden. I’ve “dined in” before, but Greg and I recently were invited to a surprise party catered by Jeremiah’s. Not only did I go back for seconds, Greg and other party

guests lined up, too. Kris and Mike, all jelly and bottlecaps or Kissie’s hearty smiles, were on hand personally to set Brunswick stew. The tomato-based recipe up — and even served second helpings at was a gift from Mizz “Kissie,” who hailed from Atlanta, Ga., and it’s chock full of our table — in my case — thirds. About a week ago, Judie and a friend pork, chicken, rib tips, onions, corn and lima beans. brought Greg and me a And then there are picnic dinner while we specials, which include worked on building our salads. Mediterranean home. Chicken Salad ($7.95): It was a grand spread. baby greens and roThere were “Meats by maine with house Italthe Pound” of pulled ian-style dressing topped pork, shredded brisket with artichoke hearts, and baby back ribs. grape and sundried toAnd each one was tender, melt-in-your-mouth. THE DISH ON DISH matoes, Kalamata and black olives, purple onJudie pronounced the Shelley Taylor ion and a thick layer of pulled pork and baby smoked chicken breast back ribs, “spectacusprinkled with feta; all packed onto a polar.” I include Judie’s comments because tato roll. Or try their Greek Lamb Salad she actually cooks — as opposed to moi, ($8.95): smoked lamb on a bed of greens in house dressing, with the same ingrediwho only eats. Other meats on the menu: St. Louis- ents as the Mediterranean plus a side of style ribs (custom cut from spare ribs into tziziki sauce on a dinner roll. The Just for the Halibut Sandwich a rectangular rack), smoked chicken, hot links, foot-long hot dogs, deluxe chili ($7.95) is breaded and deep fried on a sesame seed bun, served with house cheese dogs and chicken tenders. If you’re not ready for meats by the tartar sauce and slaw and choice of fries, pound, there are combo plates and sand- beer-battered fries or more slaw. Jeremiah’s Gaucho Wrap ($7.95) is wiches (including cold chicken salad). Their signature sandwiches ($9.20) filled with pulled pork, sliced cabbage, include the Hot Little Piggie or Hot Little homemade chimichurri sauce (an ArPiggie in a Blanket (fashioned of home- gentine “taste of spring” made with flat made slaw): pulled pork abundantly leaf parsley, garlic, olive oil, spices), and layered with battered deep-fried jalapeño rolled in a tortilla with a side of beans. bottlecaps. The Raging Bull and Raging Their “perfectly” smoked deli sliced Bull with a Cape (of their slaw) is filled pork tenderloin dip (($7.95) is served on a with chopped brisket and a hefty layer of hoagie and covered in smoked au jus plus those jalapeño bottlecaps. Both signature your choice of side. Beverages are what you would expect sandwiches are served on a roll. There are seemingly endless choices plus Southern sweet tea, and their coffee of sides to enjoy. Along with the more is the popular Rainshadow brand. Before you leave, have some dessert. familiar: crinkled sweet potato fries, homemade potato salad (peppered with If you didn’t save room, then take a slice black olives), shredded homemade cole- home. There’s homemade peach cobbler, slaw, Southwest beans, onion rings, chili pecan pie and new Apple Berry Blossom cheese fries and corn muffins; you defi- with whipped cream. And it’s all finger lickin’ gooood. nitely should try their hush puppies. Shelley Taylor and her husband If you’re from the South, those words will get your mouth to watering for those relocated to the peninsula from Calitasty deep-fried balls of cornmeal. Also fornia. By her own admission, Taylor yours for the choosing: okra, jalapeño likes to eat.

Saturdays 9 a.m.-3 p.m. on Cedar Street between Sequim and Second avenues Wednesdays 2-6 p.m. corner of Sequim Avenue and Washington Street

by LISA BRIDGE Market manager

The farms keep coming! Get ready to sink your teeth into some exceptional apples as Dungeness Orchards starts coming this week with an abundance of tree fruits grown here in Sequim. Johnston Farms also will be debuting their highquality organically grown produce at the Sequim market this week. We are fortunate to have the rich soil and hard-working farmers to bring us such nourishment each week. Other news from the market is that we will be hosting a special street fair on Oct. 23. This will be our last “official” market day on Cedar Street. That Saturday we will celebrate “Christmas in October.” You may remember this was done years past, and our vendors have decided that they want to bring it back. There will be a special raffle and lots of decor to inspire you to think local when it comes to the holidays. Each gift purchased at the Open Aire Market is a unique, one-of-a-kind gift that can be found only in Sequim. As you know, each vendor, crafter or artist is juried in making our market highly respectable with its quality crafts and art. Plan to do some of your holiday shopping at the market on Oct. 23. The music this week is Sara Shea singing sweet jazz standards and more. The Suzanne Arnold Community Booths will be hosted by the VFW, Project Healing Waters, the Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International and CASA.

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‘Tip a Cop’ supports Special Olympics From 5-9 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, a Tip A Cop event will be held at the Sequim Applebee’s Restaurant, 130 River Road. Law enforcement officers will help the wait staff and invite guests to “tip” not only the staff but also the officer. The tip for the officer will be forwarded to Special Olympics of Washington in support of the Special Olympics. In May, a breakfast was sponsored

by all Western Washington Applebee’s restaurants where proceeds went to the Special Olympics. Sequim’s Applebee’s finished first in proceeds collected, beating out much larger cities. The Special Olympics provides yearround sports training and competition for children and adults with intellectual disabilities. More than 8,000 athletes participate in

Special Olympics Washington programs. All athletes participate at no cost to themselves or their families. Some of the athletes will be at Applebee’s on Sept. 23. Officers and deputies from Clallam County, Port Angeles and Port Townsend police departments, the Washington State Patrol and newly appointed Chief Bill Dickinson of the Sequim Police Department have volunteered.

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C-4 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010




The Crossing Church

Harness concert

Sequim Gazette staff

The Crossing Church’s purpose statement says members exist to love God, love others and serve the world. “I would add that all Christian churches are to glorify God and to make disciples that will go into the entire world to share Jesus Christ,” Pastor Glen Douglas said. “Our purpose statement is our way of stating the general mission of all Christian churches.” Church members emphasize that it is for anyone but not for everyone. “We have a bias for young families and children as they will be our future moms, dads and workers that will shape and define our society and culture,” Douglas said. “Our older members have that same vision for this church as well.”

Church history The Crossing started in fall 2005 with a Sunday evening Bible study in Douglas’ home. The first meeting had about 12 people. Sunday services have grown to a weekly attendance of about 140 with more than 30 from Sequim. “Our hope for The Crossing is that it will grow as large as Christ would like us to achieve here in our communities,” Douglas said. “We desire men, women and children that have changed lives and are ready to walk with God to be a posi-

William Harness presents a concert and testimony at 6 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at First Baptist Church of Sequim, 1323 Sequim Ave. Har ness sings contemporary, traditional, classical and country western music. His voice ranges from deep bass to high tenor. An offering will be taken at the end of the concert and CDs will be available for sale. Call 683-2114.

The Crossing Church Address: 96 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Phone: 452-9936, fax: 452-9941 E-mail: pastorglen@ Website: www.the Staff: Pastor Glen Douglas, Dave Burrows, director of celebration and children’s ministries, and Valerie Blair, administrative assistant

tive influence and strength in our community.” Church members are hoping and praying on starting a church in Sequim and finding a permanent facility in Port Angeles. “We want to be ready when Christ says it is time to grow and expand this ministry,” Douglas said. The Crossing is affiliated with Converge Worldwide.

Church services Sunday services are held 9:30 a.m. at Deer Park Cinemas. Douglas describes services as a blend of music and programming appealing to a variety of people. “Bottom line is that our music and message are geared and biased to where our young families and their children are in their understanding of God,” Douglas said.

Pastor Glen Douglas, left, started The Crossing Church in 2005 with his family in their home. The church has expanded to a weekly Sunday service of 140 people at Deer Park Cinemas. Staff has expanded to include Valerie Blair, administrative assistant, center, and Dave Burrows, director of celebration and children’s ministries, right. Sequim Gazette photo by Matthew Nash

Music and videos are displayed on a cinema screen. Children’s Sunday school classes are available during the service for ages 5-12 and nursery for those younger than 5.

Other events • Home groups meet evenings throughout the week, with child care available at most of them. • Men’s Bible study is 6:45 a.m. Tuesdays in the church office at Deer Park Cinemas. • Women’s Bible study is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in a church member’s home. • Women’s prayer group is at 7:30 a.m. Tuesdays. • Corporate prayer meeting, 6:30 a.m. Wednesdays at the church, focuses on congregational requests.

hurch irectory


• Prayer for the pastor is at 6 p.m. Saturdays at the church. • Youth group for children in sixth-eighth grades is 6:30 p.m. Sundays at the church office. • Kids for Christ, ages 2-10, is 6:30-8 p.m. Wednesdays at Olympic Christian School. • Real Life Recovery meets 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays for anyone struggling with addictive or dysfunctional behaviors. • Clallam County Prayer Breakfast is 6:30-8:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 24, at the CrabHouse in Port Angeles. Call 681-3761 or 452-3357. • Men’s Retreat is Oct. 1-3, in Ravensdale. The Crossing outreach supports local and national

1-800-22-UNITE Weekly Deepenings Wed. 1-3 p.m. • 683-1750 Monthly Devotionals Sun. mornings • 683-1655 Wed. evenings • 683-3285

360 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Hwy., Sequim

First Church of

Christ, Scientist 337 West Spruce • 683-9174 Sunday Service: 10:00 a.m. Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Sunday School: 8:45 a.m. (held at Reading Room) Christian Science Reading Room 121 North Sequim Avenue Tuesday through Saturday 12 noon until 3:00 p.m. ALL ARE WELCOME

Sequim Seventh-day Adventist Church Sat. 9:30 a.m. Sabbath School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service

683-6170 255 Medsker Rd. Pastor: Dale Kongorski

Sunday Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Service 6:00 p.m. Pastor Rich Hay Weekly programs provided for youth and adults, such as AWANA and Precept Bible studies


Website: New Meeting location: Olympic Bible Fellowship 261913 Hwy. 101 • Carlsborg

847 North Sequim Ave. 683-4135 Dave Wiitala, Senior Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor


A welcoming congregation and religious home for the liberal spirit.

73 Howe Rd., Agnew (Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd.) 417-2665

Worship Service 10:00 a.m. ALSO OFFERING Nursery, Children, Youth and Adult Sunday School Pastors: Scott Culver, Wayne Yamamoto 45 Eberle Lane 3.9 miles N. on Sequim-Dungeness Way from Highway 101 Church Office 683-7333 • Fax 681-0524 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-4pm e-mail: Web Site:


Sunday School for all Loving infant care

Adult Bible Study & Prayer – 6:30 p.m. AWANA – 6:30 p.m.

Rev. David L. Westman 640 N. Sequim Avenue 360-683-7981 SUNDAY SERVICES – 10:45 AM & 6PM

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

Family Fun Sunday 2nd Sun. ea. month • 12-2pm P.O. Box 925, Sequim, WA 98382 Pastors Steve Eaton and Roger Stites

Saint Joseph’s Catholic Masses: 5 p.m. Saturday, 8:30 a.m. Sunday, 10:30 a.m. Sunday Weekday Masses: Tues., Wed., Thurs., & Fri. 8:30 a.m. We welcome anyone who is interested in learning about the Catholic Faith or joining the Catholic Church. Call for details.

121 E. Maple, P.O. Box 1209 Father Victor Olvida 683-6076

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

Precepts - 7:00 p.m.


382 W. Cedar 683-4803 Sunday Worship Services 8:30 & 11 a.m. Adult Bible Classes 9:45 a.m.

Sequim Community Church Sunday Worship Contemporary @ 9 & 11 a.m. Traditional @ 10 a.m.

Sequim Worship Center

Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship

10:30 a.m. Service & Church School

Traditional Worship - 9:30 a.m. Children’s Classes (Ages 3-12) – 10:20 a.m. Adult Discipleship Hour – 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship - 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship – 6:00 p.m. Student Ministry – 6:00 p.m.

Church 683-7373 30 Sanford Lane Mountain View Christian School



St. Luke’s Episcopal Church

Reverend Robert Rhoads A Church With A Difference

Pastor: Glen Douglas Phone: 360-477-0609 Email:

Nursery Available

Pastor Jack Anderson Mary Griffith, RN, Parish Nurse 681-0946

Childcare Provided

See for location and time

Sunday School 9:45 A.M. • Worship 11:00 A.M. Praise & Fellowship Service 6:00 P.M. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 2:00 P.M.

Wednesdays Potluck: 6:00 p.m. Christian Education: 6:45 p.m. Nursery Service Available

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

Sunday Services and Fellowship Children’s Classes and Nursery

Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching & Teaching

Sundays Worship: 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Christian Education: 9:40 a.m.

Spanish Speaking Service ............. 9:00 a.m. Small Groups Bible Study (all ages) ...................................... 9:30 a.m. Worship Service ...........................11:00 a.m. Worship Service ............................6:00 p.m. MONDAY Youth Group ....................................5:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Adult Bible Study, Prayer .............6:00 p.m.

Dungeness Community Church




Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 Blake Ave., will serve free dinner at 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30. The church is offering the community dinners on the last Thursday of each month. Reservations are required and may be made by phoning the church at 683-5367 between 9 a.m.-2 p.m. on the Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday before the dinner. The sliced ham dinner includes baked beans, mixed vegetables, coleslaw, rolls, dessert and beverages. Entertainment is planned after dinner. The dinners are for anyone who would like an evening out. Questions may be e-mailed to dinners

FAITH LUTHERAN Faith L.C.M.S. Baptist Church

925 N. Sequim Ave.

1323 Sequim-Dungeness Way P.O. Box 1557 683-2114

For a Spiritual Spotlight on your church, spiritual group and/or event contact Matthew Nash at mnash@sequimgazette. com.

Baha’i Faith,

“A humble man without learning, but filled with the Holy Spirit, is more powerful than the most nobly born profound scholar without that inspiration. He who is educated by the Divine Spirit can, in his time, lead others to receive the same Spirit.” - Abdul’Baha

Dungeness Valley Lutheran Church

First Baptist Church (S.B.C.)

ministries including the Salvation Army, CareNet and the Gideons. The church hosts Hot Dogs and Hot Rods, a classic car show each Father’s Day in the Deer Park Cinema parking lot, for fathers and their families. Carnival Nights is a twoweek outreach for families before children return to school. Fo r m o re i n fo r m a tion, contact the church at 452-9936, pastorglen@ or at www.thecrossingchurch. net.

Free dinner

Dr. Scott E. Koenigsaecker, Senior Pastor Rev. Rick Dietzman, Minister to Adults Rev. Tony Toth, Pastor to Youth Joel Rosenauer, Director of Worship Arts Peggy McKellar, Director of Children’s Ministries

w w w. s e q u i m c o m m u n i t y c h u r c h . o r g


100 South Blake Ave. Celebration Service: 9:30 a.m. Traditional Service: 11:00 a.m. Sunday School & Nursery: 9:30 a.m. Bill Gordon, Pastor


Sequim Center for Spiritual Living A Center For Positive Living

Holds Sunday Service 10:00 Pioneer Park

Rev. Lynn Osborne INFORMATION CALL 681-0177


Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • C-5

ACROSS 1. 5. 9. 14. 18. 19. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 31. 32. 33. 34. 36. 38. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 56. 57. 58. 59. 63. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 71. 74. 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 81. 82. 83. 85. 86. 87.

Hoax Double-ripper Rascal Colewort Bring onboard Gold, of old Electroshock weapon -- Fyodorovich Stravinsky City in India Kind of wave Pimpinella Lunar plain Start of a quip by Steven Wright: 4 wds. Equine animal Middling Era upon era Pre-Raphaelite, e.g. Adult Sequoias Mutilates Rudd and Simon Her face launched a thousand ships Wham! Sea eagle Toy-piano sound Container Coastal phenomenon Jade’s cousin Outraged Shankar or Zacharias Part 2 of quip Substantive Pierced Individually Part 3 of quip: 3 wds. Immature insects Forming a line of rotation Cheats Part 4 of quip Animal sound Birds, bees, etc. Sawbones: abbr. Guests at a reunion Auditorium Is without Herr’s mate Compass point Catkin Noise color Prop for the King of Pop Aromatic Pen Posted an angry online message Limb

theme ATbyWICK’S END James Barrick

crossword 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 44. 45. 48. 49. 50. 52. 53. 54. 55.

Puzzle answers on page 8 88. 89. 90. 98. 99. 100. 101. 102. 103. 104.

Yoked animals Vole cousin End of the quip: 4 wds. Female servant Dial and muscle Henri- -- -Benoit Matisse Festive Jot Deliver a speech Ceremonies

105. 106. 107. 108. 109.

Orenburg’s river Horse’s gait Of one’s birth Sleep Wall Street acronym

DOWN 1. 2. 3.

“Pygmalion” playwright Lofty Eye-catching

4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13.

Intervening period Scented bag Enticed Blore or Ambler Russian parliament After Lenin Wicker craftsman Seemingly: 2 wds. Tableland Antedate

14. 15. 16. 17. 20. 28. 29. 30. 34. 35.

Bottom Line: Play music Port Angeles Symphony Orchestra kicks off its 2010-2011 season with the annual Pops and Picnic concerts Friday in Sequim and Saturday in Port Angeles. The informal concerts feature music by the orchestra and by the orchestra with the Bottom Line Duo. Traci and Spencer Hoveskeland, who met at Port Angeles High School in 1985, began touring in 1996 and have performed in New York’s Carnegie Hall and Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. Traci Hoveskeland began playing cello in the Port Angeles public schools’ music program when she was 10. She received a scholarship to Western Washington University where she earned a Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in music. She is principal cellist in the Paramount and 5th Avenue theaters in Seattle. As a chamber musician, she has performed across the U.S., Europe and Mexico. As a recording artist, she appears in genres from rock

to classical with Grammy Award-winning artists. She was the cellist with Tangoheart and plays with the new music ensemble Sorrelle. She has recorded six albums with the Bottom Line Duo. Spencer Hoveskeland also began playing the cello when he entered the Port Angeles public schools’ music program at 10. He also played guitar in local pop groups and bass in the school jazz band. Since college he has performed as bassist for numerous Broadway musicals in Seattle’s theaters. He was principal bass of the Whatcom Symphony for six years, played for the Bolshoi Ballet when it was in Seattle and appears as a session musician on numerous soundtracks. With an electric bass, he occasionally accompanies famous rock stars. With a pencil, he creates string and orchestra arrangements. He helped produce the Cebreros Festival of Strings in Cebreros, Spain, and has

Pops and Picnic with the Bottom Line Duo 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles Tickets, $18, at BeeDazzled at The Buzz, 130 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim; Port Book and News, 104 E. First St.; Port Angeles Symphony office, 216-C N. Laurel St., Port Angeles; or at the door. Call 457-5579 or e-mail served on the board for the Seattle Musicians Union, the Montana Performing Arts Consortium and Arts Northwest. The couple specialize in chamber music but honor music of other styles, from Broadway, Argentine tango, Mexican folk, klezmer, rock and country music. Concert-goers are welcome to bring a picnic dinner to enjoy before or during the

A Soroptimist Fundraiser

121 W. Washington, Sequim • 683-1396

concert. Tables seating seven-eight are set up in the concert hall — some bring baskets with tablecloths and china, others bring fast-food sacks. The symphony provides popcorn, ice cream floats, assorted cold drinks and coffee. Washington State Liquor Control Board prohibits guests from bringing their own bottles of wine to the venues.

Robe Chinese gelatin Parrot Word in a palindrome The gents Hardy heroine Black birds Bean or boom Word of agreement -- avis

Way of walking Finnish poem Inhere BPOE member Thought Twelve: prefix Malmo native Two-dimensional shape Place of refuge Trimmed Holiday songs Musical groups Hawkeye Blue blood Truncheons “Once -- -- midnight dreary ...” 56. -- ordo seclorum 57. Cooking surface 59. Hummed 60. Void of thought 61. Glorify 62. Bony plate 63. Pointer’s light 64. Originated 69. -- accompli 70. Stake 71. Caravan animal 72. Glowing review 73. Took legal action 75. Biddy 76. Cry weakly 77. Accessory for a paparazzo 79. Microbrews 80. Measure of blasting power 81. Sandwich cousin 82. Oversupply 84. Something passe: 2 wds. 85. Double-crosser 86. Weald 88. Greek letter 89. Air and square 90. -- vincit omnia 91. Cold War era org. 92. Ibsen heroine 93. Fly 94. Giant in Norse myth 95. Mouthful 96. Woe is me! 97. Lock brand 98. Island in a stream

Bilingual production at Studium Generale Studium Generale opens its 38th season of free programs from 12:35-1:25 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, with Teatro Milagro or Miracle Theater’s production of “American Sueño”/”American Dream,” an original bilingual production about four marginalized individuals in pursuit of their version of the American dream. Upcoming presentations include Jeff Monson, Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe master carver, Thursday, Sept. 30; jazz pianist Ellis Marsalis, Thursday, Oct. 7; The Story People of Clallam County, Thursday, Oct. 14; Peninsula College English faculty member Kate Reavey, Thursday, Oct. 21; Ed Bowlby, research coordinator for Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, Thursday, Oct. 28; a discussion of the play, “The Rocky Horror Show,” Thursday, Nov. 4; actors from the Ashland, Ore., Shakespeare Festival, 9:10 a.m. and 12:35 p.m. Friday, Nov. 12; Rosa Nguyen and her father, Thursday, Nov. 18; and a seasonal music program with campus and community musicians under the direction of Dennis Crabb and the college’s music department, Thursday, Dec. 2. Call 452-9277.

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C-6 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


arts/entertainment calendar music/dance

ton St., Port Townsend. 360-385-2216.

art exhibits/festivals

Wednesday Sept. 22 • Final Approach. Boomer music. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Tuesday Sept. 28-Saturday Oct. 30 • “Your Daily Fiber — Conspicuous Consumption, Community & Ceremony” exhibit. Museum and Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim.

Thursday Sept. 23 • Gonzalo Bergara Quartet. Gypsy jazz. 7:30 p.m. Upstage Theatre and Restaurant, 923 Washington St., Port Townsend. 360-385-2216.

Friday Oct. 1 • First Friday Art Walk Sequim, free self-guided tour of galleries, studios, the Museum and Arts Center and other venues. Contact or renne@uniqueasyou. com.

Thursdays through Sept. 30 • Howly Slim. 6 p.m. Kokopelli Restaurant, 203 E. Front St., Port Angeles. 457-6040.

Friday Sept. 24 • Bottom Line Duo, with Port Angeles Symphony. Pops concert. 7:30 p.m. Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 457-5579 or • Hot Club of Detroit. Gypsy jazz, bop and post-bop. 8 p.m. Upstage Theatre and Restaurant, 923 Washington St., Port Townsend. 360-385-2216. • Pop Culture. 1980s-1990s hits. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777.

Friday-Saturday Sept. 24-25 • Pies on the Run, 5-7 p.m., Owen Blake Productions. 9 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Saturday Sept. 25 • Washington Old Time Fiddlers. All players jam, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., performance 1:30-3:30 p.m. Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, Chimacum. Free, donations support scholarships. fiddlers/play.htm. • Howly Slim. 5 p.m. Las Palomas, 1085 E. Washington St., Sequim. 681-3842. • Bottom Line Duo, with Port Angeles Symphony. Pops concert. 7:30 p.m. Vern Burton Community Center, 321 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles. 457-5579 or • Zizzy Zi Zixxy Blues Band. 7:30 p.m. Upstage Theatre and Restaurant, 923 Washington St., Port Townsend. 360-385-2216. • American Idol winner Taylor Hicks, 8 p.m.; DJ autoMATTic. Hip hop, rhythm and blues, rap, requests. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777. • SuperTrees. Rock and roll, originals. 9 p.m. R-Bar, 132 E. Front St., Port Angeles.

Sequim students and visitors cross the Dungeness River along the Olympic Discovery Trail in Railroad Bridge Park on their way to the Dungeness River Festival last year. Activities for children and adults, music, art and food will be available at the festival 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Friday-Sunday, Sept. 24-26, at Dungeness River Audubon Center, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim. Admission is free, donations are accepted. 681-4076. 6:30 p.m. Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. $15 singles, $25 couples. Tickets at Pacific Mist Books, the high school’s main office and at the door. Fundraiser for high school band program.

Saturday-Sunday Oct. 2-3 • Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International. 7 p.m. Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday. Sequim High School auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. $10 in advance, $12 at the door, at Frick Drug in Sequim and Port Book and News in Port Angeles. www.grand

Thursdays • Howly Slim. 6 p.m. Kokopelli Restaurant, 203 E. Front St., Port Angeles, 457-6040. • Chantilly Lace hosts open jam. 7-11 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Sundays • Scandia West dance group. Lesson at 6:30 p.m., dance follows, potluck dessert at 9 p.m. Sons of Norway Hall, 131 W. Fifth St., Port Angeles. $2 members, $3 nonmembers. 457-4081.

Mondays-Fridays • Piano music of Silvia Boss. 12-12:30 p.m. Next to Fortune Star Chinese Restaurant, 145 E. Washington St., Sequim.

Tuesdays Sunday Sept. 26 • Stardust Big Band. 8-9:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777.

Monday Sept. 27 • “Nostalgia” with Mary Lou Montgomery. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Tuesday Sept. 28 • Howly Slim. 5 p.m. Alder Wood Bistro, 139 W. Alder St., Sequim. 683-4321.

Wednesday Sept. 29 • Shea Jazz with Sara Shea. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Friday Oct. 1 • Red Hot Blues Sister Band. 8 p.m. Upstage Theatre and Restaurant, 923 Washington St., Port Townsend. 360-385-2216.

Friday-Saturday Oct. 1-2 • 4 More. Chart-topping dance music. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777.

Saturday Oct. 2 • Stardust Big Band and the Sequim High School Jazz Band.

• Social dance classes, different ballroom or Latin dance each month. 7 p.m. beginning, 8:10 p.m. intermediate. Sequim Prairie Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. $8 per week per class. 582-0738 or • Square dance workshop. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Call for location. 683-0155. • Olympic Mountain Cloggers. 6 p.m. Howard Wood Memorial Theater, 132½ W. Washington St., Sequim. 681-3987. • Senior Swingers of Port Angeles. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Port Angeles. 457-7004. • For dance lesson information, call: line dance, 681-2987; Western line dancing, 681-2826; beginning hula dance, 360-809-3390.

open mic/karaoke • Open mic. 6:30-9:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Sign-up begins at 6 p.m. The Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave. Sequim. Free. 683-2503. • Karaoke. 9 p.m. Wednesdays. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 W. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143. • Open mic. 9:30-10:30 p.m. Wednesdays. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777. • Open jam. 7-11 p.m. Thursdays. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 W. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143. • Open mic. 5 p.m. Mondays. Upstage Theatre, 923 Washing-

October artists • Jewelry artists Coffee Miklos, Ed Crumley and Brian Buntain; portrait artist George Zien. Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., Sequim. • Gail Larson, representation watercolors. KeyBank, 120 N. Dunlap Ave., Sequim. • Marian and Roger Morris, paintings and photographic art. “Art in the Library.” Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. • Scott Erickson, photographic art. Strait Financial Advice, 193 W. Cedar St., Sequim.

Ongoing • Colleen Bowles, Virginia Hunt and Lynn Baker, watercolors and pastels. The Gallery at the Fifth, 500 Hendrickson Road, Sequim. • Juried contemporary glass art exhibition through Sept. 25. Stained glass mosaics demonstration, 11 a.m., 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. New longhouse exhibit and railroad artifacts. Museum and Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim. www.glassartfestival. org or Open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. TuesdaySaturday. • Glass pieces from students at Washington State School for the Blind, mixed media, collage, cards, acrylics, walking sticks, pottery and ornaments from Snap. The Buzz/Beedazzled, 128 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. • Liz Harper, glass art, Larry McCaffrey, metal sculpture, and Susan Gansert Shaw, painting. Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., Sequim. • Art in the Library, Jan Kepley, photography. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. Several artists at Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., Port Angeles. 417-8505. • Carol Janda, watercolor, pottery, monotypes, fused glass. 5-8 p.m. Waterfront Gallery, 120 W. First St., Port Angeles. • Oil paintings by Karen Huguley. Landings Art Gallery, 115 Railroad Ave., Port Angeles. 452-2604 or www.Thelandingmall. com. • Beth Hutmacher. Pastels, colored pencil work. Through Oct. 6. Karon’s Frame Center, 625 E. Front St., Port Angeles. • Webster’s Woods, 5-acre “museum without walls.” 11th season. Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. 457-3532 or • Artwork by Dorothea Hover-Kramer, Grace Shepard. The Dove’s Nest, 139 W. Washington St., Sequim. • Gail Larson, watercolors. KeyBank, 120 N. Dunlap Ave., Sequim. • Artwork by Donna Standerwick. Strait Financial Advice, 193 W. Cedar St., Sequim. • Block prints and photography by Randy and Sallie Radock. Dungeness Wine and Cheese, 123 E. Washington St., Sequim. 681-2778. • Safe Harbor exhibit. Pictorial, sculptural media. Through Oct. 10. Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. 457-3532 or • “On the Water: An Exhibition of Maritime Photography.” Through Sept. 22. Northwest Maritime Center & Wooden Boat Foundation, 431 Water St., Port Townsend. 360-385-3628 ext. 112. • Journey Stories. Travels of immigrants, slaves, explorers, business tycoons and historical figures from the Mayflower to the Northwest. A traveling exhibit from the Smithsonian Institution. Through Oct. 17. Jefferson County Museum, 540 Water St., Port Townsend. 360-385-1003. • Painter Rita Hollingsworth, potter Todd Stephens. 5-8 p.m. Gallery 9, 1012 Water St., Port Townsend. 360-379-8881.

theater/events Wednesday Sept. 22 • Chris Strait. One-hour comedy show. 8:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777.

Thursday Sept. 23



• Studium Generale opens with Teatro Milagro’s presentation of “American Sueño”/“American Dream.” 12:35 p.m. Little Theater, Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd, Port Angeles. Free. 452-9277.

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • C-7

arts/entertainment calendar Sept. 23-26, 30, Oct. 1-3

Lunch included. 301 E. Lopez Ave., Port Angeles. Call 457-6801.

• “Arms and the Man.” 7:30 p.m. Sept. 17-18, 23-25, 30, Oct. 1; 2 p.m. Sept. 19, 26, Oct. 3. Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 683-7326.


Friday-Sunday Sept. 24-26

Thursday Sept. 23

• Dungeness River Festival, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Activities for children and adults, music, art and food. Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 Hendrickson Road, Sequim. 681-4076. • Port Townsend Film Festival. Uptown and downtown Port Townsend. 360-379-1333,

• “Navigating the Internet.” 10-11:30 a.m. or 1-2:30 p.m. Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., Port Angeles. Preregistration required. 417-8500. • Northwind Reading Series. Sally Albiso and Jerry Kraft. 7 p.m. Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St., Port Townsend. Free, donations accepted to support the center. 360-437-9081.

Friday-Saturday Sept. 24-25 Friday Sept. 24

• Port Angeles Garden Club standard flower show. 1-5 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. Park View Villa, 1430 Park View Lane, Port Angeles. Free. 452-7701. • “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales by Mark Twain.” 7:30 p.m. Friday, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Old Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, Sequim. Tickets, $12 each, $20 for two, benefit Parenting Matters, available at Pacific Mist Books in Sequim and Odyssey Book Store, Port Angeles.

• “Shop Wisely, Understand Food Labels.” Noon-1 p.m. Second floor, Olympic Medical Services Building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 417-7486. • “Mothers & Daughters, Breathe In, Breathe Out.” Mary Lou Sanelli. 7:30 p.m. Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. $10 general admission, $8 Friends members, proceeds benefit Maasailand Health Project. 457-3532,, or

Saturday Sept. 25 Saturday Sept. 25

• Incredible Edible Festival — vendor exhibits, samples, classes, demonstrations and contests. 10 a.m. Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., Sequim. 683-6197 or • Third annual Oktoberfest, 6-9 p.m. Masonic Hall, 622 S. Lincoln St., Port Angeles, $30, $35 at door. 417-3418.

Sunday Sept. 26 • Pancake breakfast. Juice, ham, eggs and all-you-can-eat pancakes. 7:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. $5 adults, $3 ages 10 and under. 681-4189. • Olympic Peninsula Bike Adventure. 9 a.m. City Pier, Port Angeles. Seventh annual bike ride (60, 25 or 10 miles) for the Olympic Discovery Trail. 360-417-4557, info@olympicdiscovery or • Friends of the Fields 14th annual 100-Mile Harvest Dinner. 5:30 p.m. Sunland Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, Sequim. $115, tickets at Alder Wood Bistro or The Red Rooster Grocery in Sequim or Good to Go Grocery in Port Angeles. Proceeds go to protecting local farmland. or 681-8636.

Mondays through Oct. 4 • Christmas Chorus rehearsals open to new members. Rehearsals 6:30 p.m. Mondays through Nov. 29; 26th Sequim Community Christmas Chorus performs Dec. 3-5. 683-1355 or

The Incredible Edible Festival features vendor exhibits, samples, classes, demonstrations and contests at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., Sequim. The focus of the event is on food, including meals, goodies, gifts, decorating and packaging/shipping food gifts. Call 683-6197 or and Washington Street. 460-2668. • Bird walks at the Dungeness River Audubon Center’s lower Dungeness riparian forest. 8:30-10:30 a.m. Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, Sequim. 681-4076. • Blood pressure checks. 9 a.m.-noon. Second floor, Cardiac Services, Olympic Medical Services Building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 417-7486. • Bridge at the Sequim Senior Activity Center. 1 p.m. All playing skill levels welcome. Other activities: senior workout, 9 a.m.; glee club, 10 a.m.; seniorcize, 11 a.m.-noon. 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806. • Karaoke. 9 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 W. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

• Jewelry-making workshop for teens, grades 7-12. 1 p.m. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 683-1161 or 417-5489. • “Seabirds and prime ocean real estate, Our Washington Coast.” 6:30 p.m. Feiro Marine Life Center, City Pier, Lincoln Street and Railroad Avenue, Port Angeles. 417-6254. • “Consilience — Science & Art Together.” Glass Art Festival artist talk. 7 p.m. St. Luke’s Parish Hall, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. Free.

Saturday-Sunday Sept. 25-26 • Glass art jewelry. $75. Call 582-7116 for details. • Mushroom collecting and identification workshop has been postponed to spring. See

Sunday Sept. 26 • “Mothers & Daughters, Breathe In, Breathe Out.” 10:30 a.m. Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Hall, 73 Howe Road, off North Barr Road in Agnew. 417-2665.

Monday Sept. 27

• Darren Meyer. One-hour comedy show. 8:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 Highway 101, Blyn. 683-7777.

• Storytime. 10 a.m., children ages 18 months-3 years, 11 a.m., ages 4-5. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. Free. 683-1161 or

• “Staying in the Game: How to Stay Active and Avoid Injuries.” Noon-12:45 p.m. Second-floor conference room, Olympic Medical Center, Medical Services Building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. Free. 582-2601. • “How High Blood Pressure Affects Your Health.” Noon1 p.m. McCarter Conference Room, First floor east, Olympic Memorial Hospital, 939 Caroline St., Port Angeles. 417-7486.

Thursday Sept. 30


Tuesday Sept. 28

Wednesday Sept. 29

• Jeff Monson, Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe master carver. 12:35 p.m. Little Theatre, Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd, Port Angeles. Free. 452-9277.

Friday-Saturday Oct. 1-2 • “The Diaries of Adam and Eve” and other tales by Mark Twain.” 7:30 p.m. Friday, 2 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday. First Presbyterian Church, 139 Eighth St., Port Angeles. Tickets, $12 each, $20 for two, benefit Parenting Matters, available at Pacific Mist Books in Sequim and Odyssey Book Store in Port Angeles.

Friday-Sunday Oct. 1-3 • Annual Gem & Mineral Show — 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Sunday. Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St. Sponsored by the Clallam County Gem and Mineral Society. 681-2323 or • Fifth annual North Olympic Fiber Arts Festival. 9 a.m. Interactive fiber arts event throughout Sequim. 681-2257, renne@ or;

Saturday Oct. 2 • Fifth annual Clallam County Solar Tour and workshops. 10 a.m.-2 p.m., starting at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Visit, or • Harvest Celebration Farm Tour. Annual farm tour in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley. 681-0169.

ongoing events

Wednesdays through Dec. 15

• Open sew, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; pan, 10 a.m.-noon; bingo, 12:30 p.m.; Scrabble, 1 p.m.; stretch yoga, 1-2:30, 3-4:45 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806. • Texas hold ’em, ages 21 and older. 6-11 p.m. Castaways, 1213 Marine Drive, Port Angeles. Free; beginners to experts. 461-3400. • Open jam. 7 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar & Grill, 301 W. Washington St., Sequim. 582-3143.

Fridays • Senior workout, 9 a.m.; seniorcize, 11 a.m.-noon; pinochle, 12:30 p.m.; low stakes poker, 2-4 p.m. first and third Fridays; singalong at facilities, 2:30 p.m.; bingo, 6 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806.

Saturdays • Sequim Open Aire Market. Community booths, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., music. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Cedar Street. 460-2668. • Bridge. 6:30 p.m. second and fourth Saturdays. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806.

Mondays • Blood pressure screening. 9-11 a.m. Faith Lutheran Church, 382 W. Cedar St., Sequim. Free. 681-0103. • Senior workout, bridge, 9 a.m.; art with Judy Priest, Spanish, 10 a.m.; knitting and crocheting, 10:30 a.m.; seniorcize, 11 a.m.-noon; gentle yoga and chair exercise, 12:30-1:30 p.m.; computer clinic, 1-2 p.m.; yoga, 2-3:45 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806.


• Tai-Chi Association exercise. 7:45 a.m. sign-in, 8-8:15 a.m. daily. John Wayne Marina, 2577 West Sequim Bay Road, Sequim. • Vinyasa yoga. 6 a.m. Monday-Friday; 9 a.m. Wednesdays and Fridays; 6 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. Call for location. or 206-321-1718.

• Crafts, 10 a.m.; cribbage, SHIBA health insurance advice, 10 a.m.-noon; dominoes/Mexican train, 1 p.m.; poetry group, 1-2:30 p.m.; pingpong, 1-3 p.m.; Middle Eastern dancers, 7-9 p.m.; second and fourth Tuesdays: Wii 10:30 a.m.-noon, potluck, 11:30 a.m.; and bunco, 1 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-6806.


Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday

• Sequim Open Aire Market. Produce. 2-6 p.m. Sequim Avenue

• Encore! Adult Day Care. Supervised activities, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.

• “Gardening for Your Health — The Elwha Project.” Green Thumbs Garden Tips. Noon-1 p.m. Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. 417-2279.

The deadline for items appearing in this section is 5 p.m. Wednesday one week in advance of publication. News releases, photos, posters, playbills and other graphics may be mailed to P.O. Box 1750, Sequim, WA 98382, delivered to the Sequim Gazette office at 147 W. Washington St., Sequim, e-mailed to or faxed to 683-6670.

C-8 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010



HOROSCOPE Material opportunities of all kinds are likely to be offered to you in the year ahead, by more than one promoter. Many of them will be feasible and attractive, so it behooves you to examine all propositions and go with the ones that are the most sumptuous. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) - A friend who has been beneficial for you previously is likely to be so again. This person may be the one who initiates things for you, but you’ll play the key role in the end. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - Devote all your effort to your most important project, because whatever you do is likely to go more smoothly, and will come out better than expected. The bigger your endeavor, the luckier you are. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Friends you chill with are likely to be luckier for you than usual. At least one among them will do something for you that you’ll find to be extremely kind. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Try to go the full distance, because your luck could turn out to be in proportion to your staying power. Even if you’re doing something you never did before, stick with it like nougat on the roof of your mouth. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Focus solely on the positive aspects of what faces you, and it will turn out to be extremely rewarding. Your success is predicated mostly on your attitude, so never stop believing to achieve. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) - You could be quite fortunate where material things are concerned, so focus your



Kit ‘n’ Carlyle

Sept. 22, 2010

efforts on what you want and/or on sizeable opportunities. There might be more than one prize. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Friends, associates and family will offer to assist you in situations in which they see you are trying hard to T.C.O.B. Ironically, your self-reliance is what will be attracting supporters. ARIES (March 21-April 19) - This could be payback time for you, with more than one person finding a way to repay you in some kind of equitable way. What you receive in return could be far grander than that which you gave. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - Undercurrents are stirring that will help you transform some kind of major hope into a tasty reality. You’ll get the first inkling today that this is happening. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - It’s time to stop settling for second-best and elevate your sights a bit higher. Put forth that extra effort or contact that person who can help you achieve what your heart desires. CANCER (June 21-July 22) - Instead of merely being concerned about what is going on in your life at the moment, begin putting forth whatever it takes to reach that brass ring. This is a good day to get new things rolling. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - If something you’re contemplating could be far easier to execute with the support of others, this is the day to gather the support you need. Talk to those who you feel would be an asset. Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Crossword answers

Frank & Ernest

A haunting tale out of Africa “Onaedo: The Blacksmith’s Daughter” — Ngozi Achebe Mandac-Goldberg — 364 pages — $19.95 Olympia physician Ngozi Achebe has storytelling in her blood. Not only is the renowned novelist Chinua Achebe her uncle, but the acknowledgements section of her debut novel, “Onaedo: The Blacksmith’s Daughter,” credits many other family members as well for their rich tradition of storytelling and deep regard for books. Born in England and raised in Nigeria during the Biafran war, Achebe has a keen understanding of how dramatic events can affect ordinary lives. Her particular interest in the advent of the Portuguese slave trade in West Africa in the 16th century is the basis for this novel, which describes a woman’s coming of age in a harsh era. Onaedo, the principal character, is a headstrong young

woman from a prominent family in the Igbo ethnic group. Once she is of marrying age, her refusal to consider the suitors who come calling is enough to give her mother fits that any Jane Austen fan might recognize. Instead, Onaedo has her heart set on marrying an HE OOKMONGER indentured woodworker, but it is a match her family is unBarbara Lloyd McMichael likely to accept. The pairing is further doomed when Oguebie, one of Onaedo’s rebuffed suitors, arranges to have a group of men, including Onaedo’s beau, leave for a job near the coast. As the brother of the local ruler, Oguebie thinks he is above the rest of the community. He is restless and greedy and when given a chance to line his pockets by dealing with some Portuguese traders, he agrees to the opportunity. At first he is unaware that the white men are engaged in the slave trade but even when he discovers what they are up to, he swallows any compunction



and goes ahead with the transaction. Eventually Onaedo is swept up in one of the raids and she is shipped off to a sugar plantation off the coast of West Africa. This is a tale of dashed hopes and bitter heartbreak. Onaedo is a resilient character, but the circumstances she has to cope with are difficult to read about. Achebe’s choice of story is fine but her storytelling skills are a work in progress. Her book-ending of the central tale with a story about a 21stcentury woman seeking her roots is extraneous. And her decision to tell the main story from multiple points of view — slave traders and slave owners as well as various members of Onaedo’s family — dissipates the narrative punch. On the other hand, it does flesh out the justifications people use when acting in an unprincipled way. Again, this isn’t savory stuff, but it is certainly worth considering. “Onaedo” has some other strong selling points. It is fascinating in its detailed descriptions of the daily life, customs and relations in a 16th-century West African village. And while the various troubles that prevail in our own time cannot be equated with Onaedo’s era of upheaval and despair, the heroine’s tenacious and pragmatic spirit may serve as a beacon of courage even to readers today. The Bookmonger is Barbara Lloyd McMichael, who writes this column focusing on the books, authors and publishers of the Pacific Northwest. Contact her at bkmonger@

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Wednesday, September 22, 2010 • C-9

MEETINGS CALENDAR Meetings are listed based on written notification to The Gazette. Listings can be sent to The Gazette through e-mail at, faxed to 683-6670, mailed to P.O. Box 1750, Sequim WA 98382 or dropped off in our office at 147 W. Washington St., Sequim. The deadline is Wednesday at 5 p.m. for the next week’s edition.

Learn about county’s barns Cathrine Bennett, an artist and barn lover, and Bob Clark, a longtime Sequim resident, are the featured speakers at the Clallam County Historical Society’s free History Tales presentation on Sunday, Oct. 3. The presentation will begin at 2:30 p.m. in the Port Angeles City Council Chambers, 321 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles. In the 1970s, there were more than 250 working farms in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley; now there are fewer than a dozen. Since moving to Washington in 1994, Bennett has photographed more than 300 local barns and listened to stories about the rich agricultural history of the valley. Her work can be seen on the website Clark has lived in Sequim all his life and has many memories to share about his family’s farm. For more information, call 452-2662 or visit www.

Daily • AA meetings. Various meeting times, locations each day. 452-4212. or aadistrict55sequim. • Al-Anon. Various meeting times, locations. 452-6973. • Boy Scouts of America. Various meeting times, locations for Cub Scout, Boy Scout and Venture Crew troops. • League of Women Voters. Various meeting times, locations. 681-3757. • NA meetings. Numerous meetings in the county at various times each day. 477-9367. • Weight Watchers. Numerous meetings in the county at various times each day. 800-374-9191 or weightwatchers. com.

Wednesday Sept. 22 • Overeaters Anonymous. Men’s meeting. 7-8 a.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-9549. • Conservative Coffee Chat. 9-10 a.m. Ely’s Cafe, 206 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-7560. • Sunbonnet Sue Quilt Club. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Masonic Hall, 700 S. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 681-0795. • Sequim Dungeness Hospital Guild. Dorothea Hover-Kramer, “Energy for High Level Wellness.” 10 a.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 683-7044. • TOPS. 9-9:45 a.m. weigh-in, 10 a.m. meeting. Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim.582-3045. • Emotional freedom technique group. 5:30-6:45 p.m. Inner Harmony at the Natural Healing Clinic, 162 S. Barr Road, Port Angeles. 457-1515. • Juan de Fuca Freethinkers. 6:30 p.m. social time, 7 p.m. program. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 683-5648. • Double Deck Pinochle Group. 6.30 p.m. For location information, call 452-5754. • Sequim Valley Lions Club. 6:30 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 457-5600. • Real Life Recovery. 6:30 p.m. The Crossing Church, meeting at 96 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles. 452-9936 or • Port Angeles Harmonica Society. 7-9 p.m. Laurel Park Assisted Living, 1183 E. Park Ave., Port Angeles. 457-4471.

Thursday Sept. 23 • Soroptimist International of Port Angeles — Jet Set. 7 a.m. Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Port Angeles. 452-7925. • Laughter Yoga Club. 9-10 a.m. Dungeness Landing County Park, Oyster House Road, Sequim. 808-0300. • Sequim Arts. Melissa Penic, glass artist, painter and instructor. 9:30 a.m. social time, 10 a.m. guest speaker. Parish hall of St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-0987. • Masonic Coffee. 10 a.m. Sequim Masonic Hall, 700 S. Fifth Ave. 683-4431. • American Legion Auxiliary. 11 a.m. American Legion Hall, 107 E. Prairie St., Sequim. 452-8390. • Family Support Group. For families, friends and loved ones of persons with serious mental disorders. Noon-1:15 p.m. Peninsula Community Mental Health Center, 118 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles. 457-0431. • Rotary Club of Sequim. Noon. Sunland Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, Sequim. 681-8539. • Kiwanis Club of Sequim. Noon. Paradise Restaurant, 703 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-0805. • Sequim Chess Club. Bring boards, sets and/or clocks. 3:30-5:45 p.m. Dungeness Valley Lutheran Church, 925 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-8481.

Get the WORD and draw the

Tuesday Sept. 28 • Knitting Group. Open to all skill levels, all fiber arts. 4:30-6 p.m. The Veela Café, 133 E. First St., Port Angeles. 452-5040. • North Olympic Library System. 5 p.m. board meeting. Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., Port Angeles. 417-8500. • Caregivers Support Group. 6-7:30 p.m., 411 W. Washington St., Sequim, go to the back door. 417-8554. • Sequim Valley Lions Club. 6:30 p.m. Islander Pizza and Pasta, 380 E. Washington St., Sequim. 457-5600. • Gamblers Anonymous. 6:30 p.m. Calvary Chapel, 91 S. Boyce Road, Sequim. 360-460-9662. • Coastal Conservation Association North Olympic Peninsula Chapter. Dave Croonquist, process used to set halibut quota and seasons. 6:45-8 p.m. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 360-928-1073 or nop@ccapnw. org. • Olympic Peaks Camera Club. 7 p.m. Dungeness Community Church, 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim. 681-4422. • Pacific Northwest Shooting Park Association. 7 p.m. 151 Billy Smith Road, Port Angeles. 457-1846. • Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous. 7 p.m. Calvary Chapel of Sequim, 91 Boyce Road, Sequim. 452-1050.

Friday Sept. 24 • Rotary Club of Sequim Sunrise. 7 a.m. Sunland Banquet Hall, 109 Hilltop Drive, Sequim. 681-8539. • “Why People Don’t Heal and How They Can.” 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. The Lodge at Sherwood Village, 660 Evergreen Farm Way. or 582-0812. • Sequim Duplicate Bridge Club. 12:30 p.m. Masonic Hall, 700 S. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 683-5635.

Saturday Sept. 25 • Overeaters Anonymous. 10-11 a.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 452-0227. • Light Lunch. 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. Free hot meals for those in need. 683-4862. • North Olympic Peninsula Railroaders. 3 p.m. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. 683-5729.

Sunday Sept. 26 • Amma’s Olympic Peninsula Satsang. Chanting, devotional singing and meditation followed by a vegetarian potluck dinner. 4-6:30 p.m. Meets at homes in Sequim, Port Angeles and Port Townsend. 360-732-4494. • Adult Scrabble. Beginners to experts, 1 p.m. The Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-2619 or 681-5082. • Northwest Regional Spinners Association. 1-4 p.m. except August. Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. 452-8542.

Monday Sept. 27 • Sequim Duplicate Bridge Club. 12:30 p.m. Masonic


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Hall, 700 S. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 683-5635. • Family Caregiver Support Group. 1-3 p.m. Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 Blake Ave., Sequim. 417-8554. • Grand Olympic Chorus of Sweet Adelines International. 6:30-9 p.m. Mondays except holidays. Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave. 683-0141 or 360-385-4680. • Port Angeles Eagles Lodge Auxiliary. 7 p.m. 110 S. Penn St. Port Angeles. 452-3344. • Concerned Citizens of Clallam County. Candidates for U.S. Congress 6th District, Clallam County prosecuting attorney. 7-9 p.m. Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., Sequim. • National Alliance of Mental Illness. Open to relatives and friends of people who have mental illnesses. 7-8:30 p.m. Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-1598. • Sequim City Band. 7 p.m. James Center for the Performing Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, Sequim. 683-2546.


• Soroptimist International of Sequim. 7 a.m. Cedarbrook Garden Cafe, 1345 S. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 683-4541. • National Active and Retired Federal Employees Association. 11:30 a.m. lunch, noon meeting. Paradise Restaurant, 703 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-4127. • Overeaters Anonymous. Noon-1 p.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-9549. • North Olympic Fuchsia Society. 1 p.m. Paradise Restaurant, 703 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 582-9151. • Women’s cancer support group. 1-2:45 p.m. Second-floor conference room at 844 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-2845. • Knitting Circle. All ages and skill levels. 1:30-3:30 p.m. First Step Family Support Center, 325 E. Sixth St., Port Angeles. 457-8355. • Sequim Bereavement Group. 1:30-3 p.m. Assured Hospice office, 24 Lee Chatfield Way, Sequim. 582-3796. • Marine Corps League. 6 p.m. Port Angeles Veterans Center, 216 S. Francis St., Port Angeles. 582-3824 or 360-928-3672. • Olympic Peninsula Men’s Chorus. 6 p.m. Monterra clubhouse. Call 683-3918 for directions. • Olympic Mountain Cloggers. 6 p.m. Howard Wood Memorial Theatre, 132½ W. Washington St., Sequim. 681-3987. • Republican Women of Clallam County. 7 p.m. 509 S. Lincoln St., Port Angeles. • Diabetes Support Group. Darryl Trowbridge, health education coordinator for Family Planning of Clallam County. 6:30-7:30 p.m. Downtown Health Center, 240 W. Front St., Port Angeles. • Celebrate Recovery. 6:30 p.m. 707 E. Washington St., Suite D, Sequim. or 360-477-5747. • Hapy’s Oasis Dance Group. 7 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., Sequim. 683-9059.

Wednesday Sept. 29 • Overeaters Anonymous. Men’s meeting. 7-8 a.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 582-9549. • Conservative Coffee Chat. 9-10 a.m. Ely’s Cafe, 206 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 681-7560. • Sunbonnet Sue Quilt Club. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Masonic Hall, 700 S. Fifth Ave., Sequim. 681-0795. • TOPS. 9-9:45 a.m. weigh-in, 10 a.m. meeting. Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim. 582-3045. • Emotional freedom technique group. 5:30-6:45 p.m. Inner Harmony at the Natural Healing Clinic, 162 S. Barr Road, Port Angeles. 457-1515. • Real Life Recovery. 6:30 p.m. The Crossing Church, meeting at 96 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles. 452-9936 or • General Aviation Pilots EAA Chapter 430. Alan Jesmer, fuel injection systems. 7 p.m. Monterra Clubhouse, see for directions.

C-10 • Wednesday, September 22, 2010


The context of place Discovering the bounty Victoria-based naturalist Joe Percival leads an ethnobotanical tour Saturday, Sept. 25, of Webster’s Woods to uncover some natural splendors on Beaver Hill, as this first Olympic foothill is known to locals. Webster’s Woods, the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center’s 5-acre art park, is special not only for the artworks that the PERCIVAL walker encounters at every turn but also for the site, a lush sylvan patch right in the city. Percival will search out edible and medicinal plants that were important to the original inhabitants of this Salish Sea ecosystem and

DISCOVERIES Richard Olmer Yes, I listen to trees, to breezes, to rocks and waves and all sorts of things. I was trained to listen to people and to try to unwind the workings of their minds. How else can one teach if one cannot listen? A teacher must know where someone is before he or she can move them onward into new places. And somewhere during my own education or through the magic of genes and dreams, an ancient grandmother and an uncle whose life was a series of alcoholic binges mixed with months of living alone in the woods, I learned about place. How place can define history, belief, well-being, sanity, reality and even wisdom. You and I are defined by a series of places where we have lived, visited, dreamed of or simply imagined. Places where we have learned lessons, felt anxiety or fear or happiness, places we remember and places we have forgotten. Why do we travel long distances to visit places at great costs if we do not hope to gain something? Why do we need to visit countries where our families have roots or the homes of famous people? We know that place is important to who we are and who we can become. Places can be wild or carefully tended and well-planned to the smallest detail. The formal garden at the residence of a European king

It’s ironic that the magic of place usually involves people. From left are Ted Bedford, Diane Bergsland, Dallas Drew, Roger Uhden and Bob Cloyes in 2002 on Blue Mountain. Sequim Gazette photo by Richard Olmer

or queen, Jefferson’s home Monticello, the city of Washington, D.C., all are carefully planned. A beach like Rialto, the top of most mountains and a mountain stream are wild and spontaneous without any conscious design. A planned place can be quite comfortable and comforting or un-natural and cause discomfort. A wild place can be frightening when unknown and unsuspected or wonderful when expected and anticipated. I find some gardens comforting; some too contrived and over-designed. Each one of us prefers some places over others. Most of us cringe at the thought of visiting a dental office unless we have a toothache. Most places are neither good or bad, pleasant or awful; we judge them based on expectations, experiences and our current state of mind. Yet some places can change our state of mind. P.D. James had her detective, Inspector Dalgliesh, say, “He could learn more about his witness from an unobtrusive scrutiny of his rooms

than from a dozen direct questions. Books, pictures, the arrangement of artifacts sometimes provided more revealing testimony than words.” The places we live in can tell a visitor a very lot about ourselves. What about my favorite places in and out of Sequim? There’s the burnt forest up on Blue Mountain where the trees are white and bare. There’s Rialto Beach. There’s the top of Mount Townsend or the trail diving down to Grand and Moose lakes from Lillian Ridge. There’s Klahhane Ridge looking down at Lake Dawn, the Graywolf River or Lake Angeles. In Sequim, there’s Paul’s warm smile at the Safeway phar macy counter, Art’s Barber Shop, the wonderful garden at Zbaraschuk’s Dental Center, the nice folks at the Co-op and those ladies who draw your blood in Sequim early in the morning. And, of course, there are folks you’ve hiked with. R i ch a rd O l m e r c a n be reached via e-mail at columnists@sequim

are interspersed among the surprises of Art Outside. Amplifying the Safe Harbor theme of the exhibition in the indoors gallery, the tour will take the viewer into the aboriginal world where this would be the season of gathering a safe harbor, of harvesting the forest’s bounty for the coming winter. The tour begins at 11 a.m. Wear shoes appropriate for trail walking. Some short steep parts of the trail may be difficult for people with reduced mobility. A donation of $4 general admission, $2 Friends members is requested. The center is at 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, near the Jones Street water dome.

ARTS BRIEFS Fiber Arts Festival The North Olympic Fiber Arts Festival celebrates its fifth year Friday-Sunday, Oct. 1-3, with a juried fiber arts exhibit, demonstrations, fiber arts market, workshops, and a wearable art show. “Your Daily Fiber-Conspicuous Consumption, Community & Ceremony,” is on display TuesdaySaturday, Sept 28-Oct. 30, at the Museum and Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim. A reception will be held 5-8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 1, at the museum, which is open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. TuesdaysSundays. Museum and Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley and North Olympic Shuttle and Spindle Guild sponsor the festival and the exhibition. Vi s i t w w w. f i b e r a r t s

Play contests Olympic Theatre Arts is holding two one-act play contests, one for ages 18 and under and another for adults. The group is looking for talented writers, playwrights, composers, musicians and performers to pres-

ent their original works. OTA will provide help to teachers and/or parents on playwriting skills and arrange free workshops as needed. The deadline will be in April for youths and May for adults. Cash prizes will be awarded. There is a possibility of a Second Stage production.

Interns for the arts Olympic Theatre Arts is starting an internship program to give local students a hands-on experience with all aspects of a nonprofit organization and the workings of a community cultural arts center. The internship is available to junior or senior high school students interested in the operation of nonprofit community theater boards and/or acting, directing, sound and light tech, and costume or set design/construction. Call 683-7326 or 681-0169 o r v i s i t w w w. o ly m p i c

Hula instruction Barbara Lott offers a workshop to introduce the world of ancient hula from

9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, at Center for Infinite Reflections, 144 Tripp Road, Carlsborg. The workshop includes Hawaiian language and chanting, the movements of feet and hands, and learning a traditional hula. The cost is $60. Lott studied for several years with the late chanter and teacher Lani Kalama in Kailua, Hawaii, and graduated from her hula school, Halau Hula o Kekauilani in Kailua. E-mail barbara or call 417-1613.

Christmas Chorus rehearsals Singers of all ages, backgrounds and experience levels are invited to sing with the 26th Sequim Community Christmas Chorus. Oct. 4 is the final date to join the chorus for 2010. Music is provided and no auditions are necessary. Rehearsals are 6:30 p.m. Mondays through Nov. 29, at Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave. The chorus performs Dec. 3-5. E-mail juliejackson@ or call 683-1355.

Splash & Play Giveaway Weekend

Saturday, Oct. 2, 2010 In conjunction with the ASES National Solar Tour

at the

Elwha River Casino September 25 & 26 Saturday & Sunday 12 pm - 6 pm

Starting Point & Workshops at Sequim High School 601 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim

Self-Drive Site-Visits 10am-2pm

Free Workshops: Going Solar – 10:15am-noon Passive Solar Energy-Efficient Design – 12:30pm-1:15pm

For more information, visit: Or call: (360) 565-3249

Elwha River Casino is a proud sponsor of Wolfpack Hydroplane racing

Come see the Hydroplane on-site Saturday & Sunday TO ENTER TO WIN: YOU MUST HAVE A PADDLE REWARDS PLAYER’S CLUB CARD.

Come in for your chance to “Spin the Wheel!”

631 Stratton Road, P.A.

360-452-3005 Find us on Facebook!


Player Must Redeem this coupon at the Player’s Club. Casino reseres right to cancel. Must have a Player’s Club card to be eligible. One coupon, per week, per customer. Not valid with any other offer, discount or coupon. Coupon void if altered. Expires 09/25/10.

CountyWide Classifieds • Serving Clallam County • SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010 SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010





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Homes For Sale

for Sale

FSBO: 257 W Alder Sequim, near schools, perfect 2BR, 1 new BA w/heated tile floor. new heated tile in kit. new 30-year roof. garage, garden shed, fenced, all appls. buyer gets trip to Cancun! Slashed over $30,000 to $175,000. 775-0951.

Homes For Sale

Mfd. Homes For Sale

Plus City-Approved Restaurant Site Real Estate

Just months away from completion, this new downtown building is available for pre-leasing. This new addition to Sequim’s core shopping district will include a city-approved full-service restaurant site and five retail units that will front Washington Street. Now accepting inquiries for late summer occupancy.

Locally owned and developed by Olympic View Properties.



FRI. NOON-2 PM. • 325 N. 5TH AVE #15

WELL-MAINTAINED & UPGRADED double wide home in a 55 or older mobile home park. Upgrades include Energy Star windows with exterior shades & high quality interior blinds, handicap-accessible shower, new roof, and new hot water heater. All appliances included. $55,500 ML#251956 Directions: W. Washington S. to N. 5th ave. Left on W. Alder to entrance of West Alder Mobile Home Park. Follow to # 15.



DON’T MISS THIS IMMACULATE HOME in Sun Meadows. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths and den/ office. Nice location with fenced backyard. Nicely landscaped, 2-car attached garage and priced right to sell today! Offered at $199,000. Call Shawnna to take a look.



DESIRABLE: Heath Rd. area, 3BR, 1.75BA, 1250 SF, on 1.25 acres, $289,000, 52 Milky Way. 681-6549.

PARK MODEL: ‘98 Breckinridge, 12 x 38, great shape, $19,500. 457-9761.

PEACEFUL AREA: 3BR, 2BA, hickory cabinets & oak floors. Out BLDG: 2 RV bays, shop, studio w/BA, 5.85 acres, all built in 2002. 354 Vista Del Mar. Can e-mail pictures. 582-9443.

Lots/Acreage For Sale


OLDER 2 BR, 2 BA DOUBLE WIDE HOME in Spruce East Mobile Home Park. This home appears to be sound but sure could use updating. Priced to compensate for its current condition. $12,500 ML#251848



SPACE 41. This home is so charming and ready to move into. 2 BR, 1 BA, nice-sized LR, kitchen and dining room with built-in china hutch. Nice deck to sit and sip coffee while you enjoy both the mountain view and “babbling” brook. Centrally located, close to everything. Call me to see this great opportunity. Priced to sell at $43,500.

VIEW LOT IN EMERALD HIGHLANDS Attractive waterview building lot in Emerald Highlands. City utilities, power, telephone and cable TV all in at the road. Views include the Strait of Juan DeFuca, Mt. Baker and City lights. The property is conveniently located to downtown shopping and restaurants. $79,900 ML#241815/29105951

IN PERSON: Visit our office, 147 W. Washington Monday - Friday, 8am-5 pm

Deadline: Monday @ 5:00pm Lots/Acreage For Sale

Real Estate LEVEL 2.54 ACRES: treed, well installed & perc’d. $149,000 (360)477-5718.

Locally Owned

Locally Focused


SHOWS IN THIS HOME - Meticulously maintained 3 BR, 2 BA, 1620 SF home surrounded by trees. Front porch & back deck to enjoy the quiet and watch the birds, lots of upgrades. ML#251490 $269,995


Large (per week) $20.00 Small (per week) $12.00 Includes free, 3-line ad

PLUS Free Garage Sale Kit $3.00 each additional line

MAGNIFICENT 1.5 ACRE lot by owner, Sequim. Must see! (360)681-8042.



5 lines - $15.00

PHONE: Call us Mon-Fri. 8-5 at (360) 683-3311 or Fax: 582-9638

Billing charge $2, unless ads are prepaid.

Brand-New Downtown Retail




OLDER 3 BR, 1 BA HOME plus a detached 1 BR, 1 BA guest home on a commercially zoned downtown city lot. The main home is in fair condition and is currently rented. Each unit has a separate electric meter. Many possibilities here. $129,500 ML#240341

for Rent

Homes For Rent BEACH HOME IN Dungeness. Soul renewing view. 2BR, 2BA, W/D, dishwasher, wi-fi, attractively furnished, fully equiped, avail thru June, $1200/mo. Call (206)328-6370. SEQUIM: 1BR COTTAGE: Garage, in town. $700 mo. Call (360)683-7522.



FOR THIS 2 BR + LOFT, 2 BA - beautifully furnishedhomeingated Maple Grove on Lake Sutherland, 1237 SF, like new, very well maintained, includes boat slip. ML#231198, $290,000



TWO HOMES on 1½ commercially zoned downtown city lots. The main home has 2 BR, 1½ BA, fireplace in the living room, newer carpet and laminate floor in the kitchen. The guest home is a 1 BR, 1 BA, and and has a little detached workshop. $219,500 ML#251557


CountyWide Classifieds • Serving Clallam County • SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010 Dave Sharman Designated Broker

Windermere Real Estate

Sequim East

842 E. Washington, Sequim 1-800-431-0661 | (360) 683-4844

NWMLS Members - Viewed by over 23,000 agents to your door MEDITERRANEAN STYLE





Showstopper! 360° views, 2 story, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2.37 acres. Beach access & 2 public golf courses. 2000 SF shop w/bonus room, half bath, space for boat, RV & guests. Call DIANNA #251088 $645,000

Partial mtn view. Level 1.51 acre w/covered year-round Agnew Creek. PUD water, power & septic installed. Located in an area of nice homes. Call DIANNA $99,900 #251905

AKA: Cat Lake. 245+/- pristine acres. R-5 zoning, well & some roads installed. Perfect for private estate or development opportunities. Call DIANNA #227892 $2,300,000

MBA w/soaking tub. Skylights, wood laminate floors, covered patio. 2-car garage, landscaped back yard, clubhouse amenities, 55+ community Call LORI & CHUCK #250202 $129,000

5 acres of beautiful waterview property where you can choose your building site so no one blocks your views. Call LORI or CHUCK #233011 $149,000






Room to park RV. Beautifully maintained 4 BR on 1 acre. 2 living rooms, split floor plan. Large garden area. Detached dbl. garage/shop. Great mountain views. $199,900 #250666 Call Cathy or Sheryl

Private & fenced 3 BR, 2 BA, large covered deck. Open floor plan, vaulted ceiling. Lots of counters/cabinets in kitchen. Room to park RV. Call CATHY or SHERYL #252013 $315,000

Mountain view, beautiful flower beds, eat-in kitchen, deck, charming gazebo. Greenhouse, workshop, RV garage & addl. storage area, and more. Call LINDA #250837 $329,000

3 BR, 2 BA Diamond Pt home. Airfield, boat launch, community beach, fruit trees, & plantings. Fenced garden area, site-built workshop, detached 1-car garage & room to park RVs, etc. Call LINDA #251521 $129,900

Once this 2.5 acre lot in gated subdivision is cleared, it will have sweeping views of Valley, Sequim Bay, the Strait, San Juans & Mt. Baker. Call the Dodds #251014 $130,000






2 BR, 2 BA on Heritage Loop. Like-new condition. Open floor plan, large kitchen, upgraded cabinets, ramped entry, large walk-in shower, landscaping finished! Call CLAIRE #233199

Beautiful condo in Sherwood Village. 3 BR, 2 BA, 1-car garage, large open floor plan w/dining room gas fireplace, west patio, lovely flower beds. All neutral colors. #241060 $209,500 Call CLAIRE

LARGE GARAGE/SHOP - Fantastic 2 BR and office/ den home. Spacious 30’ x 30’ Garage/Shop with 2nd office & half bath. Call KAREN #250515 $279,000

Open floor plan, wide doorways, no halls, & hardsurface floors for easy mobility. 3 BR, 1.75 BA, built w/non-toxic materials & finishes, special water treatment system. Call KAREN #251240 $269,000

3 BR, 5+ ac w/irrigation, no CC&Rs. Detached Garage-Shop. Preliminary approval for short platting done. Hot Tub included. Call Karen #250178 $225,000






Level 1 acre on quiet cul-de-sac. Oversize 3-car garage. Room to park boat &/or RV. 3 BR, 2 BA + office, bonus room for media, library or hobby room. Call DAVE #251798 $325,000

Backing onto one of SunLand’s common area greenbelts, the view & light coming in to this home are wonderful. 3 BR, 2 BA, with living room AND family room. Call JANE #251645 $197,000

Daylight basement, 3+ acres, 4 BR, 2 BA, 2128 SF, kitchen update, new paint, plus windows. MBR with walk-in closet & jetted tub in MBA. Large Detached shop. Call ALAN #251628 $259,500

Oh the weather outside is frightful but the hot tub inside is deeliteful. Enjoy relaxing moments, 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 3 car garage home, w/landscaped yards. Call LORI & CHUCK #251989 $260,000

3 BR, 2 BA 1799 SF on .85 acre for $279,900. Perfect kitchen, tile floors, granite counters. Add personal touches in the yards. Olympic Mtn views. Call CHUCK or LORI. #251319

Jane Manzer 360-477-5744

Lori Tracey 360-550-6042

Chuck Murphy 360-808-0873

Homes For Rent

Homes For Rent

Homes For Rent

BEAUTIFUL NEW COND, approx 1300 SF, 2BR, 2BA duplex adjoining Pioneer Park, Sequim. Stainless Appls, 2 Car Garage, Hardwood, Carpet & Tile Floors. $995/mo + utils. Owner will provide landscaping maintenance! Pets neg. Units are also avail for sale w/potential seller financing. (425)761-6824.

HOME FOR RENT with option to buy: 2BR mobile w/shop, $700/mo. 417-2857

WATERFRONT: 3BR, 3BA, very private, hardwood floors, sunroom, beach access, 3 fireplaces, hot tub on deck overlooking Discovery Bay. $1650. (360)680-9920/775-6633.

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SEQUIM: 5th Ave office bldg, 1 block off Washington St. great parking, easy access. 681-4377/460-4267.

ROOM FOR RENT: on the river, quiet, very nice Call 683-5921.

W 4th St


IN BOARDWALK SQUARE 5th Ave & Bell St, commercial space for rent w/fiber optic. 683-3256.


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DOWNTOWN PROFESSIONAL OFFICE building: 1200 SF. (360)460-4089. McHugh Rentals.

Share Rentals/ Rooms

STUDIO: No smoking/ pets, $600/mo + $300 dep. incl utilities. 683-8481.

Dr aukee S Milw

r Marine D

Commercial For Rent

RV SITE: all utilities, pet ok, $350/mo. (360)683-2172.

QUIET, LRG 1 or 2BR. Laundry, bus stop, walk to town, by Post Office. No pets. Call 683-3001.

SUNLAND: 2BR + studio appt/craft room, quiet, great mtn view, fenced, pets neg, lease, 1st/last/ dep. credit check, 10/1, $850. 460-4267

SPACIOUS GUESTHOUSE 700 SF, partial kitchen, all utils, 1 person place, no pets/smoking, $510/mo. (360)460-5847.

CABO SAN LUCAS: 2 BR condo. Weekly/monthly. 452-5792 or 460-3328 /cabo

we ed

SPACIOUS: 1.5 BR, new remodel, mtn farm view, $825/mo. (360)748-3610.

2BR DUPLEX: in town, W/D, yard, some utils, no smoking/pets, $750 + $800 dep, garage $25. 460-3369.

RV/Mobile Spaces For Rent

2BR APARTMENT: in town w/patio, $625/mo. Call (360)683-4571.

Sequim Ave South

DISCOVERY BAY: 2600 SF 3BR, 2BA, office, breathtaking views all around, oversized workshop/garage, RV prking & hookups, private & peaceful, avail 9/25. Call Doyal. (909)261-7246.

Vacation/ Resorts For Rent

SUNLAND: 3BR, 3BA, Garage, view, 2 fireplaces, bar, deck, $1100/mo + $1000/dep. 683-5125 .

Apartments For Rent

RENTAL WANTED: Home for professional couple with climate controlled barn out building for exotic birds. Contact S. Stevenson at (360)417-7293.

Linda J. Ulin 360-271-0891

Condos/Duplexes For Rent

Old Bly nH wy

QUIET FARMHOUSE: 1/2 acre, remodeled, 1BR, 1BA, W/D, elec heat, no smoking/pets, $750. 681-3005.

Sheryl Payseno 360-460-9363

SA lbe rt S. St Eu nic SF eS ran t cis SR St ace St SW ash ing SC ton ha mb SL St S ers be r St Jon y SL es ibe St r ty SE St nn is ST



Cathy Reed 360-460-1800

r e ek

Claire Koenigsaecker 360-460-4903

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Karen Kilgore 360-477-5718

S Peabody Peabody St S Regent egent St S

*FEDERAL FAIR HOUSING ACT All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, religion, sex, handicap, family status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. CountyWide Classifieds will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis within the limits of the Act.

Dianna Erickson 360-461-2383


Robert & Carolyn Dodds 360-460-9248

E. S

Alan Burwell 360-460-0790


CountyWide Classifieds • Serving Clallam County • SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010 st In Service! 1 ! im u q Se 1st Office in r Center &

Visito Next to the ber of Commerce! am Sequim Ch

Office: (360) 683-4131

Looking for Land? Stop by or call our office. ISTED L T S JU


1190 E. Washington St. – Sequim, WA 98382 Email:



Linda Lape-French Designated g Broker


TIME TO COZY UP to the fireplace in this spacious home on SunLand’s golf course! Over 2500 SF with 3 BR & 3 BA, formal dining & huge living room. Updated kitchen! ML#251969 Barb $289,000! WOW

This home is SWEET! Freshly painted inside & out, brand-new roof. 1 BR, 1 BA, hardwood floors, & detached garage with alley access. Central location in town & mountain views. Come take a look! $139,500 ML#251917 Call Rita for details 460-3692

2 BR, 1 BA on an acre close to Sequim off Priest Road. $149,000 buys a great manufactured home

This home is IMMACULATE! Fresh paint, new flooring, & a great floor plan in this 3 BR, 2 BA home close to town. Mountain views, spacious fenced backyard, large deck, outbuilding & room for RV parking. $239,500 ML#251916 Call Rita for details 460-3692.

LIGHT, BRIGHT & NEAT AS A PIN! Like-new condition, 3 BR, 2 BA, open floor plan, new carpet & paint. Private 1/4-acre lot with 2-car detached garage. Skylights, vaulted ceilings & more! Fenced backyard & EZ-care landscape. $199,900 ML#251914 Call Suzi 477-9728



built in 1980 at the very end of the road. Call Danni 360 460-1762 to make an appt for ML#251957.


MOUNTAIN VIEW HOME is ready for the new owner. Just updated with new paint, carpeting and flooring. Covered entry and vaulted ceilings. 3 BR, 2 BA on 1 acre close to town and the Discovery trail. ML#251029 $159,900 Call Mike.

GORGEOUS contemporary fairway home on private lot. Light and airy throughout, 2 BR, 3 BA + large family/craft room. Call CHARLENE CLARK @ 460-2582 for details. $349,000 ML#251286

WATER VIEW! Cute, beach-type cabin. 2 BR, 2 BA. Sunny, corner lot. Sunroom, wood stove, large deck, fenced dog run. $174,950 ML#251301. Call LAUREL 460-8753

GREAT NO-BANK WATERFRONT LOCATION 2 BR, 2 BA, 26’ ceilings with floor-to-ceiling windows offer views of the beach, Strait, Mt. Baker & San Juans. Master w/soaking tub, all tile and w/w carpeting. Large kitchen w/Oak cabinets & granite countertops. Call Simone ML#251482 $599,950

5 ACRE WATERVIEW PARCEL with 3 BR, 2 BA home and oversized 2-car garage. Unique property is private and wooded, yet close to town with terrific views of Sequim Bay and Mount Baker. Lots of possibilities. $349,000. ML#240038. Call Bill for info: 460-2400.

LIKE NEW Large lot, 1782 SF, all interior walls, ceilings, trim professionally painted in 2010. Large master bath with jetted tub and separate shower. 3 BR, 3 BA, .31 acre. ML#250449 $214,900. Call John at 809-0590

A STEAL! 3 BR, 2 BA manufactured on a 1.22 mountain view acre with a pond. Semi-rural location between Sequim-PA perfect for gardening or for animals. Affordable at $168,000 Call BARB on ML#251254 at 460-9974.

Dungeness Delight Enjoy rural living with spectacular mountain views, adjacent to miles of hiking trails and beaches. 2 BR, 1.5 BA. OLS#251785 $285,000 Call Thomas Montgomery 460-3796

WATERFRONT PROPERTY CLOSE TO TOWN Rare waterfront in the city! Every room has big, bright windows to take in the fantastic water views. 4 BR, 2.75 BA, 3456 SF. $399,000 ML#251070 Call BARB 461-2422 or Michelle 582-5774

LAVENDER FARM? This absolutely pristine 5-acre mini-farm is perfect for a new lavender business, animal boarding, or just enjoying life on the farm. Home tastefully updated & barn in excellent shape! Tranquil setting outdoors + modern amenities inside = Home Sweet Home. $549,000 ML#240661 Call Bill 460-2400

PRICE REDUCED BY MOTIVATED SELLERS! Highbank waterfront home, 3 BR, 3 BA + large family room and office. 360 degree views of the Olympics, Strait, Mt. Baker. Reduced to $499,900 Call Charlene Clark @ 460-2582 for the details. ML#251320

SPACIOUS, 2539 SF home south SunLand home with views across open fields to an old barn & mountains! Well-maintained 2 BR, 2 BA with 2 fireplaces. Lots of storage! Contemporary! ML#251474 BARB $295,000!

NEW WINDOWS, NEW ROOF, MOUNTAIN VIEW, 3 BR, 2 BA on 1.31 acre. 1722 SF built in 1988, remodeled in 2009, garage with shop and studio above great for guests or hobbies. Call Danni 460-1762 to tour ML#251752 $209,000 CONVENIENT CRAFTSMAN LUXURY. Enjoy this Craftsman cottage style almost brand new home near shopping with a water view. 2 BR, 2 BA plus den. $295,000 ML#251297 Call Thomas Montgomery at 460-3796

VIEW FOR MILES! Water and mountains from this wonderful 4472 SF home on almost 20 acres. Unfinished basement. $1,525,000. ML#251110 Call Rita 460-3692

Check out for that perfect home! Or Call 360-683-4131. We have the answers to your questions! Commercial For Rent OFFICE / RETAIL LEASE SPACE Excellent Port Angeles location (721 East First Street - KONP Building). Call for details, 457-1450.

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

NEED FURNISHED Studio/Mother-in-Law Suite Prof Single 32 yr old Male New to Town (425)377-4226


Updates dates Dail Daily

Want to Rent

News | Weather | Sports Searchable News Database

RETIRED GENTLEMAN SEEKS RV space with utilities. (360)374-9348.

or go online After hours showings available

Know What’s Happening

Want to Rent

CALL: (360) 683-3338 or (866) 937-5676 toll free

NOTICE OF AUCTION Surplus Real Estate By Sealed Bid Date, Time and Place of Bid Opening: The bid opening will begin at 1:30 p.m., October 6, 2010, at the Real Estate Services Office located at 243 Israel Rd SE, Tumwater, Washington. Bid Delivery Point: All bids, mailed or delivered in person, must be received at the Real Estate Services Office by 1:15 p.m. on the scheduled date of the bid opening. Bids received after the scheduled time and date will not be accepted or read.  

UNIMPROVED PARCELS Approx. Size 2.78 ± acres .29 ± acres

Minimum Bid $167,200.00 $29,000.00

Doug Hale Cell: 477-9455 Email:

The state reserves the right to cancel or reject any or all sales or bids. The property is being offered “as is” and “where is” without representation, warranty or guarantee as to quality, character, condition, size or kind, or that the same is in condition or fit to be used for the purpose for which intended, and no claim for any allowance or deduction upon such grounds will be considered after bids have been awarded. Interested parties are instructed to contact the local jurisdiction for specific requirements regarding use(s) allowed. All sales are subject to existing easements, reservations, restrictions, zoning ordinances, building and use restrictions, matters that would be disclosed by an accurate survey, and such other encumbrances as may be disclosed by an examination of the public records and/or inspection of the premises, special conditions contained herein and as may be named in other materials distributed by the state. Each prospective buyer is advised to fully inspect the property. Please visit our website for additional auction information, including a complete list of all properties being auctioned. For questions and further information contact Michelle Newlean at: (360) 705-7332

NEW PAINT INSIDE AND OUT highlight this 3 BR, 2 BA home with drive through RV garage on an acre. Bright, airy and open floor plan, the MBR features a separate sitting room. Only $279,999 ML#242289/29141346



Buying - Selling your Home or Acreage? A Realtor® is your Best Friend!

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L e W e s Becau


I.C. Number 3-05-06538 City of Sequim 3-05-06542 City of Sequim


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CountyWide Classifieds • Serving Clallam County • SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010

Employment Help Wanted International Student Exchange

ALPACA POO: Happy Valley Alpaca Ranch. loaded in to your truck. $20/load. 681-0948.

DAHLIA TUBERS: Over 500 varieties. Jan’s Country Garden. Open Wed -Sat, 10-4. 344 O’Brien Rd, PA (360)452-8287. FAT CAT GARDEN & GIFTS - Closing for the season sale! Organic grown garlic, tulip bulbs 1 dozen $4 (salmon color), baby’s breath roots, herbs, perennials, trees, UNIQUE GIFTS, crafts & more. Huge sale through Sept 30th. Off Cays, 1/2 mile north of Woodcock. 681-6832. Hours: Thurs - Tues 9:30 - 5:30, Open by appt. October - March.

BEAUTIFUL PUMPKIN BOUQUETS and Dahlia Bouquets always

Order your Dahlia Tubers now for spring delivery. WE CAN SHIP ANYWHERE IS THE US. See Ya Soon! We are The Family Farm. 3931 Old Olympic Hwy Just west of McDonnell Creek

417-6710 Open Mon thru Sat, 8-6. HYDRANGEA PLANTS: Fall planting special, $7 & up, Hydrangea Rangers. Call (360)681-7632. LEYLAND CYPRESS TREES: Buy 10 of these 3’ tall trees & get 1 for free. Call Paul (360)582-1314.

FREE HORSE MANURE SAFFRON: 1 gram, $14. & wood shaving compost, Bulbs 1 doz, $12. great for gardeners. Compost Tea Soil Biology, Call (360)457-6420. 1 gal $5, 5 gal $20. HYDRANGEA BLOOMS Call for info 683-8426. WANTED to dry. Please Dutch Country Farm, call Su at (360)683-9446. 880 N Mariott, Sequim.

Full time Farmers or Weekend Warrior Gardeners Advertise your products, plants & produce in our Fresh off the Farm our printed Farmer's Market. Starting as low as $5.25 you can open your doors to thousands of people through the CountyWide Classifieds as well as on our classified web page. To place your ad call 683-3311 or email


(ISE) is looking for dedicated, driven, and self-motivated individuals to place foreign exchange students with volunteer American host families. Area Representatives are paid $150 for each placement made, with additional supervision payments paid out over the course of the school year. Many cash bonuses & travel incentives available to successful area representatives. If you care about international relations, education, or love working with kids, this is a great opportunity for you! ISE is also looking for caring and loving host families to open their hearts and minds to an exchange student for the upcoming school year. Contact Terri 360-308-8315. Visit for more info.


Advertisers, please check your ad on the first date of publication.While we are happy to make any necessary changes or corrections, we cannot be responsible for errors appearing multiple days. ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A CAREER CHANGE? Wilder Auto Center, the leading retailer of automobiles on the Olympic Peninsula currently has two openings in our sales department. Come join our team of highly motivated, fun and talented sales professionals. We offer the best products in the auto industry, a state of the art dealership, excellent benefits, a great compensation package and a true team environment. No sales experience necessary to apply. Please stop by Wilder Honda at 97 Deer Park Road to complete an employment application.

Same great service, staff and quality

New D N Design: “Cannon” “C ” Living Area: 1428 sq. ft. • Garage Area: 484 sq. ft.



153,495 + tax on your lot

Visit our new office with great parking. 19410 8th Ave., Suite 101 Poulsbo, WA 360-697-7000 1-800-772-3275 Fax: 360-697-7500 Cont. Lic.# TERHUCH910C3

Be a part of our growing success! Join the only locally owned and managed mutual bank on the North Olympic Peninsula. We have the following opportunity: •Commercial Loan Documentation Prep Spec Please visit our website, for an employment application and job description. Qualified applicants are encouraged to submit a completed application, resume, and cover letter to employment@ourfirstfed. com or First Federal, HR Dept, P.O. Box 351, Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. CUSTOMER SERVICE: Full-time. Bio-medical company seeking applicants who are organized, can multi-task with excellent computer skills. Phone skills and order entry required. Mail resume to: Human Resources, PO Box 850, Carlsborg, WA, 98324.

FINISH CARPENTER: JOAT. I need a star. DOE. Truck & tools a must. Call (360)582-1843 NOW HIRING: Paid Training. Benefits. Caregivers Home Care. (360)457-1644.

Help Wanted

Lost & Found


LOST CAMERA CASE: w/ batteries, Cannon book & out of state ID, Medsker & 5th Ave, 09/10. 582-1186.

Prevention Specialist, Health & Human Services, $21.31 to $25.96/hr; FT (37.5 hrs/wk), limited-term, union eligible position with benefits. Flexible schedule. Position is 100% grant-funded for one year with potential for renewal up to 10 years. Open until filled; apply immediately. A completed Clallam County application packet is required for all positions. Resume in lieu of application not accepted. Faxed or emailed applications not accepted. Application and job description on-line at employment/, in front of Human Resources at 223 E. 4th St, Port Angeles, WA 98362 or by calling Clallam County Jobs Line 360-417-2528. EOE/ Drug Free Workplace. SEARCH FOR LOCAL JOBS

“Pt Angeles • Pt Townsend.”

Call 452-1253.

Community Notes

REWARD! LOST CAT: Male, solid black, Agnew area Sept.4, microchiped. Please call (360)457-6618.

CAMPBELLS SOUP USERS! Missionary Project in Cameroon now completed. Olympic Christian School can use the labels now. Call (360)683-4487 or leave at Gazette front desk for Bert. (Complete labels, we’ll trim to spec.) Thank you! Welfare For Animals Guild (W.A.G.) is looking for “short term” foster homes. Please call, 460-6258. FREE DREAM INTERPRETATION & interpretation classes: your town or mine, Greg (360)385-3662

Work Wanted AARON’S HOME & YARD Maintenance: Mowing, pruning, local hauling. Excellent References. Call (360) 681-8737. BRUSH HAULING, hedge trimming, pruning, mowing & odd jobs. (360) 681-7250. RD RIESAU STUDIOS: Antique Furniture Restoration & Refinishing. Art Glass. (360)681-4334 YARD WORK: Weeding, mowing, odd jobs. References. Reasonable Rates. (360) 477-6573.


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



LOST YOUR PET? Please call us, we may have it! Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. 452-5226. 2105 Highway 101, Port Angeles.

HYDRANGEA BLOOMS WANTED to dry. Please call Su at (360)683-9446. PREGNANT?? NEED HELP?? Free pregnancy tests. Crisis Pregnancy Center. 681-8725 or 452-3309. OFFICE / RETAIL LEASE SPACE Excellent Port Angeles location (721 East First Street - KONP Building). Call for details, 457-1450.

Lost & Found

Services Adult/Elder Care ADULT CARE HOME: private room avail, best care at best rate. 683-9194. ADULT CARE: for senior lady, 24 hour loving & caring private home, exclnt ref avail. (360)565-6076.

Construction **NOTE: Businesses promoting home improvement, electrical services, insulation, hardwood floors, roofing, carpentry, painting and wallpapering, plaster and drywalling, 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 home serviceadvertising, please call the Washington State Department of Labor and Industry’s toll free hot line at 1-800-647-0982.

FOUND DOG: sm cream color, 9/12 in Mains Farm/ Dungess area. 417-1844.

AMERICA’S HANDYMAN Decks, Remodels, Framing & Siding. Dominic at (360)670-3187. AMERIH*996LJ

LOST CAT: Male, black w/gold long hair. Railroad Bridge Park- west parking lot, 9/5/10. Please call (360)477-3797.

BALKAN BUILDERS Licensed & bonded general contractor. 681-2586 or 460-7963. lic# BALKAB*P72JA

LOST BOXER: female w/ red transmitter collar. Hardwick Rd, East Sequim Bay. Please call 683-4686

BUILDING SOLUTIONS: Expert remodeling, baths, kitchens, ceramic tile, decks & more. (360)912-1445 BUILDS*900MG


Are you looking for a career in the rewarding field of nursing? Come in and meet with us and we can introduce you to the this fulfilling career choice. Once you complete required class time you will be paid while you are trained. Call or come in for a talk with Tina Berthiaume or Ramona Jones for more information.

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 1000 S. 5th Ave. • Sequim • 360-582-3900


Curious About Auto Sales? Wilder Auto has the largest selection of new and used vehicles on the Olympic Peninsula. Come join our team of friendly sales professionals. No experience necessary, extensive training program and a great working environment await you. Benefits include a 401K program, medical and dental insurance, paid vacation and a great college tuition package for your children. Please stop into Wilder for an application package or go to for more information and an opportunity to experience the Wilder difference.

95 Deer Park Road • Port Angeles

1-800-927-9379 • 360-452-9268


CountyWide Classifieds â&#x20AC;˘ Serving Clallam County â&#x20AC;˘ SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010

Sunny Humble Hill View Toad Rd


Bear Creek


Garages â&#x20AC;˘ Patios â&#x20AC;˘ Walkways â&#x20AC;˘ Wood Decks Clear Coating on aggregate 2-Part Epoxy SATISFACTION GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES







  Yard Service â&#x20AC;˘ Odd Jobs Hauling â&#x20AC;˘ Property Cleanup Moving â&#x20AC;˘ Brush Removal Hedge Trimming â&#x20AC;˘ Roof/Gutter Cleaning We do most everything! Accepting new contracts No job too small! Serving Diamond Point & Sequim


Stump Removal


Husband & wife ready to serve all your landscaping needs. Same price 6 years and holding.

683-3058 HytinL*977JA


Brett Aniballi, owner/operator



New to Remodeling

No jobs too small

Wood - Vinyl - Chain Link - Patio Deck

10% Discount for Seniors

Service calls and remodels Lawn Care

Kaufmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawn Care Services

Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Mowing Complete Yard Care Honest, Dependable Commercial & Residential



LICENSED # 602816246



 Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Riccar, Fantom, Royal, Miele. We repair â&#x20AC;&#x153;ALLâ&#x20AC;? makes & models.

457-5950 or 461-4157 225 Gehrke Rd., Port Angeles

Forrest Rd

Keeler Rd

Under Construction, Inc. Custom Building â&#x20AC;˘ Foundations â&#x20AC;˘ Daylight Basements â&#x20AC;˘ Shell Packages â&#x20AC;˘ Custom Homes â&#x20AC;˘ Light Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Framing

681-7998 L3UNDERC1005DW

Great selection of new and reconditioned vacuums. Trade-ins welcomed.

250 W. Washington, Sequim (between 2nd & 3rd)


Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Handyman INTEGRITY â&#x20AC;˘ QUALITY â&#x20AC;˘ RELIABILITY

 Passionate Senior Care & Home Repair 


Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Remodels â&#x20AC;˘ Framing â&#x20AC;˘ Siding Mold & Wood Rot Specialist

Call DOMINIC 417-0344 or 670-3187 Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured: AMERIH*996LJ

Lawn Service

Real Estate

Going on Vacation?


WE CAN HELP! Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Residential


We Can Get it Under Control Licensed â&#x20AC;˘ Bonded

Welding at its BEST!

Factory authorized service center for

Compost and Mulch






Goodbye Ugly Tree Stump!





Happy V H Valley ll Rd Rd.

Bonded & Insured Lic#POPNRNR960M1


t eitfeefaetahther er h ih WW

C l i p & S a ve POP â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ROCKS

Custom Cut Lumber

Mariners View Dr

Lester Wy Bellway Nicki Doe Run

Concrete Floor Coating

Crane Services

Serp enti ne Wil cox Ln

Jak eH all

Sequim -Dungeness Sequim -Dungeness WayWay Sequim Ave North


Maple Leaf Clover

Mail your Ad: CountyWide Classifieds P.O. Box 1750 Sequim, WA 98382 E-mail us: Drop off at: 147 W. Washington St.

Emerald Highlands

AWS Certified Welders Gates & Operating Systems Trailer Hitches â&#x20AC;˘ Handrails Portable Welding â&#x20AC;˘ Repairs Fabrication â&#x20AC;˘ Structural Steel

Look for the BIG American Flag! 81 Hooker Rd., #9 â&#x20AC;˘ Sequim

360-681-0584 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax: 360-681-4465 Cont. Reg. ALLFOW1023CB


Mike Piper, Broker/Owner

360-681-8879 Cell: 360-477-5932


New & Re-Roof Maintenance & Repair Certifications Inspections ROOFM**ď&#x2122;&#x192;ď&#x2122;&#x2020;ď&#x2122;&#x2C6;Pď&#x2122;&#x2026;

RALPH W. CLOSE (360) 683-2272 325 E. WASHINGTON, STE. 131 SEQUIM, WA 98382

Window/Carpet Cleaning

Yard Maintenance


Aaronâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home & Yard

Let the sunshine in!


452-3480 R.S. SCHMIDT ENTERPRISES Insured - GUTTEA*950NS - Bonded

Maintenance: Mowing, pruning, local hauling. Excellent references. Serving Sequim for 20 years. Call 360-681-8737

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Sequim Ave South




W. Fir


3rd Ave



7th Ave


Rd ams Willi Port

Deytona 5th Ave

Williamson Hendrickson




7th Ave

Rd Dick

Towne Rd Br it


Buena Vista



Spath McCawley



Old Oly mpic Hwy



Memory Ln








Ta yl Kirner or R Woodland Olympic Vista Woodcock SunLand Kirner


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WHIRLPOOL WASHER: Heavy-duty, works great, $50. (360)683-2793.



WHEELCHAIR: $45. Crutches: $10. Shower chair: $10. (360)683-7401.




15 Abbott

Horse Ln





Madrona Terrace Forest Ridge




Meadow Ridge Wy Heitsch Miletich


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LAWN SWEEPER: $35. Call (360)452-4902

WALKER: w/ seat, folds, hand break, nice, $15. Call (360)683-2249

Lotzgesell Lotsgesell


DESK: w/roll chair $15. Lamp & 3 end tables: $3-$4/ea. (360)540-0648.

HOSE CADDY: hideaway, like new, $15. Call (360)681-8723.

d Ol TV: 13â&#x20AC;?, color w/ built-in VCR, tube style, $25. Call (360)681-8716.



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DESK: steel, 4 drawer, 46â&#x20AC;? x 30â&#x20AC;?, good cond, 450. (360)683-3843.

HORSE TACK: 13 halters, 11 bits, $35 for all. Call (360)683-9295.

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Finn Hall


DESK W/HUTCH: 4 drawers, whitewashed, $35. (360)460-5620.

HALTER SET: Pat Parelli w/lead rope + orange stick, $100.(360)683-3692.

TRAILER HITCH: Draw -tite load lever, heavy duty, $75, (360)588-1699. pic Hwy

Tw inv iew Dr

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Buckhorn Klahane Bon Jon

Flanders Fl an de r

COUCH: w/loveseat, $20. Hand painted wood chest: $50. (360)540-0648.

TIRE: for riding mower, new, 15 x 6.00 x 6, $25. Call (360)681-4293.

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GLASS SERVICE: for 4, 20 pc, pink depression, Dogwood, $40. 683-4052.


14 8Anderson


COFFEE TABLE: glass top, nice, $30. 457-1392.

TELESCOPE: Meade, tripod, lenses, motor drive, software. $100. 681-2521.

r Marine D

Anderson Libby Nelson


FREE: St. Nicholas books, from 1880s, bad covers, good pages. 683-9394.

TABLE SAW: Craftsman, XR-2424 fence, HTC2000 base, 10â&#x20AC;?, $100. 681-4134.

Find your next home in MARK IT SOLD!


CHRISTMAS DISHES: 8-piece setting, extras, serveware. $95. 582-3197.

GARAGE SALE: Sat, 8:30-2:30. Shawnee pottery, plus size womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothing, antique chairs needing TLC & lots of Misc. 81 Ridge Place.

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CHEST OF 3 DRAWERS: small, you haul. $50. Call (360)683-7976.

FREE TYPEWRITER: Smith- Corona, electric w/ spell check. 683-7161.

MOVING SALE: Fri, Sat & Sun, 8-? Misc furn, hsehld, travel trailer, cars, tools, woodburning stove. 12 Abbott Rd.

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FREE MOVING BOXES: wardrobe. (360)582-0040.



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CANOPY BED: Deco metal w/queen mattress, $100.(360)683-0664.


FREE BOWLING BALL: with bag & shoes 8.5 menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. 683-7161.

STEREO SYSTEM: Aiwa, compact, plays CDs & cassettes $100. 683-9110.


LAST HURRAH GARAGE/YARD SALE: Fri, 9-3 & Sat, 9-12. Baby bath & car seat, baskets, books, comforters, giftware, glassware, magazines, sm furn items, tools & videos. 1330 E Thornton Dr.


4 FAMILY BARN SALE: Sat, 9-2. Rain or shine. Home, garden, kitchen & clothing items. Something for everyone. 383 Lavender Meadows Dr

Ca Webb ssi dy

BOOKCASE: large, wood, $35. Light fixtures: $6/ea. Call (360)460-4488.

FREE BOAT: Fiberglass, with 40 HP outboard. Call (360)683-2793.


3 FAMILY SALE: Sat, 9-3. Fishing gear, glassware, collectibles & lots of good stuff. 927 Cameron Rd.

MULTI-FAMILY SALE: Fri & Sat, 9-2. Furn, kids stuff, clothes, hsehld items. Rain or Shine! 506 Eunice St.


STEREO SPEAKERS: (1) pair Sony, $50. (1) pair Kenwood, $20. 452-9685

S. Barr

BEAR COLLECTION: 46 pieces, resin, porcelain & pewter, $28. 683-6925.

FISH AQUARIUM: 30 gal, octagon, wood stand & pump, $40/obo. 477-3884.

STEREO RECEIVER: Pioneer SX251R with equalizer, $50. 681-7053.

Sh erburne

BATHROOM FAN: new, 3 way, $30. 683-3851.

FENCE POSTS: metal, 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 18 for $75. 683-0664


BAR STOOLS: captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chair style, very nice, $40/pair. 683-2249.


GARAGE SALE: Sat & Sun, 10-3. Couch, desk, armoire, office equipment & much more. 425 E Washington St. behind Randyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shoe repair.


ROCKING CHAIR: small, upholstered, $50. Sm table: $50. 582-0037.


FARM GATE: metal, 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, $35. Call (360)460-4488.

iver Dungeness R

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I found it in Freebies!â&#x20AC;?


REFRIGERATOR: Magic Chef, 33â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 19â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, exclnt cond, $85. (360)681-7327.

Territory Rd.

FABRIC WARDROBE: breathable, for hanging clothes, $20. 681-6325.


(55) CEMENT TREE RINGS: 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, $75. (360)670-5050.

Start Your Real Estate Search Online At


PROPANE HEATER: 65 BTU, large, $95. (360)670-5050.


EXTENSION LADDER: 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, aluminum, like new, $95. (360)683-2254.


(48) TEDDY BEARS: plush, exclnt cond, $28. Call (360)683-6925.

Taylor CutoďŹ&#x20AC;

PORCH SWING: green, $25. Paint tank: 1 gallon, new, $25. (360)797-1263.



EXERCISE MACHINE: Gazelle Freestyle, works fine, $30. (360)775-7118.


SEMI-ANNUAL Post Annulment & Divorce Sale: Fri & Sat, 8-4. A plethora of strange & unusual items. Unit 130, Grant Rd Mini Storage,

STORAGE TREASURES: Sat only, 9-2. Chest freezer, Danish dining chairs, 70's Singer sewing machine, book shelves, table, cookbooks & kitchen items, K-4 teaching tools, brand name shoes (sz 8-9), VHS movies, home decor & more! 1031 Thornton Drive. E Anderson & Thornton.

Koeppe Schott

(3) LAMPS: $20/ea. Call (360)582-0037.


MULTI-FAMILY SALE: Fri & Sat, 9-2. No Early Birds! â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;84 27â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Boston Whaler, hsehld, shabby chic items, coffee table, guitar & more. 20 Yada Ln


PET CARRIER: 26â&#x20AC;? x 18â&#x20AC;? x 18â&#x20AC;?, $40. (360)681-8056.



END TABLE: nice, dark wood, 2 tier, $30. Call (360)452-9685.

(3) GOLF TRAVEL BAGS: $25/ea. (360)588-1699.

YARD/BARN SALE: Sat, 9-5 & Sun, 9-12. Tools, toys, kid clothes, jewelry, stamp sets, furn, horse tack, stereo, antiques. gym. 6761 Old Olympic.

BACKYARD SALE: Sat & Sun, 8-3. Little bit of everything! Home repair to baby clothes. Homemade cookies! 142 E. Fir St.


MATTRESS SET: double, used but clean, $25. Call (360)683-4413.


ELECTRIC GRIDDLE: large size, $10. 683-7161.


Cedar Creek Dr

(2) TOW MIRRORS: for Ford Ranger, $25. Call (360)683-3851.



SALE: Sat, 9-2. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, shoes, DVDs, x-mas stuff & lots more. Four blocks west of Boys & Girls Club. 715 W. Fir.

GARAGE SALE: BEANIES. Fri & Sat, 9-3. Books, clothing, Xmas & lots of misc. 52 E Cobblestone Ln.


E-Z BOOTS: no more horse shoes, new, sz 0, set of 5, $80.(360)683-3692.


(100) PROM FORMALS: sizes 3-6, some new, $10/ea. (360)683-3730.


DRESSER/DESK: fair finish, 36â&#x20AC;? x 26â&#x20AC;? x 16â&#x20AC;?, $40. Call (360)683-3632.

Shore Rd

(100) MASON JARS: canning, quart & pints sizes, 4 for $1. 681-4122.


GARAGE SALE: Fri only, 7-4. Beds, computers, some tools, old stuff & lots of treasures. 172 Idlewood Lane.

C McDonnell r

DINING TABLE: wood, no chairs, 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, you haul, $10. (360)683-7976.

u R dgg

(1) SEAHAWKS TICKET: 9/26, San Diego, $50. Leave message. 582-0360.


exceed $100. No pets, firewood, farm produce, plants, or landscape materials. Three line maximum. Private party and private party items only. Ad automatically drops after two insertions. For ads that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t qualify for Freebies, ask us about our budget rates. * Two ad limit per household per month.


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CountyWide Classifieds â&#x20AC;˘ Serving Clallam County â&#x20AC;˘ SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010

Legal Notices NOTICE OF AUCTION Surplus Real Estate By Sealed Bid Date, Time and Place of Bid Opening: The bid opening will begin at 1:30 p.m., October 6, 2010, at the Real Estate Services Office located at 243 Israel Road SE, Tumwater, Washington. Bid Delivery Point: All bids, mailed or delivered in person, must be received at the Real Estate Services Office by 1:15 p.m. on the scheduled date of the bid opening. Bids received after the scheduled time and date will not be accepted or read. UNIMPROVED PARCELS I.C. Number Approx. Size Minimum Bid 3-05-06538 City of Sequim 2.78+/- acres $167,200.00 3-05-06542 City of Sequim .29 +/- acres $29,000.00 The state reserves the right to cancel or reject any or all sales or bids. The property is being offered â&#x20AC;&#x153;as isâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;where isâ&#x20AC;? without representation, warranty or guarantee as to quality, character, condition, size or kind, or that the same is in condition or fit to be used for the purpose for which intended, and no claim for any allowance or deduction upon such grounds will be considered after bids have been awarded. Interested parties are instructed to contact the local jurisdiction for specific requirements regarding use(s) allowed. All sales are subject to existing easements, reservations, restrictions, zoning ordinances, building and use restrictions, matters that would be disclosed by an accurate survey, and such other encumbrances as may be disclosed by an examination of the public records and/or inspection of the premises, special conditions contained herein and as may be named in other materials distributed by the state. Each prospective buyer is advised to fully inspect the property. Please visit our website for additional auction information, including a complete list of all properties being auctioned. For questions and further information contact Michelle Newlean at: (360) 705-7332 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/15 & 09/22/10 Reference Number(s) of Documents assigned or released: 20071196807 Grantor: Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. Grantee: Timothy J Cummings and Teri A Cummings, Husband and Wife Abbreviated Legal Description as Follows: Lot 2 Short Plat 1/75 Assessorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Property Tax Parcel/Account Number(s): 033030439010 WE ARE A DEBT COLLECTOR. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. will on October 1, 2010 at 10:00 a.m at the main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East Fourth Street, in the City of Port Angeles located at Clallam County, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Clallam County, State of Washington, to-wit; Lot 2 of Howard Durant Short Plat recorded in Volume 1 of Short Plats, Page 75 under Auditorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s File No. 451793, being a portion of the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 30, Township 30 North, Range 3 West, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington Together with that certain 67 x 40 foot Pacifica manufactured home bearing VIN No. HERO25784OR and more fully described in that certain Title Elimination document filed with the Auditor of Clallam County, Washington on January 14, 2008 under Recording/Auditorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s No. 2008-1214787. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated February 14, 2007, recorded February 26, 2007, under Auditorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s File No. 2007119 6807 records of Clallam County, Washington, from Timothy J Cummings and Teri A Cummings, Husband and Wife, as Grantor, to Washington Services, Inc., a Washington Corporation, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Washington Federal Savings as beneficiary. Said Deed of Trust

was modified on January 5, 2009. The sale will be made without any warranty concerning the title to, or the condition of the property. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: i) Failure to pay the following amounts, now in arrears: Delinquent Monthly Payments Due from 10/1/2009 through 6/1/2010: 8 payment(s) at $2578.00 1 payment(s) at 2653.00 Total: $23,277.00 Late Charges: 9 late charge(s) at $114.98 for each monthly payment not made within 15 days of its due date Total Late Charges 1,034.82 Accrued Late Charges: $52.53 TOTAL DEFAULT $24,364.35 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: $346,345.79, together with interest from September 1, 2009 as provided in the note or other instrument, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on October 1, 2010. The payments, late charges, or other defaults must be cured by September 20, 2010 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before September 20, 2010 (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, or other defaults, is/are cured and the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after September 20, 2010 (11 days before the sale date), and


before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): See â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Mailing Listâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; attached hereto and incorporated herein by this reference. by both first class and certified mail on May 10, 2010, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on May 10, 2010, with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee whose name and address are set forth will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. NOTICE TO ALL PERSONS AND PARTIES WHO ARE GUARANTORS OF THE OBLIGATIONS SECURED BY THIS DEED OF TRUST: (1) The Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sale is less than the debt secured by the Deed of Trust; (2) The Guarantor has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default, or repay the debt as is given to the grantor in order to avoid the trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sale; (3) The Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale; (4) Subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of Trust Act, Chapter 61.24 RCW, any action brought to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale, or the last Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale under any deed of trust granted to secure the same debt; and (5) In any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the property as of the date of the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price paid at the Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sale, plus interest and costs. Effective Date: June 30, 2010 Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S., Successor Trustee By: William L. Bishop, Jr. 720 Olive Way, Suite 1301 Seattle, WA 98101 (206) 622-7527 "Mailing Listâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

2271 S 3rd Avenue Sequim, WA 98382 Teri A Cummings 2271 S 3rd Avenue Sequim, WA 98382 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/01 & 09/22/10 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR CLALLAM COUNTY IN THE MATER OF THE ESTATE OF BETTY JEAN TROUT, DECEASED. NO. 10 4 003253 7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Persons having claims against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, serve their claims on the personal representative or the attorneys of record at the address stated below and file an executed copy of the claim with the Clerk of this Court within four months after the date of first publication of this notice or within four months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is later or, except under those provisions included in RCW 11.40.011 and 11.40.013, the claim will be forever barred. This bar is effective as to the claims against both the probate assets and nonprobate assets of the decedent. Date of filing copy of notice to creditors, September 13, 2010. Date of first publication, September 15, 2010. Charrise Beguelin, Personal Representative Esther Ann Snowden Attorney for the Personal Representative 720 E. Washington, Suite 109 P.O. Box 2315 Sequim, WA 98382 (360) 683-6984 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/15, 09/22 & 09/29/10 SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY ESTATE OF: LILLIAN A. RIVETTS, DECEASED. NO. 10-4-00242-1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney at eh address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probate and nonprobate assets. James L. Rivetts Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Lawrence F. Brown, Jr. WSBA No. 18847 Lawrence F. Brown, Jr. Attorney at Law P.O. Box 940 Fall City WA 98024 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/15, 09/22 & 09/29/10

Timothy J Cummings


441 West Washington P.O. Box 1419 Sequim, WA 98382 Ph.: (360) 683-3325 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/22, 09/29 & 10/06/10 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON PROPOSED BUDGETS OF PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF CLALLAM COUNTY

TO: THE UNKNOWN FATHER of the above named minor child, and anyone claiming a paternal interest in the above named child. Birth date of the child being February 23, 2010. Mother of the above named child being REBECCA JOY AMSDILL. You are hereby notified that on the 25th day of JUNE, 2010, a petition was filed in the Superior Court of Clallam County, asking that the above named minor child be declared a dependent child pursuant to RCW 13.34.030(2)(b)(c). You have important legal rights and you must take steps to protect your interests. In order to defend your parental rights, you are summoned to appear at a court hearing at 9:00 a.m. on the 27th day of October, 2010, at the Juvenile Services Courtroom, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order without further notice to you. You have a right to speak on your own behalf, to introduce evidence, examine witnesses and receive a decision based solely upon the evidence presented. You have a right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the Court will appoint one to represent you. If you wish a court appointed attorney to represent you regarding this matter, please contact Clallam County Juvenile and Family Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98363, phone (360) 417-2282. Witness: The Honorable W. Brent Basden Court Commissioner Clallam County Superior Court Dated this the 13th day of September, 2010. Barbara Christensen Clerk of the Superior Court By: Vanessa Jones, Deputy Pub.: 09/15, 09/22 & 09/29/10

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the proposed Electric, Water, and Sewer Budgets for Public Utility District No. 1 of Clallam County, Washington, for the calendar year 2011 have been prepared by the Commission and filed in the records of the District. The Commission will hold a public hearing on the same on Monday, October 4, 2010, at 4:30 p.m. at the Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Port Angeles office, 2431 East Highway 101, at which time any person may appear and comment on the whole or any part of the proposed budget. A detailed presentation of the Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget will take place in November. Will Purser President, Board of Commissioners Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/22 & 09/29/10 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM ESTATE OF ELSIE I. WHITNEY, DECEASED. NO. 10 4 00271 5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3) or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: September 22, 2010 Personal Representative: David R. Whitney Attorney for Estate: Michael R. Hastings, P.S. Address for Mailing or Service: 718 N. 5th Avenue Sequim, Washington 98382 Telephone: (360) 681-0608 Pub.: Sequim Gazette, 09/22, 09/29 & 10/06/10

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JEANETTE A. DICK, DECEASED. NO. 10 4 00269 3 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative (PR) of the estate of the above named Decedent. Each person having a claim(s) against the Decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or on the attorney of record at the address stated below, a copy of the claim(s) and by filing the original of the claim with the Clerk of the Court. The claim must be presented within the later of (1) thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the Notice to the Creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3) or (2) four months after the date of first publication of this notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the probate assets and nonprobate assets of the Decedent. Date of filing copy of notice to creditors: September 15, 2010. Date of first publication: September 22, 2010. Charlene Dick: Personal Representative Erwin P. Jones, Jr., WSBA #970 Attorney for the Estate

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newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.

HALLER RESTORATION: Power washing roof & gutter cleaning & more. 681-4303/452-6677.

PIPER DISCOUNT REALTY: (360)681-8879/477-5932. Real Estate Solutions


CANAL PUMPS INC. Complete water system needs. Systems, testing, service & repairs. 683-6328. Lic# CANALP1015P7

Mobile Home Repairs. Hauling & Handyman Svc The Clean Sweep Team. 417-2948. L#CLEANST 947OQ

COBALT MORTGAGE: Purchases, Refinances, Investment Properties & more. Kim (360)379-1394.

RIPLEY CONSTRUCTION INC. Foundations to Finish. (360)582-0075/ 460-6123.

DAVEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FENCE: New to Remodeling. (360)683-4361.

UNDER CONSTRUCTION, INC. Custom Building. 681-7998. L3UNDERC1005DW

DISCOUNT VACUUM: We repair â&#x20AC;&#x153;Allâ&#x20AC;? makes & models. Factory authorized dealer. Call 681-7420.

Landscaping/ Gardening

DUMP THAT STUMP: RootZone is now also a full service tree service. (360)683-8570 ROOTZ**913KQ

STATEWIDE CLASSIFIEDS This newspaper participates in a statewide classified ad program sponsored by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association, a statewide association of weekly newspapers. The program allows classified advertisers to submit ads for publication in participating weeklies throughout the state in compliance with the following rules. You may submit an ad for the statewide program through this newspaper or in person to the WNPA office. The rate is $255 for up to 25 words, plus $10 per word over 25 words. WNPA reserves the right to edit all ad copy submitted and to refuse to accept any ad submitted for the statewide program. WNPA, therefore, does not guarantee that every ad will be run in every newspaper. WNPA will, on request, for a fee of $40, provide information on which newspapers run a particular ad within a 30 day period. Substantive typographical error (wrong address, telephone number, name or price) will result in a â&#x20AC;&#x153;make goodâ&#x20AC;?, in which a corrected ad will be run the following week. WNPA incurs no other liability for errors in publication.

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Painting A FINISHED TOUCH: Interior & Exterior, Pressure Washing. (360)477-1805. FINIST*932DO

Miscellaneous Services AIR FLO HEATING Co. Indoor air experts. 221 W Cedar St. (360)683-3901. ALLFORM WELDING: AWS certified welders. Welding at its BEST! Call (360)681-0584. Lic ALLFOWI023CB.


EVERGREEN ELECTRICAL & Assoc, LTD: Residential & Commercial. Service Calls. (360)683-4193/460-7963. CRANE SERVICES for hot tubs, sheds, trusses, tree removal, etc. Man basket (360)460-7858. HOUSE SITTING PET CARE: retired couple will care for your home, pets & plants while youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re away, short/long term, Sequim area, non-smoking homes only. Gerald 477-1442. HUMANE TRAPPING: electronically monitored. Haven Trapping Co. (360)912-0036. JAMIâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE: Yard Services, Odd Jobs, Property Cleanup. We Do Most Everything! (360)582-0384. KEYTEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ELECTRIC: No Jobs Too Small. Service calls & remodels. (360)683-3780. KEYTEI*027NE LET THE SUNSHINE In! windows, carpets, gutters. R.S. Schmidt Enterprises (360)452-3480.GUTTEA*950NS LIVE-IN HOUSESITTER Avail: professional 32 yr old male. Free Service for Free Rent. (425)377-4226 OASIS WELL DRILLING: Experienced! National Ground Water, Certified driller. 683-4773. OASISWD980DN

PENINSULA SCREENS: 220 Carlsborg Rd. (360)681-2442. PENIN*961CF PLUMBING:Competitive prices. H2O Plumbing Contractors, 214 Center Park Way, Sequim. (360)681-0379.


Furniture FREE RECLINER: plaid, you haul. (360)683-7976. LAZYBOY SECTIONAL: w/2 recliners & sofa/Hide-a bed, $150. 582-0037.

RELIABLE CLEANING: Free Estimates. Licensed & bonded. (360)670-6949.

MATTRESS: Calif King, Simmons back care supreme, $120. 582-0037.

ROOF MANAGEMENT: Gutter cleaned, repaired or replaced. 325 W Washington Ste 131. (360)683-2272.

SOFA/DINING TABLE: w/4 chairs, both cream, excellent, $75/ea. 457-5026.

SCOTT MOBILE SAWMILL. Call (360)683-5864. SEQUIM VALLEY CENTER Mini Storage: 24 hour access, Many sizes avail. 683-1917. 130 Harrison St.

FREE COMPUTER: Dell, works good. (360)808-5462


THINKING OF SELLING? Free written market analysis of your home and/or property! Call Mike Fuller, Blue Sky Realty (360)683-8802

Home Electronics

Lawn/Garden GET YOUR YARD under control! Residential & Commercial. Ken at LAWNWORKS, 683-1677.

TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S APPLIANCE SERVICE: Licensed & Insured. Honest, Affordable, Fast. (360)683-5193.

GREENHOUSE KITS! Call Leilani for info. (360) 683-2655

ULINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CONCRETE PUMPING: Line Pump Specialists. Commercial & Residential. (360)775-5107


PIANO: "YOUNG CHANG" U-107 Console with bench. Pristine! $2,500. (360)460-1634.

Marketplace Appliances

Photo Equipment/ Supplies

AAA APPLIANCES: reconditioned washer/ dryers, $60 - $130. Mon - Sun. (360)457-1703.

APPRAISALS, CAMERA REPAIR. Consignments. Used buy & sell. 683-2695.

Miscellaneous for Sale

Furniture BEAUTYREST KING BED: Mattress/box spring/frame. Excellent! $500. 457-5026. BEDROOM SET: Quality Master Provincial, cherry wood, twin sleep member mattress w/headboard, 2 drawer end tables & 9 drawer dresser w/mirror. $1098. 683-3502. after 6 PM CHEST OF 5 DRAWERS: white painted pine, verdical, $85. (360)681-4134. CHEST OF DRAWERS: Cherry, $200. Armoire: $50. U-haul, cash, 683-7976.

OREC POWER EQUIPMENT OREC Bush Cutter $ Reg. $3999 .......... 3,150 OREC Power Carrier $ Reg. $3999 .......... 3,399

PORT ANGELES POWER EQUIPMENT 452-4652 â&#x20AC;˘ DIAMOND RING: 7 stone, marquise cut, 1 carat, $725. after 10am, 457-5688.


en Trapping Company v a H Squirrels in your attic? Raccoons under your porch? We can help! JAMES VORHIES 360.912.0033


LANDSCAPE Landscapes By


Over 30 Years Serving Clallam County

Landscapes for the Northwest Lifestyle

â&#x20AC;˘ FREE CONSULTATION â&#x20AC;˘ Complete Landscape Design Irrigation Systems â&#x20AC;˘ Plants and Pavers


lbcockburn@qwestofďŹ CertiďŹ ed Horticultural Professional

Residential & Commercial LANDSCI963DZ





Field Mowing Rototilling Lawn Prep

Backhoeing Debris Hauling Drainage Problems Small Tree & Shrub Removal, etc.

Backhoe â&#x20AC;˘ Brush Hog Rototiller â&#x20AC;˘ Post Hole Box Scraper




Mike Fuller

Small jobs welcome!


477-9189 or 360-683-8802

â&#x20AC;˘ Expert Remodeling â&#x20AC;˘ Baths, Kitchens

â&#x20AC;˘ Ceramic Tile â&#x20AC;˘ Decks & more

In business over 20 years!

Phone: 360-912-1445

Licensed â&#x20AC;˘Port Bonded â&#x20AC;˘ Insured 112 Kala Square, Townsend, WA 98368





Sequim Valley Center

360-681-2442 220 CARLSBORG RD.











Visa & Mastercard Accepted Security Fence & Electronic Gate 24 hour access In the heart of Sequim Valley OďŹ&#x192;ce located at Many sizes available. Customers say: 130 Harrison Street â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have the best pricing!â&#x20AC;?

MINI STORAGE Check us out!



"'$ %&' #$ "(*#$& -""&"!-%!")%"'%$(&$ %$((!$)$!")'+ !% "#$&"!!$+"$+"'$&$!%

"!    !%'$    !( $""&,"!#$""


Including: Constant Pressure Systems, Water Treatment & Ozone Systems Water Quality & Quantity Testing Service & Repairs #CANALPI94501

(Across from Wal-Mart) Web Site:

Building Solutions.....

direct: 360.379.1394 cell: 360.821.9397 24 HR Emergency Hazardous Tree Removal - Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Wait Until Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Too Late toll free: 866.379.6425

(360) 683-6328



Call Does It All!



Kim Hayden Mortgage Banker


CHRISTI VORHIES 360.912.0036

Call Mike Today For Your Comparative Market Analysis â&#x20AC;˘ LAND â&#x20AC;˘ HOMES

We will meet or beat most estimates


Sequim Washington



Bobâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tractor Service

vorhiesclan@olympicwi-ďŹ .com




Have your well drilled by a National Ground Water CertiďŹ ed Driller Keith Winter

(360) 683-4773 Reg# OASISWD980DN Lic# 1979

Call me for






CountyWide Classifieds â&#x20AC;˘ Serving Clallam County â&#x20AC;˘ SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2010

Miscellaneous for Sale ANTIQUES/COLLECTIBLES: Showcase/space rentals & consignment. We pay top dollar for gold/ silver. Buying & selling guns/fishing gear. Open seven days. Antique Mall 109 W. 1st St. PA. 452-1693. CIDER PRESSES: new, 2 tub unit, allows grinding & pressing at the same time, motorized, $695. 461-0719 ELECTRIC SCOOTER: Pace Saver, 3 wheel, very good condition, $375. Call Mike. (360)379-2415.

Wanted to Buy

Utility Trailers

TOYOTA, MAZDA, NISSAN or similar TRUCK WANTED: low mileage, manual trans, excelnt cond, prefer 1990s or newer. Call 683-3300.

HAUL- MASTER: model # 90154, 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, foldable, 12â&#x20AC;? wheels, equipped w/ wooden side panels, incl trailer dolly, 2 yrs old, $325. (360)582-0698.

Pets For Sale


PURE LAB PUPPIES: 6 wks on 10/14, chocolate & black, $350. 683-4756.

ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR: f11 Quickie, freestyle, top quality, 4 wheel, very good condition, $750. Call Mike (360)379-2415.


BOOKS WANTED We love books, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll buy yours.Hardcovers, paperbacks, magazines. Call 457-9789.

BUYING OLD US coins & paper money. Top prices paid, free phone appraisal. Gold & silver bullion. Selling too. (360)452-3358.

GOLD BUYER! Michael D. Smith, Certified Jeweler. Serving Seq & PA over 30 yrs. We buy estate jewelry, gold, silver, platinum, diamonds, costume jewelry & silver flatware. Free estimates. Call (360)417-1344. WANTED: 4-wheel walker. Call (360)681-8056.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 YAMAHA YZ125

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;05 HONDA CRF 230F

A great combination of power and lightness. Two-tone â&#x20AC;&#x153;Team Yamahaâ&#x20AC;? blue & white.

Reliable, great suspension and electric start, geared toward family fun.

TOYOTA, MAZDA, NISSAN or similar TRUCK WANTED: low mileage, manual trans, excelnt cond, prefer 1990s or newer. Call 683-3300.

Only $1,899

Only $2,399



Parts/ Accessories

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 HARLEY-DAVIDSONÂŽ XL 1200R SportsterÂŽ,only 9500 miles, triple-disk brakes, wide polished bar, chrome headlight visor.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;67 CAMERO TRANSMISSION: 327, 2 gears. $200 OBO. (360)681-6306.

Only $5,999


â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 HARLEY DAVIDSON: 1200 Custom Sportster, less than 8,000/mi, black w/lots of chrome & extras, beautiful bike, $5,995. Days, (360)457-4406. Evenings, (360)461-0961.

4 x 4 Vehicles

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;08 HONDA CIVIC EX: Sedan, 4 door, 24,137 mi, automatic, silver, tow car, $16,250. 452-4753.

1996 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO: 169,000 mi, tow package, stereo system, very clean, great cond. $3200 obo. Call (360)460-3507, leave msg.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 KAWASAKI KLX-250


Dual sport, street-legal model with electric start. Only 1131 miles!

13â&#x20AC;&#x2122; LIVINGSTON: new paint, 4 hp, 4 stroke, 2006 Mercury, galvanized trailer, extras, $2200. (360)504-5113.

Only $2,999


16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; RUNABOUT: trailer, sunbrella top, current license, no motor, needs, TLC, $350/obo. 477-0711.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 KTM 250 SX-F Innovative engine with double overhead camshafts, redesigned chassis with forged rocker arm.

Only $2,999


â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 HONDA CRF 100F Great off-road features with plush suspension and new, edgy, racebike-inspired CRF graphics.

Only $1,599

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 CHEVY MALIBU LT: V6, 4dr, automatic, very low miles, exclnt condition, $10,500. (360)683-4984. 2000 SUZUKI GRAND VITARA: V6, 4 door, 5 speed manual, 87,000/mi, exclnt cond, $3,950. 775-1132.


Recreational Vehicles â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 PROWLER TRAILER: 25â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, w/slide, new tires, $12,995. (360)582-9061. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 5TH WHEEL: Wildwood, great cond, 33â&#x20AC;? w/ 17â&#x20AC;? slide-out, fully loaded, $5500/obo. (801)554-9728.

VESPA MOTOR SCOOTER: GTS250, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;07, 1800mi, w/ riding gear, $3500. (360)681-4264. 50CC TRIKE: New, 39 mi, health forces sale, 35 mph, 50 mpg, pretty bike! $1050 (360)683-1409.

KAYAK FOR SALE â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 EASY RIDER 17â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dual outrigger, expedition equipped, 56 SF batwing sail. (24â&#x20AC;&#x2122; fwd & 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; aft). Airfoil sail, lots of extras. $5000 obo. Complete pkg. Serious inquiries only please. (360)461-3159.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;07 YAMAHA TT-R 125LE For serious players, Cycle World named it â&#x20AC;&#x153;Playbike of the Yearâ&#x20AC;? for 2004-2005.

Only $1,899


One small cat can change â&#x20AC;&#x153;coming home to an empty houseâ&#x20AC;? to â&#x20AC;&#x153;coming home.â&#x20AC;?

Visit our website





$$TOP DOLLAR PAID$$ Late model Toyotas - 15 min. bid. Paid for or not. Call Gary Reidel! WILDER Toyota, 457-8511.


CARGO TRAILER INTERSTATE: 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, never used w/camping conversion, $4,500. 683-4552.

1999 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN: manual wheelchair van, very good cond, 63,000 mi, asking $11,000. Please call Mike at (360)379-2415.

Wanted to Buy

BUYING FIREARMS: Fair honest prices, 1 or entire collection, Northwoods Firearms. Federal & State Licensed. Call today 477-9659.

Recreational Vehicles




So many puppies & kittens, so few homes!

THREE SPECIAL NEEDS CATS: Cartman is declawed, and like many declawed cats, uses his teeth to bite when something happens that upsets him. It will take a special person to adopt this dear boy, one who can â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;readâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; him correctly, and know when to stop petting him. Primrose is a special needs kitty on a mission to heal herself of the several things that have caused her grief â&#x20AC;&#x201C; currently occasional steroid shots seem to keep her ailments under control. She has been a calming influence on some of the rowdy boys in her room. Aspen also has special needs and is on the road to mending. This beautiful tabby/ Siamese blend was found abandoned in an empty house and then tossed outdoors before being rescued. Like the others stress aggravates her ailments. A loving home will do wonders to help these three kitties. Beverly is now going on two-years-old, and is a bundle of energy. This uniquely marked calico/tabby blend is maturing gracefully and is a volunteerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s delight. Andy is a very happy fellow, a lovely two-year-old, mellow, orange cat with a magnificent plume of a tail. Mallory is about three-months-old now, another one of this seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tabby/Siamese kittens. She has made the adjustment to the kitten room. There is nothing quite like being placed in a room with nine other small ones, all asking you â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who are you? and letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s play.â&#x20AC;? Whoa!

We ask an $80 adoption fee, to help defray expenses. See all the PFOA pets at

Peninsula Friends of Animals is not associated with any other animal rescue group. Our mission: To prevent the birth of unwanted pets through aggressive educational and spay/neuter programs; and to place as many unwanted pets as possible into good, safe permanent homes.

Call 452-0414

and leave a message to find out more about our ongoing Spay/ Neuter program and clinics. A volunteer will return your call.


I NEED A HOME PLEASE ADOPT ME Call Olympic Peninsula Humane Society (360) 457-8206 to adopt these pets SARGE

Sarge has smile and a sense of humor. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a 3-yearold Pointer mix who came to us as a stray. Sarge walks well on his leash and is people-oriented. He knows the commands â&#x20AC;&#x153;sitâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;downâ&#x20AC;?. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s such a good dog that we selected him for an off-site party. Sarge met many people, including children and other dogs and did great with everyone. Sarge is smart, curious, and has a good mix of energy (he enjoys going on walks) and calm (heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also content to sit and hang out). Sarge is a highly intelligent and curious dog who also loves (and needs) exercise. Sarge would do wonderfully with a person who goes on long hikes, walks or runs, or with a person or family who has acreage on which Sarge could safely and happily roam.

King is a handsome 2-year-old Pit Bull mix. Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s owner could no longer care for him due to unfortunate circumstances. King knows the commands â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sitâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shake Handsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nite Niteâ&#x20AC;? (he will snuggle under your arms at that command). Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s previous owner notes that King needs attention and a strong, firm yet positive owner. King gets along with some dogs but not all: if you already have a dog, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best to let them meet at the Humane Society before adoption. King loves to go on walks, and his favorite toys are balls bouncy balls, tennis balls, any kind of balls! King only chews on stuff heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supposed to, like his own toys. King would like a home with people who can spend a lot of time with him and cuddle with him.

Did you Know... THE FARM STORE

261461 Hwy 101 West

Shop the Farm Store for all your animalsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; needs Daily 8 am - 7 pm




1 unspayed cat could be responsible for 370,092 kittens in 7 years.


Cinnamon is a beautiful 1-yearold Shepherd mix. She arrived at the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society with her puppies, who are almost ready for adoption. Cinnamon is ready to be adopted too! Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready to relax and enjoy the good life. A little on the thin side, Cinnamon needs some TLC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and a good quality food. She has a wonderfully gentle, loving personality and walks beautifully on her leash.

Ellie is a very affectionate 6-year-old Chihuahua/ Yorkie mix. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been successfully treated for a skin condition; her coat is growing back beautifully. Ellie loves people and other animals, including other dogs and cats. Ellie needs someone who can spend time with her and give her the love and care she needs. Ellie will cry when left alone but eventually settles down. Ellie loves to snuggle up â&#x20AC;&#x153;underâ&#x20AC;? the covers of a bed at night. She is house-broken and uses the doggy door; she wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have an accident in the house as long as she has outdoor access. She doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need a leash when she goes on a walk as she only wants to stay close to her person. Ellie loves to play tug-of-war or chase. Ellie is currently in a foster home. To arrange to meet Ellie, please call us at (360) 457-8206.

Please spay and neuter your pets Olympic Peninsula Humane Society Wish List

452-7686 1134 East Front â&#x20AC;˘ Port Angeles


â&#x20AC;˘ Bleach â&#x20AC;˘ Dawn dish detergent â&#x20AC;˘ Disinfecting wipes â&#x20AC;˘ Dog and cat food â&#x20AC;˘ Dog and cat toys â&#x20AC;˘ Kitty Kubes â&#x20AC;˘ Large trash bags â&#x20AC;˘ Liquid laundry detergent â&#x20AC;˘ Paper towels â&#x20AC;˘ Postage stamps â&#x20AC;˘ Non-clumping cat litter â&#x20AC;˘ Rawhide chews

Bear is a 3-year-old Dalmatian/Border Collie mix. He gets along well with everyone: children, cats, and other dogs. Bearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s previous family, who cannot keep him any longer because they are moving to a place that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t allow dogs, describe him as a loving guy who will do anything for a tennis ball.


Red Carpet Car Wash Doggie Dunk Do it Yourself Dog Washes.

YES, WE DO! Lots of loving dogs for loving people! To adopt, foster or donate, contact WAG, a local dog rescue. Call 360-460-6258 or email: To see our dogs:

â&#x20AC;˘ Cleaning products provided. â&#x20AC;˘ Stainless steel tubs and state-of-the-art equipment. â&#x20AC;˘ Ramp, apron provided. â&#x20AC;˘ Maybe bring a towel and a sense of humor. â&#x20AC;˘ Cost is by time, average dog - $6. â&#x20AC;˘ We clean up!!

Hwy 101 across from Sunny Farms EVERY DAY â&#x20AC;˘ 9-5

Sequim Gazette, Sept. 22, 2010  

Sequim Gazette, Sept. 22, 2010 WNPA entry

Sequim Gazette, Sept. 22, 2010  

Sequim Gazette, Sept. 22, 2010 WNPA entry