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Sequim author George Lindamood recently discovered his book “The Accidental Peacemaker” has become much more topical.
Under the shade of a mango tree, orphans and street children gathered to be taught how to read and write. They could not afford to go to school, so Billa Mamud took it upon himself to teach them.
“Sixteen tons and what do you get — another day older and deeper in debt. St. Peter don’t you call me ’cause I can’t go. I owe my soul to the company store.”
I want to thank everyone who participated in the April 22 school construction bond election. This decision would have an impact on all of us who live here in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, so it’s important we speak in a single, collective voice.
Caecilia Fryrear and her husband, Jerry, enjoy being hosts at Carrie Blake Park. In fact, as Caecilia tells it, they’ve been trying to move to Sequim for a long time.
Patti McManus Huber taught desktop publishing at Peninsula College for about 20 years before taking up her full-time duties at Nash’s Farm Store. She recalls her first backpacking trip with her husband.
If, like me, you’re a Seattle Mariners fan, you’re probably looking for a bit of good news right now. After watching the hapless and (nearly) hitless Seattle nine skunk their way to a seven-game losing streak recently, I’m about to give up … so I can’t be the bearer of any good report.
Jo and Steve Chinn were setting up some field exercises for their three flat-coated retrievers — Hissy, Dinah and Flo — as Jo explained that the training couldn’t happen without two frozen birds named Mr. Waddle and Ichabod.
It’s a little late in coming, but kudos go to Attorney General Bob Ferguson, whose bill to strengthen Washington state’s open government laws by requiring training for public officials was signed into law on March 27 by Gov. Jay Inslee.
I have lived in Sequim since 1991 and I’m voting YES on the bond! Our schools aren’t just institutions of learning; they reflect our civic pride.
Jerry and Caecilia Fryrear have been the park hosts at Carrie Blake Park since October. Jerry says by now he knows “at least a hundred dogs, on a first-name basis.”
In just a few weeks voters in the Sequim School District will be asked to vote on Proposition 1 — School Improvements General Obligation Bonds — $154,325,000, the largest school bond proposal in the history of Clallam County.
On April 22, the Sequim community will face a huge decision that will significantly affect the future of our community and the children and families living here.
Kelly Shea, the superintendent of Sequim Schools, will spend hours with you showing you school facilities and explaining why the district wants the community to approve the $154 million school bond on the April 22 ballot.
Lauren Holloway, produce manager at Nash’s Farm Store, stopped to tell her story as she shopped the store for healthy snacks to take on her next adventure: a walkabout.
Gazette’s website gets a makeover, subscription feature
There are three things most people dream of doing, says Karen Klein of Twice Loved Books, 353 W. Bell St. She has enjoyed the adventure of doing one of them.
On April 22, voters who live in Sequim School District will be asked to make a decision that will shape the future of every resident of eastern Clallam County: Should Sequim Schools be authorized to issue bonds to rebuild or renovate nearly every school in the district?
Vicki Cameron, optician at Sequim Vision Clinic, moved from Southern California to Sequim in 2009 with her husband, Garry, and their daughter, Kristina.
Greening the Commons