NEWS BRIEFS — Port Angeles museum opens exhibit on quilting, handicrafts . . . and other items

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Museum at the Carnegie has announced the opening of a new temporary exhibit, “Quilting and Handicrafts.”

The exhibit features a selection of quilts from the Clallam County Historical Society's collection ranging from the late 1800s to modern examples.

“Quilting and Handicrafts” will be on exhibit through the end of May.

Admission is by donation.

The museum, located at 207 S. Lincoln St., is open from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesdays through Saturdays.

For more information, phone 360-452-2662 or email artifact@olypen.com.



Nash's final film

SEQUIM — The Winter Film Series at Nash's Farm Store will come to a close with the documentary “Eating Alabama” at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 2.

The film is free and open to the public.

Donations are accepted.

In “Eating Alabama,” a young couple returns home to Alabama, where they set out to eat the way their grandparents did — locally and seasonally — as they search for a simpler life.

As they navigate the agro-industrial gastronomical complex, they soon realize that nearly everything about the food system has changed since farmers once populated their family histories.

Nash's Farm Store is located at 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way.



WWIN scholarships

BELLEVUE — Washington Women in Need, or WWIN, has announced a pilot scholarship initiative that will expand its education grants program and provide annual funding and support to a select group of scholars for up to four years.

Since 1992, the group has provided more than 5,700 grants for higher education and health services to women in need in 136 cities and 27 counties in Washington state.

In 2013, the group provided 172 grants, totaling $542,560.

Average annual income of a grantee is $10,072.

WWIN's education grants fund up to $5,000 in tuition, fees and required books and supplies for students attending accredited Washington colleges and universities.

Through the pilot scholarship program, WWIN will offer that same support annually through the completion of a scholar's education, funding up to $20,000 for a single grantee over a four-year period.

Applications will be posted on www.WWIN.org on Wednesday, April 30, and applicants may apply electronically between April 30 and May 30.



Student art show winners announced

SEQUIM — The award winners of the Sequim Arts Student Show depicting the Dungeness River Audubon Center's theme “Connections with Nature” have been announced.

■ First place: Robert Simpson, North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center.

■ Second place: Danyelle Wilson, Sequim High School.

■ Third place: Emily Webb, Sequim High.

■ Honorable mention: Charlotte Hertel, Five Acre School.

Winners depicting Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society's “Bird Art” theme are:

■ First place: Svea Bastin, Port Angeles High School.

■ Second place: Ali Thill, Sequim High.

■ Third place: Michael McMurry, Sequim High.

■ Honorable mention: Hannah Collins and Linda Rogers, Sequim High.

Their artwork is on display at The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., through Saturday.

Hours are from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily.

Art will then be displayed at Sunshine Cafe, 135 W. Washington St., on April 4 for Birdfest and from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. from First Friday Art Walk Sequim till April 25.

The Sunshine Cafe is open from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesdays through Sundays.



Beekeeping class

SEQUIM — Corwin Bell of www.BackYardHive.com in Colorado will give two classes on natural beekeeping at Nash's Farm Store, 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, on Saturday, April 5 (beginner), and Sunday, April 6 (intermediate), from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Each class costs $75. Participants may take both for $125.

Pre-registration is required at www.BackYardHive.com.

For 19 years, Bell has promoted a “backyard” hive method and philosophy in which he encourages individuals to connect with bees through an altruistic “guardianship” that goes beyond hobbyist beekeeping.

The beginner class will include basic bee ecology and communication, why they are a “super-organism” and the importance of honeybee genetic diversity.

Hive setup, obtaining bees and catching a swarm also will be covered.

The intermediate level is for graduates of the beginner class and those who already have hives.

It includes in-depth relationships with bees and the intimate workings of the colony and brood nest.

Participants will learn about queenless hives, over-wintering and extracting products.

Last modified: March 26. 2014 12:28PM
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