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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS January 4-5, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End


PORT ANGELES — With a unanimous 7-0 vote, City Council members ended at least a year of legal maneuvering by accepting an agreement settling legal claims among the city, Clallam Transit and the design and engineering firms involved in the construction of The Gateway transit center. “This has been burdensome, and we’re glad to be done with it,� Port Angeles Mayor Cherie Kidd said at the Wednesday meeting. The settlement agreement among the city, Clallam Transit, Krei Architecture of Tacoma and Bright Engineering of Seattle nets the city a total of $224,448, City Attorney Bill Bloor said. That total consists of $146,167

and Front streets. Krei in turn asserted that its subcontractor, Bright Engineering, should pay and sought unpaid fees from the city. CHERIE KIDD The crack was found in the Port Angeles mayor concrete support wall toward the end of pavilion construction and in cash paid to the city by Krei’s resulted in about seven months of and Bright’s individual insurance construction delays. companies and $78,282 in fees Krei has agreed to no longer seek Built in 2007 from the city, per the terms of the Construction began in June settlement agreement. As of Nov. 31, 2012, the city 2007, and the center — featuring had spent $73,180 on outside a bus stop, parking garage, fourattorneys and consultants in han- faced clock tower, restrooms and police and transit driver offices dling claims. The city had a claim against — opened in March 2009. The city began handling the Krei for construction delays caused by a crack in the eastern legal claims starting in December foundation wall of the transit 2011, Bloor explained. TURN TO GATEWAY/A4 center’s main pavilion at Lincoln

“This has been burdensome, and we’re glad to be done with it.�

Clogged plant delays removal of Glines dam


Port Angeles will net $224,448 over construction delays due to a crack found beneath The Gateway wcenter.



National park officials revise sediment estimate BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — A long-planned hold in removing what’s left of Glines Canyon Dam has been extended by at least one month to allow crews to complete modifications to an industrial water-treatment plant that was clogged with mud, leaves and woody debris after heavy rains inundated the Elwha River one month ago. Meanwhile, Olympic National Park officials said Wednesday that survey errors from nearly a century ago resulted in new sediment estimates of the former reservoir beds of lakes Mills and Aldwell. Park spokeswoman Barb Maynes said the actual sediment trapped behind the former dams is closer to 34 million cubic yards, rather than the longestimated 24 million cubic

million yards, but that isn’t a factor in the hold. “Sediment impacts remain . . . well within the parameters of the existing water treatment facilities and other project mitigations,� the park’s project blog said at http://tinyurl. com/9wr5xse. “Dam removal is still anticipated to be complete well within the contract period.�

2-month fish window A two-month fish window — the latest in a series of predetermined holds on the historic dam-removal project to protect fish — was set to end Jan. 1. Maynes confirmed Thursday that the hold will be extended through at least Feb. 1 to fix the intake system at the Elwha Water Treatment Plant west of Port Angeles. TURN



Derek Kilmer, right, stands with House Speaker John Boehner, third from left, for Kilmer’s oath of office as 6th District congressman Thursday at the start of the 113th Congress in the Capitol in Washington, D.C. Joining the Gig Harbor Democrat are his wife, Jennifer, and daughters Sophie, 6, and Tess, 3, and, at left, his parents, J.C. and Marietta Kilmer of Port Angeles. Also Thursday, Boehner, R-Ohio, was re-elected House speaker. Story, Page A3


State seizes derelict ship Port Ludlow happy to see New Star leave BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


The New Star was supposed to be at Port Ludlow marina only a few days. Instead, it has been there since Oct. 1.

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PORT LUDLOW — The state Department of Natural Resources took ownership of the derelict New Star on Thursday, but the former owner said he is working on a plan to dispose of the ship. “I haven’t abandoned this,�

‘Now in our custody’ Even if Marincin comes up with a plan, DNR will proceed on its current course, according to Aquatics Assistant Division Manager Dennis Clark. “The vessel is now in our cus-

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tody,� Clark said. “Mr. Marincin had three months to deal with the problem, and he did not do so.� The vessel, which has been moored in the guest slot at the Port Ludlow Marina since Oct. 1, was served with a notice from DNR on Dec. 3. The notice gave the owner one month to move the vessel, or DNR would assume ownership. After taking possession of the vessel, DNR sent out a crew to measure the vessel for transport early Thursday morning. TURN TO DERELICT/A4




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said George Marincin, president of VicMar Inc. of Tacoma, on Thursday. “I am still diligently pursuing it, and when I come up with a plan, I hope that the state will be gracious enough to let me pull it out of Port Ludlow myself,� Marincin added.



C2 B3 A2 B10







The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.

PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 360-681-2390 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 360-385-2335 1939 E. Sims Way Port Townsend, WA 98368

Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad 24/7 at peninsuladailynews. com or email: classified@ Display/retail: 360-417-3540 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday

Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at, or by email: subscribe@ If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 75 cents daily, $1.50 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos:, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

Audit Bureau of Circulations

The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

‘Grey’s’ star makes pitch for Tully’s “DR. MCDREAMY” MADE a house call in Seattle on Thursday as part of his bid to buy the Tully’s Coffee chain and save hundreds of local jobs. Patrick Dempsey, part of an investment team called Global Baristas, is one of seven groups Dempsey interested in Tully’s that made their presentations to a bankruptcy judge. Dempsey, who stars as Dr. Derek Shepherd on ABC’s “Grey’s Anatomy” — which is set in Seattle but filmed in Los Angeles — told KOMO-TV that his team is in a good position to take over Tully’s and that he’d like to make Seattle a second home. “I love it here — even the weather is great to me,” Dempsey said. “I woke up this morning and looked out and saw the ferryboats coming in and out. Great people — certainly with the success of the show, there’s a fondness to this community.” Tully’s filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in October.



A former firefighter with a crush on Madonna, shown arriving at Macy’s Herald Square in New York last April, was sentenced Wednesday to three years’ probation for resisting THE ASSOCIATED PRESS arrest outside the singer’s New York City apartment building. Robert Linhart was convicted in November after being twice arrested in September 2010.


One of the other suitors for Tully’s: Starbucks. The judge’s decision is expected Jan. 11.

sick and drugged horses were used to film the series focused on the horse racing industry. The series starring Dustin Hoffman was canAnimal-rights suit celed in March after four An animal-rights advohorses died while in produccate who oversaw working tion. conditions on the canceled Casey was working for HBO series “Luck” has sued the network and the Ameri- the American Humane Association overseeing the wellcan Humane Association, claiming horses on the show being of the horses and said she was wrongfully fired were grossly mistreated. after complaining about Barbara Casey’s lawinhumane conditions on the suit filed Monday in Los Angeles claims underweight, show.

WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Does a movie’s rating — G, PG, PG-13, R, NC-17 — affect whether you see that movie? Yes




Depends on the movie


Depends on my mood 1.9% Depends on who I’m with 8.1% Total votes cast: 913 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Passings By The Associated Press

GERDA LERNER, 92, a scholar and author who helped make the study of women and their lives a legitimate subject for historians, and spearheaded the creation of the first graduate program in women’s history in the United States, died Wednesday in Madison, Wis. Her death at an assisted-living facility was confirmed by Steve J. Stern, a history profesMs. Lerner sor and friend at the University of WisconsinMadison, where Dr. Lerner had taught many years. In the mid-1960s, armed with a doctorate in history from Columbia University and a dissertation on two abolitionist sisters from South Carolina, Dr. Lerner entered an academic world in which women’s history scarcely existed. The number of historians interested in the subject, she told The New York Times in 1973, “could have fit into a telephone booth.” “In my courses, the teachers told me about a world in which ostensibly one-half the human race is doing everything signifi-

cant and the other half doesn’t exist,” Dr. Lerner told The Chicago Tribune in 1993. “I asked myself how this checked against my own life experience. ‘This is garbage; this is not the world in which I have lived,’ I said.” That picture changed rapidly, in large part because of her efforts while teaching at Sarah Lawrence College in the early 1970s. In creating a graduate program there, Dr. Lerner set about trying to establish women’s history as an academic discipline and to raising the status of women in the historical profession. She also began gathering and publishing the primary source material — diaries, letters, speeches and so on — that would allow historians to reconstruct the lives of women.

“She made it happen,” said Alice Kessler-Harris, a history professor at Columbia. “She established women’s history as not just a valid but a central area of scholarship. If you look at any library today, you will see hundreds of books on the subject.”

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ U.S. Rep. Derek Kilmer graduated with the Port Angeles High School Class of 1992. The wrong year was published in Tuesday’s special section, 2012 — A Year in Review.

_________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) The dramatic radio appeal of “calling all cars, calling all cars” soon may be familiar on Port Angeles airwaves. City police today tested a shortwave broadcasting unit brought for trial from Seattle. The Police Department, which has funds budgeted last year for radio equipment and has not yet spent the money, probably will purchase and install an outfit in the near future, Mayor Ralph Davis said. Davis and Police Chief

Robert Banderob said they believe police speed and efficiency will be increased greatly by the use of radio to summon officers in patrol cars.

1963 (50 years ago)

Consideration of the lower Elwha River as a site for six salmon-rearing ponds has been dropped by the state Department of Fisheries. “Difficulties presented in adapting our needs to the Seen Around volume of available water Peninsula snapshots and to the foreseeable program for maintenance and PUSSY WILLOWS replacement within the sysALREADY blooming in an tem” were cited by George C. alley off Cherry Street in Starland, state fisheries Laugh Lines Port Angeles . . . director. WANTED! “Seen Around” The state’s initial water AFTER AN HOUR in items. Send them to PDN News my doctor’s waiting room, I requirement of 5.2 million Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles now know why he calls his gallons per day with ultiWA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or customers “patients.” mate usage of 10 million email news@peninsuladailynews. com. Your Monologue gallons daily were consid-

ered problems by Port Angeles Mayor James Maxfield. He was concerned about water availability for Port Angeles industrial requirements of about 65 million gallons daily, especially during summer months.

1988 (25 years ago) Port Angeles police soon will carry teddy bears in their patrol cars to help some of the children they encounter while on the job. Port Angeles City Councilwoman Glennis Stamon read about teddy bears in patrol cars elsewhere that help children deal with domestic violence and other stressful incidents. She and Police Capt. Steve Ilk recruited Kathy Northrop and insurance broker Ray Gruver, who provided the fuzzy bears.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Jan. 4, the fourth day of 2013. There are 361 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 4, 1965, President Lyndon B. Johnson delivered his State of the Union address in which he outlined the goals of his “Great Society,” a series of domestic policy initiatives aimed at growing the economy and improving the quality of life for all. On this date: ■ In 1821, the first native-born American saint, Elizabeth Ann Seton, died in Emmitsburg, Md. ■ In 1904, the Supreme Court, in Gonzalez v. Williams, ruled that Puerto Ricans were not aliens and could enter the

United States freely; however, the court stopped short of declaring them U.S. citizens. ■ In 1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, in his State of the Union address, called for legislation to provide assistance for the jobless, elderly, impoverished children and the handicapped. ■ In 1943, Soviet dictator Josef Stalin appeared on the cover of Time as the magazine’s 1942 “Man of the Year.” ■ In 1964, Pope Paul VI began a visit to the Holy Land, the first papal pilgrimage of its kind, as he arrived in Jerusalem. ■ In 1974, President Richard M. Nixon refused to hand over tape recordings and documents subpoe-

naed by the Senate Watergate Committee. ■ In 1987, 16 people were killed when an Amtrak train bound from Washington, D.C., to Boston collided with Conrail locomotives that had crossed into its path from a side track in Chase, Md. ■ In 1990, Charles Stuart, who had claimed he’d been wounded and that his pregnant wife was fatally shot by a robber, leapt to his death off a Boston bridge after he himself became a suspect. ■ In 2007, Nancy Pelosi was elected the first female speaker of the House as Democrats took control of Congress. ■ Ten years ago: As President

George W. Bush put the finishing touches on an economic growth package costing $674 billion over 10 years, Democratic presidential hopefuls pledged to scuttle what they characterized as a plan that would help the wealthy without reviving the economy. ■ Five years ago: The government reported that the nation’s jobless rate hit 5 percent in December 2007, a two-year high, fanning recession fears. ■ One year ago: Defying Republican lawmakers, President Barack Obama barreled past the Senate and used a recess appointment to name Richard Cordray the first director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 4-5, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation The Illinois Republican was greeted by an open-armed Vice President Joe Biden. With Biden WASHINGTON — Injecting and Sen. Joe a shot of bipartisanship in the Manchin, D-W. nation’s contentious health care Va., at his Kirk overhaul, the Obama adminisside, and tration Thursday cleared four clutching a four-prong cane, Republican-led states — Idaho, Kirk, 53, climbed the steps to Nevada, New Mexico and Utah — to build their own consumer- applause from Senate colleagues, the Illinois congressiofriendly insurance markets. nal delegation and Capitol staff. With open enrollment for “Welcome back, man!” Biden millions of uninsured Americans said. less than 10 months away — Kirk smiled broadly, hugging Oct. 1 — the four states are part the vice president. of a larger group of 17 states plus Washington, D.C., that Al-Jazeera in U.S. have gotten an initial go-ahead to build and run insurance LOS ANGELES — With its exchanges. $500 million purchase of leftHealth plans in these leaning Current TV, the Panexchanges will have to meet Arab news channel Al-Jazeera new minimum standards. The will soon be seen in tens of milexchanges are meant to have lions of U.S. homes. the feel of an online travel site, It’s a steep price, but the an Expedia or Orbitz, where acquisition helps the network consumers can shop for care. in its aim to quickly spread Under President Barack its message to more AmeriObama’s health care law, about cans. eight in 10 customers in the The purchase will create a new marketplaces will be eliginews channel called Al-Jazeera ble for federal aid to help pay America, coming to American their premiums. homes 90 days from now with a Small businesses will have distinctly non-American view of access to their own exchanges. the world. The network claims many Recovery from stroke people in the U.S. have sought its programming online and WASHINGTON — Nearly a that it aims to present an “unbiyear after suffering a debilitatased” view, “representing as ing stroke, Sen. Mark Kirk walked the 45 steps up the Cap- many different viewpoints as itol on Thursday and reclaimed possible.” his seat in the U.S. Senate. The Associated Press

GOP-led states cleared to form health markets

Briefly: World of Shiite pilgrims returning home Thursday from a religious commemoration, killing at least 20 and reinforcing fears of renewed sectarian violence, according to Iraqi officials. The blast erupted in the ISLAMABAD — An Ameritown of Musayyib, about 40 can drone strike in Pakistan has killed a top Taliban commander miles south of the Iraqi capital. who sent money and fighters to It targeted worshippers returning from the Shiite holy city of battle the U.S. in Afghanistan Karbala following the climax of but had a truce with the Pakithe religious commemoration stani military, officials said known as Arbaeen. Thursday. Children were among the 20 The death people confirmed killed, accordof Maulvi ing to a police official, who said Nazir is likely at least 50 people were injured. to be seen in Washington as No televised trial affirmation of the controverSAN JUAN, Puerto Rico — A sial U.S. drone military judge denied a request program. to allow television broadcast It likely Nazir coverage of the Guantanamo will be viewed Bay war crimes tribunal for five differently by military officials men charged in the 9/11 attacks. in Pakistan, however, because Defense lawyers requested Nazir did not focus on Pakistani TV coverage of proceedings at targets. the U.S. base in Cuba. But the Nazir was killed when two Defense Department had authomissiles slammed into a house rized only closed-circuit broadin South Waziristan while he cast to several military bases in met with supporters. Eight oth- the northeast U.S. ers were killed, according to five Army Col. James Pohl ruled Pakistani security officials. that the court had no authority Pentagon spokesman George to allow general broadcast. A Little did not confirm Nazir’s Pentagon spokesman declined death but added that if true, it comment Thursday. would be “a significant blow” to Defense attorney James Conextremist groups in the region. nell said the public should be At least four people were able to view proceedings against killed in a separate drone strike five men accused of planning in the North Waziristan region. and aiding the attacks. A hearing is scheduled later 20 die in Iraq attack this month, but the trial is at least a year away. BAGHDAD — A car bomb explosion tore through a crowd The Associated Press

U.S. drones kill Taliban chief in Pakistan

New Congress keeps Boehner as speaker Republican is easily elected THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The House and Senate ushered in a new Congress Thursday, re-electing embattled Ohio Republican John Boehner speaker. The 113th Congress convened at noon EST (9 a.m. PST), the constitutionally mandated time, with pomp, pageantry and politics. Boehner, bruised after weeks with his fractious caucus and negotiations with the White House on the fiscal cliff, won a second twoyear term as leader with 220 votes. Despite grumbling in the GOP ranks, just 10 Republicans voted THE ASSOCIATED PRESS for someone other than Boehner. John Boehner of Ohio holds up a gavel in Washington on Democratic leader Nancy Thursday after being re-elected House speaker. Pelosi got 192 votes. divided government. The tradiFor all the change of the next Twelve new members tions come against the backdrop Congress, the new bosses are the of a mean season that closed out same as the old bosses. In the Senate, Vice President an angry election year. President Barack Obama Joe Biden swore in 12 new memA deal to avert the “fiscal cliff” secured a second term in the bers elected in November, lawof tax increases and spending cuts November elections, and Demomakers who won another term split the parties in New Year’s crats tightened their grip on the and South Carolina Republican Day votes, and the House’s failure Senate for a 55-45 edge in the new Tim Scott, a former House memto vote on a superstorm Sandy aid ber was tapped by Gov. Nikki package before adjournment two-year Congress, ensuring that Haley to fill the remaining term of prompted GOP recriminations Harry Reid, D-Nev., will remain in charge. Sen. Jim DeMint, who resigned to against the leadership. Republicans maintained their head a Washington think tank. majority in the House but will have Applause from members and Fresh start is hard a smaller advantage, 233-200. the gallery marked every oathFreshman Rep. Derek Kilmer, taking. Looking on was former “There’s a lot of hangover obviVice President Walter Mondale. ously from the last few weeks of D-Gig Harbor, whose 6th District While the dozens of eager this session into the new one, includes the North Olympic Penfreshmen are determined to which always makes a fresh start insula, was named an assistant change Washington, they face the a lot harder,” said Rep. Kevin whip by Steny Hoyer, D-Md., harsh reality of another stretch of Brady, R-Texas. Democratic whip.

French actor’s citizenship bid OK’d by Russian leader THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MOSCOW — The Kremlin has cast Gerard Depardieu in one of the most surprising roles of his life — as a new Russian citizen. The announcement Thursday that President Vladimir Putin has approved Depardieu’s application for citizenship is almost a real-life analogue to the French actor’s 1990 comedy “Green Card,” in which his character enters into a sham marriage in order to work in the United States. But in this version, taxes appear to be at the heart of the matter.

Battle against taxes Depardieu has waged a battle against a proposed super tax on millionaires in his native country. French President Francois Hollande plans to raise the tax on earned income above $1.3 million to 75 percent from the current 41 percent, while Russia has a flat 13 percent tax rate. A representative for the former Oscar nominee declined to say whether he had accepted the Russian offer. Thursday was a holiday in Russia, and officials from the Federal Tax Service and Federal Migration Service could not be reached for comment on whether the decision would require Depar-

Quick Read


French actor Gerard Depardieu, left, is seen with Russian President Vladimir Putin, right, in a Dec. 11, 2010, photo. dieu to have a residence in Russia. But it’s clearly an image buffer for Russia, calling attention to the country’s attractive tax regime and boosting Putin’s efforts to show that the economic chaos of the early post-Soviet period has passed. “The distinctiveness of our tax system is poorly known about in the West. “When they know about it, we can expect a massive migration of rich Europeans to Russia,” Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry

Rogozin bragged on Twitter. Others aren’t so sure. Political analyst Pavel Svyatenkov told the state news agency RIA Novosti that the move was “very good, very high-quality PR for Russia,” but he didn’t think it would ignite a flood of new residents. “I don’t expect a massive movement of rich people to here for the reason that Russia remains a pretty poor country by Western measurements, and here, there are bigger problems with crime and corruption,” he said.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Police say teens spiked adults’ milkshakes

Nation: Court overturns death sentence in S.D.

Nation: Conn. pupils start at new school after tragedy

World: First Starbucks in Vietnam due to open

POLICE SAID TWO California teenagers used a prescription sleeping medication to spike the milkshakes of too-strict parents so they could log onto the Internet. The parents called police, and the 15-year-old Rocklin, Calif., girl and a 16-year-old friend were taken to Juvenile Hall. The Sacramento Bee said the girls offered to pick up milkshakes at a fastfood restaurant for the parents of one of the girls last Friday night. A drug was mixed into the shakes, and the couple fell asleep. The suspicious parents picked up a drug test kit the following day.

THE SOUTH DAKOTA Supreme Court has overturned a state prison inmate’s death sentence for the killing of a prison guard nearly two years ago. In an opinion released Thursday, the justices said Rodney Berget, 50, must get a new sentencing hearing because the circuit judge who sentenced him to die improperly considered a statement Berget made to a psychiatrist. The high court said it could not conclude that the use of the statement, in which Berget said he deserves the death penalty for taking Ronald “R.J.” Johnson’s life and destroying a family, was harmless beyond a reasonable doubt.

FOR HER SON’S first day of school since last month’s massacre at his Sandy Hook Elementary, Sarah Caron tried to make Thursday as normal as possible. She made pancakes and walked the second-grader to the bus. Her 7-year-old son, William, was among more than 400 students who escaped a gunman’s rampage that killed 20 first-graders and six educators in Newtown, Conn., on Dec. 14. On Thursday, students settled in at a different school in Monroe, Conn., where a shuttered middle school was overhauled and renamed after their old school. Several officers guarded the entrance and checked IDs of parents.

STARBUCKS SAID THURSDAY that it is opening its first store next month in Vietnam, seeking a foothold in the coffee-loving country as part of efforts to expand in Asia. The cafe will be in southern Ho Chi Minh City, the Seattle-based company said in a joint statement with its local partner, Hong Kong’s Maxim Group. “Vietnam is one of the most dynamic and exciting markets in the world,” said Starbucks China and Asia Pacific President John Culver. Starbucks has been targeting growth outside the U.S. market, opening thousands of stores in China and across the Asia-Pacific region.



FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 — (C)


PA council passes ordinance on 9-1-1 nuisance calls BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Water-treatment filtration tanks sit behind the main rearing channel of the state Department of Fish and Wildlife fish hatchery along the Elwha River west of Port Angeles. Malfunctions occurred at the plant in December when debris clogged the intake valves.

Dam: Still ahead of schedule CONTINUED FROM A1 oped,� she said. Clogging of intake screens The industrial plant, led to malfunctions at the located 2.8 miles from the industrial plant Dec. 2. Veolia crews and a team river mouth, serves the Lower Elwha Klallam tribal of National Park Service fish hatchery, the state consultants and engineers Department of Fish and worked long hours to ensure Wildlife fish-rearing chan- that the facility continued nel and the Nippon Paper to produce clean water Industries USA Inc. mill in when flows peaked at about 7,000 cubic feet per second Port Angeles. The city’s municipal last month. water supply comes from a well near the river. Flows at 1,300 CFS The industrial plant is Flows have since receded operated by Veolia Water to about 1,300 CFS, which North America, one of several contractors involved in is normal for this time of the National Park Service’s year, and the plant contin$325 million Elwha River ues to function well, Maynes said. restoration project. “Flows are down and Maynes said the modifications are “under way at turbidity is down, and so this point� and are “going the contractor has been able to begin making these well.� “There will be some work modifications,� she said. A cost estimate for done by an outside contractor as well, but that con- the extra work at the tract is still being devel- water plant was not avail-

able Thursday. Even with the onemonth delay, Maynes said, the dam-removal project should be completed this summer, more than a year ahead of schedule.

Still ahead of schedule

Elwha Dam in March 2012. The once 210-foot Glines Canyon Dam, the tallest dam ever to be removed, has been reduced to a 50-foot waterfall. Most of the sediment was trapped under Lake Mills, the reservoir behind the upper dam, where tons of sand, silt and cobble already are spilling out. Park officials said the revised sediment estimate is “not expected to greatly influence either how long or how heavy the river’s sediment loads will be. “The rate of dam removal, controlled in response to rainfall, floods, spring melt and other factors influences the rate and amount of sediment erosion,� the project blog added.

“In a sense, a hold on the lowering of the dam is a similar sort of hold we’ve been having for the last couple years,� she added. The release of sediment has been closely managed and watched by a team of scientists since dam removal began in September 2011. Dam removal is the centerpiece of the landmark salmon and wildlife restoration project that Congress approved in 1992. ________ Barnard Construction, Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be the dam-removal contrac- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. tor, took out the last rem- 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula nants of the 108-foot-tall

Derelict: 3 possible moorages CONTINUED FROM A1 “We are eager to move the New Star out of Port Ludlow and wanted to get started right away,� Clark said. “So we took care of the measurements first thing.� The 180-foot-long, 325-metric-ton vessel has been moored in the Port Ludlow Marina since Oct. 1, when it was accepted by Marina Manager Kori Ward for what was intended to be a one-week period. Since then, Marincin has set and broken several deadlines for the removal of the vessel before reportedly ceasing to return calls from the state and the marina, as well as the press, in December. On Oct. 21, he said he planned to tow the ship to Neah Bay, but the next day, Port of Neah Bay Director Bill Parkin said the New Star was not welcome at his marina. On Dec. 3, Marincin was quoted as saying the ship would head to Astoria, Ore.

he 180-foot-long, 325-metric-ton vessel has been moored in the Port Ludlow Marina since Oct. 1, when it was accepted by Marina Manager Kori Ward for what was intended to be a one-week period.


Port of Astoria CEO would cost “in the six figHank Bynaker declined to ures.� Once DNR finishes the provide moorage for the transporting and dismanvessel. tling of the vessel, Marincin will be billed for those costs, Original plans Clark said. On Thursday, Marincin Clark said DNR has answered a call from the found three different potenPeninsula Daily News, call- tial moorage sites for the ing the situation “an unfor- New Star in Puget Sound. tunate occurrence that was The measurements, a to nobody’s advantage.� height of 35 feet — 29 feet He said he had lost more at the bow plus a 6-foot post than $100,000 on the proj- — and a 38-foot beam, were ect, which originally called needed in order to make for the ship’s transport to sure the boat would fit Mexico, where it was to be under the bridges between dismantled and sold on the Port Ludlow and the boat’s Asian market as scrap eventual destination. metal. Once moored, the state DNR spokesperson Toni will solicit bids for the proDroscher said the agency is cess of cutting the ship into working up a cost estimate scrap metal, Clark said. Marincin estimated that for the operation, which is the scrap metal from the not complete. Clark said it probably ship would bring in between $85,000 and $90,000. Droscher said there is no schedule for towing, since a final destination has not

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been determined, but said it could happen later this month. Marincin said he moved the New Star out of its Tacoma moorage because he wanted to meet with a tug from Mexico, but the tug was delayed, which prompted the stop in Port Ludlow. “Port Ludlow should never have accepted the boat,� Marincin said. “They should have said no when they were asked to accept it.� Ward has said previously she did not want the boat in the marina but thought it was a better alternative than anchoring it in the bay, which she said the tug operator promised to do if the boat was not accepted. On Thursday, Marincin said he had not heard of this before, though the interaction was reported several times in the PDN. Marincin said he had been “in close touch� with Clark and talked to him prior to the holidays, while Clark said Marincin had not returned several calls from DNR. For Marincin, the shoe may now be on the other foot. “I’ve wanted to share my plans with DNR, but I haven’t been able to get through to them,� he said.

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Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

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The new ordinance is not retroactive to its effective date, Gallagher said, meaning any nonemergency calls before Jan. 11 will not be counted. In earlier interviews, Gallagher said the ordinance is not designed to punish those who accidentally dial 9-1-1 via their cellphones — sometimes called “pocket dialing� — but rather is aimed at city residents who consistently call 9-1-1 for nonemergency reasons and thereby prevent PenCom dispatchers from handling real emergencies.

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at

Gateway: Costs CONTINUED FROM A1 Clallam Transit — the city’s partner on the project — and its attorney had dealt with the leal claims since about 2008. In a Tuesday interview, Clallam Transit General Manager Terry Weed had little comment on the city’s settlement agreement as the city and Clallam Transit agreed the city would handle the outstanding claims with Krei and Bright and receive any settlement monies agreed upon. A representative from Krei could not be reached for comment Thursday, and a Bright representative reached via phone had no comment on the settlement agreement.


he entire project was funded with $8.1 million in federal and state grants, $500,000 from Clallam Transit and $6.1 million from the city, with the city covering the cost overages.


While Bloor said he may think the city could have done better in the settlement terms, he said the city would not be guaranteed anything going the litigation route. “Also, to be realistic, we need to realize we could do a lot worse,� Bloor said. When asked if the city had learned anything from its transit center experience, Bloor said Port Angeles residents would be disappointed if city officials did not learn something from every capital project, adding that each will have its own surprises. “We try to learn from all those experiences, the good ones and the bad ones,� Bloor said. In an interview before the City Council vote on the settlement agreement, city Public Works Director Glenn Cutler said he thinks the transit center turned out well and is glad to see it being used by the community. “I’m just happy we’re done with the project,� Cutler said. “It’s been a positive impact on downtown.�

City Finance Director Byron Olson said Wednesday the final cost of the transit center to the city — which will include legal costs — was not immediately available, but a tally provided by the city in 2011 listed the total transit center cost to all parties at $15.4 million — roughly 4.7 percent more than the original project budget of $14.7 million. The entire project was funded with $8.1 million in federal and state grants, $500,000 from Clallam Transit and $6.1 million from the city, with the city covering the cost overages. In an interview before Wednesday’s meeting, Bloor said city staff and legal counsel had to weigh the benefits of the city netting ________ roughly $224,400 alongside taking the matter to court Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can and seeking more, but most be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. likely spending more in 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula legal costs.

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PORT ANGELES — Habitual 9-1-1 abusers in Port Angeles soon will face fines if they’re found to have intentionally called 9-1-1 at least twice in a year for nonemergency reasons. The City Council unanimously passed a 9-1-1 nuisance ordinance Wednesday that is the first of its kind on the North Olympic Peninsula. The law will go into effect Friday, Jan. 11, and will levy a $250 fine against any resident found to have called 9-1-1 — managed in Clallam County through Peninsula Communications, or PenCom — for nonemergencies or made 9-1-1 “hang-up� calls at least twice in a year. A hang-up call is defined as a call that connects to one of PenCom’s seven dispatch lines that fails to remain connected so the dispatcher can determine the nature of the call or one in which a caller does not answer callbacks from a PenCom dispatcher. Under the new ordinance, a resident found to have called 9-1-1 for nonemergency purposes would receive a written warning after the first call and a civil infraction, similar to a speeding ticket, and fine after the second call. More than three such calls in a year would be considered telephone harassment, a criminal misdemeanor. The Police Department will consider each instance in which a fine is possible on an individual basis, Police Chief Terry Gallagher said, which will help account for calls placed by children or those with reduced mental abilities.




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Spill from sunken PT boat contained BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A spill from a 31-foot boat with a 180-gallon dieselfuel capacity that sank Wednesday next to a dock at the Port of Port Townsend Boat Haven has been contained, port personnel said Thursday. “We used three levels of boom,� said Port Director Larry Crockett of the material used to contain and absorb oil spills. “Whatever we didn’t get will evaporate [Thursday].� About 50 gallons of fuel had been recovered by Thursday, said Linda Kent, state Department of Ecology spokeswoman. Kent said a final amount will be listed in an Ecology report, expected in a few weeks. Shortly after noon Wednesday, the port received a call from passers-by at the Boat Haven reporting that a vessel was CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS riding low in the water. The Gweduc 1, shown here in the Port Townsend Boat Haven, sank next to a dock at the Port of

Sank at about 2 p.m. Port personnel were dispatched, but the ship, the Gweduc1 — owned by Carl Sheats of Brinnon — sank at about 2 p.m., Crockett said. The cause of the boat’s sinking has not been determined and is under investi-

Port Townsend marina Wednesday. gation, Crockett said. The cost of overtime and materials, which Crockett estimated would be more than $5,000, will be billed to Sheats, Crockett said. The vessel, which was used as a dive boat to collect

sea cucumbers, is now in dry dock at the Boat Haven. State Department of Ecology officials commended the port for its fast response. “Port staff quickly deployed absorbent materi-

als, boom and hard boom when the vessel sank,� Kent said in a statement. She said by the time the sinking was reported to Ecology at 2:20 p.m., port staff was on scene and addressing the situation.

work diligently to minimize its impacts,� he added. Also working on cleaning up the spill were Coast Guard personnel and the owner of the boat.

Raising the boat

Once the spill was contained, efforts began to raise the boat. Crockett said Sheats had access to inflatables that can be used to raise boats, but they were in Shelton and had to be transported. Sheats also recruited several divers for the operation, Crockett said. The operation began after dark, and the boat was lifted out of the water at about 3:30 a.m. Thursday, Crockett said. Crockett said absorbent boom material is placed around the perimeter of the spill. It turns red when it is full to capacity, then is replaced. The area outside of the first boom perimeter is surrounded by the absorbent Said Ecology lead spill “sausage boom� and a third responder Ron Holcomb: hard boom, he said. All the needed material “The port staff did an excel- was on hand, Crockett said. lent job of working quickly ________ to address and contain this Jefferson County Reporter Charspill during the initial lie Bermant can be reached at 360stages. 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ “We will continue to

Elk safe back Library seeks teen volunteers in old grounds PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


SEQUIM — The Dungeness herd of elk returned to their old haunts Wednesday and no longer pose a potential traffic hazard, said Tim Cullinan, wildlife coordinator for the Point No Point Treaty Council, on Thursday. The elk herd of about 35 cows, calves and yearlings, which crossed U.S. Highway 101 sometime between 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Tuesday for the second time in two weeks, crossed West Sequim Bay Road on Wednesday and continued moving north through the Bell Creek Valley, Cullinan said. By nightfall, the elk were back in their accustomed territory in the agricultural areas northwest of Sequim, Cullinan added, and by 7 a.m. Thursday, they were in the fields near the intersection of Schmuck Road and Port Williams Road about 2 miles north of Highway 101.

‘In a safe place’ “So, at least for now, the elk are in a safe place and pose no danger to traffic on the highway,� Cullinan said, speaking from his office in Kingston at about 11 a.m. Thursday. “I suspect that by this time, they are probably back in the woods by Graysmarsh� northeast of Sequim, Cullinan said. “For the last few months, their behavior pattern is that they move around a lot at night but retreat into the woods by day,� he said. “They’re quite a distance from the highway, and I don’t see them being a problem at least over the next few days,� Cullinan added. The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office had sent out several Nixle text and email alerts in the past two weeks to warn drivers that the herd was on the move near major thoroughfares.

speed high enough to kill the animal, it often means the car is destroyed, Cullinan said. The herd crossed Highway 101 heading south Dec. 20. The herd has been on the move because of difficulty finding food, Cullinan said. Commercial hay fields have been cut very short for the winter, and most commercial crops have been harvested, he added, saying there are better food sources in the higher reaches of Happy Valley south of Highway 101. In the 1980s, the slowly migrating herd emerged from Olympic National Forest and began moving north into the Happy Valley area. At one time, the herd crossed the highway monthly, moving between its northern and southern ranges.

10 months a year In the past two years, the animals have spent about 10 months a year north of Highway 101, mostly in the Graysmarsh area, and cross only two to four times a year, Cullinan said. The gradual shift to the north seems to be initiated by pressure from predators such as mountain lions and bears in the higher elevations in Olympic National Forest and Olympic National Park, and by the better-quality forage in the lowlands, he said.


pel), academic subjects (e.g., Russia today), creativity (e.g., building a PORT TOWNSEND — Quimper Chugach skin and frame kayak), lifeUnitarian Universalist Fellowship style choices and challenges (e.g., has announced the slate for its Win- creative parenting) and physical ter 2013 Adult Learning Programs. activity (e.g., folk dance, aikido, yoga). Special events, courses and ongoing groups will be offered to the pub- Reading and knitting too lic free of charge from late January through March. There are also ongoing groups for Offerings are designed to meet a book reading and discussion, knitting variety of interests — one-day work- and meditation. shops (e.g., rights and responsibilities Program brochures with course regarding home foreclosure); a poetry descriptions and enrollment instrucreading by two visiting Oregon poets; tions will be available Monday, and weekly courses exploring per- Jan. 14, at QUUF Fellowship, the sonal belief systems (e.g., social gos- Port Townsend and Jefferson County

libraries, the Port Townsend Community Center and online at www.quuf. org under “Adult Programs.� There is no fee (except for the Winter Wanderlust series), though some classes may involve small book or materials costs. All are welcome to attend. Free child-care is available on request (with 48 hours prior notice) for programs during after-school hours. For more information, phone Joyce Francis at 360-437-5011 or

Briefly . . . Book topic of discussion at library SEQUIM — Jeffrey Eugenides’ Pulitzer Prizewinning novel Middlesex will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 12. Middlesex is narrated by Calliope Stephanides, a hermaphrodite who was raised as a girl until adolescence.



Part of the novel is about Cal’s family and depicts his grandparents’ migration from Smyrna, a city in Asia Minor, to the United States in 1922. It then follows their assimilation into American society. The latter half of the novel, set in the late 20th century, focuses on Cal’s experiences in his hometown of Detroit and his escape to San Francisco, where he comes to terms with his modified gender identity. Copies of the book are available at the Sequim Library, as well as on CD

and via download. They can be requested online through the library catalog at

Paws to Read set SEQUIM — The Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., will host a Paws to Read event in collaboration with Olympic Gentle Paws from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday. Children can practice their reading skills by reading, or just talking, to a therapy dog. The free program is

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Storytime volunteers offer a storytime corner and help with storytime preparation. Volunteers for any of the Youth Volunteer Corps programs must commit to at least six hours during the school year and must attend an orientation. Applications are available at

Adult learning programs on tap at Quimper Unitarian Fellowship


Roosevelt elk are the largest elk in North America. Cows weigh between 700 and 800 pounds, and mature bull elk — which usually travel in separate herds from the cows — can weigh up to 1,000 pounds. If a car hits an elk at a

TIM CULLINAN wildlife coordinator Point No Point Treaty Council

Storytime helpers and can be returned to the Youth Services desk. Library staff will offer orientations for the Teen Tech program at the library, 2210 S. Peabody St., from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday. Orientations will include information about how to access the library’s e-resources, improve search skills and work with the public. Orientations for the storytime corner and art program will be offered on an as-needed basis. For more information about other Youth Services events, phone the library at 360-417-8500, ext. 7733; visit; or email youth@

suited for children ages 6 and older, but everyone is welcome. It will take place the second Wednesday of each month through May. For more information, visit or contact the Sequim Library at 360-683-1161 or Sequim@ Peninsula Daily News



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Largest elk

“They’re quite a distance from the highway, and I don’t see them being a problem at least over the next few days.�

PORT ANGELES — Youths ages 12-18 interested in learning more about behind-the-scenes work at the Port Angeles Library are invited to apply for one of three distinct volunteer programs. Teen volunteers can earn service credit, meet new people and learn more about the library. Openings currently are available for Art Program volunteers, Storytime volunteers and Teen Tech volunteers. Teen Tech volunteers staff a “Gadget Lab� table at the library, where they provide one-on-one assistance with electronic devices and resources,

demonstrating how to use the North Olympic Library System’s Nooks, e-books and databases. Art Program volunteers help out with the Third Saturday Kids Create Art Program, assisting with program set-up, presentation, and cleanup.





Former Port Angeles police chief dies BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Former city Police Chief Michael A. Cleland died Saturday from complications of a stroke in Olympia. The Tumwater man was 71. Cleland was head of the city police force from June 1978 to March 1992. Former Clallam County Sheriff Steve Kernes, who served from 1979 to 1990, developed a close working relationship with Cleland during those years and maintained a personal relationship later in life. “He was a very good chief to work with,� Kernes said. “I was saddened by the news.�

Cleland and Kernes met for coffee Thursday mornings and eventually worked together to establish the consolidated Peninsula Communications 9-1-1 dispatch center and the region’s first drug task force, which later became Cleland as Cleland the Olympic Peninsula Nar- police chief later in life cotics Enforcement Team. gated crimes to the best of its abilities.� ‘Set the tone’ Current Police Chief “It took a chief like him Terry Gallagher said Cleto be able to have both of land also was responsible those things come together,� for bringing the Drug Abuse Resistance Education, or Kernes said. Kernes said Cleland “set D.A.R.E., program to the the tone� for law enforce- area. ment on the North Olympic Cleland assigned GallaPeninsula and was a “very gher to be the first D.A.R.E. fair� cop. officer in Clallam County. “He was honest,� Kernes “Mike also played a big said, “and he made sure his part in the formation of department always investi- PenCom,� Gallagher wrote

in an email to the Peninsula Daily News. “Prior to PenCom all agencies had their own dispatch centers. A consolidated, multi-agency, multijurisdictional 9-1-1 communication center was a huge accomplishment at the time.� Born in Lawton, Okla., in November 1941, Cleland spent a year in Japan at age 12 while his father was serving in the Army. He graduated from Olympia High School in 1959, according to an obituary published Thursday in The Olympian. After working a variety of jobs as a young adult, Cleland became a volunteer firefighter and eventually landed a job with the Thurston County Sheriff’s Office,

where he worked for many years before accepting the job in Port Angeles. He married his best friend, Sandra Brigham, in 1978. Cleland retired after his service as Port Angeles police chief and returned to the Olympia area to be close to family.

In retirement

eight grandchildren from age 12 to 25; sister Pat Gillenwater; and lots of extended family and friends. At Cleland’s request, there will be no service. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be given to the National Multiple Sclerosis Society (www. or American Diabetes Association ( Funeral Alternatives of Washington (360-753-1085) is handling the arraignments. Memories of Cleland can be left at www.Funeral

He spent a portion of his retirement working for the Traffic Safety Commission and traveled through the Western states with his wife on their motorcycles and recreational vehicle. Cleland is survived by _________ his wife, Sandy; children Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be Sherri Hoddle (Bryan), Jeff reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Cleland (Michelle) and 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula Heather Beaver (Dennis);

Coast Guard pulls fishing boat, crew safely into LaPush PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Port Angeles and a 47-foot motor lifeboat crew from Station Quillayute River in LaPush raced to the scene.

LAPUSH — A 40-foot fishing vessel on the hunt for Dungeness crab ran aground 3 miles north of the Quillayute River mouth early Thursday morning before being pulled to safety by the Coast Guard — with help from a helicopter spotlight. No injuries were reported, Coast Guard spokesman Nathan Bradshaw said. The crew of the Jayden Ray issued a mayday call at 2:20 a.m. Thursday after their vessel washed up on rocks, and they could not deploy the anchor, Bradshaw said. An MH-65 Dolphin helicopter crew from Air Station/Sector Field Office

Spotlight guide The helicopter shined a spotlight to help the lifeboat crew navigate through the rocks. The lifeboat crew then threw a tow line to secure the fishing vessel at about 3:30 a.m. The vessel and its crew members were towed back to LaPush, where they are based, Bradshaw said. There were no reports of pollution from the grounded vessel. The incident is under investigation. WASHINGTON DEPARTMENT

Briefly: State Food labeling

Passenger trains halted by mudslide SEATTLE — A mudslide Thursday afternoon just north of Mukilteo has halted passenger train service until at least Saturday between Seattle and Everett. BNSF spokesman Gus Melonas said the slide is about 4 feet deep and 25 feet long and includes tress as well as rocks and mud. Melonas expected freight service to resume on the rail line later Thursday. The slide came one day after passenger service resumed on the rail line after a series of mudslides since Dec. 17, when a mudslide just south of Everett hit a freight train and derailed seven cars.

YAKIMA — Sponsors of an initiative requiring food products made from genetically engineered crops to be labeled have submitted 350,000 signatures. The signatures were delivered inside an ambulance with a sign reading “Label GMO Food� on the side. Initiative 522 would require food and seeds produced entirely or partly through genetic engineering and sold in Washington to be labeled as such, beginning July 1, 2015. Under the measure, raw foods that are not packaged separately would have to be labeled on the retail shelf. The proposal comes two months after California voters rejected a similar ballot measure. The Associated Press




Crews to begin removing species from beached dock BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

LAPUSH — Some of the species on a massive dock that washed ashore on a remote Olympic National Park beach are not native to Washington state, but none has been deemed to be a serious threat to the domestic ecology. Bill Tweit, invasive-species specialist and special assistant to the director of the state Department of Fish and Wildlife, said crews with his department and with the National Park Service started hiking to the 64-foot concrete and steel dock, which is thought to be a piece of debris from the 2011 Japanese tsunami, first thing Thursday morning to begin removing from the structure species alien to Washington’s shores.

Preliminary reports said scientists had found no highly invasive species — meaning non-native species that are ecologically dangerous biological invaders — in samples taken from the dock on the beach south of LaPush. Some species found on the dock are native to the coastal waters of Japan, Tweit said, after scientists examined samples of 30 species of marine life taken from the dock after a December hike to it. Tweit said Thursday none of the five potentially ecological dangerous species found on a similar dock that washed ashore in Oregon in 2012 has been found on the dock. Crews planned to use scrapers, scrub brushes and hand-held propane torches to remove the dock’s accu-

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Satellite tracking data have shown wave action has moved the dock roughly 50 to 100 yards from its original spot just north of the Hoh River, Tweit said, and shifted it so it is now parallel with the shoreline. This repositioning will help crews reach sections of the dock previously submerged when the structure rested perpendicular to the shore. “Just that change in orientation, that makes things easier for us,� Tweit said. The dock washed ashore Dec. 18 and was confirmed as beached in its current location by a Coast Guard helicopter after it was first

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Dock has moved

spotted miles off the west coast of Washington. A coalition of state and federal agencies — including the state Department of Ecology, the state Department of Fish and Wildlife, National Park Service and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration — currently are deciding how best to dispose of the dock once it has been cleared of marine life. Park trails between Goodman Creek and Jefferson Cove, a stretch of coastline with 200-foot-high bluffs where the dock is beached, are now closed to public hiking. State and federal officials suspect the dock to be a remnant of the estimated 5 million tons of debris swept into the ocean by a tsunami that struck Japan on March 11, 2011, though confirmation has not yet been received from the Japanese government. Anyone sighting other significant debris that may be from the tsunami is asked to report it to There are two government websites with information on tsunami debris: www.marinedebris.noaa. gov/tsunamidebris and h t t p : / / m a r i n e d e b r i s.

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mulated sea life, Tweit said, adding that removing these species is the main priority for all agencies involved. “The point is to get these species off before [the dock] becomes a platform for sponsoring [the growth of non-native species],� Tweit said. In addition to species removal, Tweit said the team plans to remove a satellite tracking buoy used to track the dock’s movements — which was placed on the dock last month — and replace it with another unit with fresh batteries.

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Researchers examine a dock that washed ashore between LaPush and the Hoh River on the Pacific Coast of the North Olympic Peninsula.





Feed, farm store shutters in Sequim BY PAUL GOTTLIEB

employees, Co-op General Manager Mike Youngquist said. “[Del’s] probably had an 8 [percent] to 10 percent effect on us of drop in our business,” Youngquist said. “It caused us to tighten our operation, try to be a little more efficient.” Youngquist speculated that Del’s opened the store during an economic downturn that has seen no appreciable improvement.


SEQUIM — A chain store that catered to the SequimDungeness Valley’s agriculture and livestock community has closed its doors after a nearly five-year stint at Bell Creek Plaza. Del’s Feed & Farm Supply, 990 E. Washington Place, opened in March 2008 in the mall anchored by a QFC grocery store. Del’s closed to the public for good Wednesday while inventory was transferred to other locations, Senior District Manager Scott Whitfield said Thursday in a telephone interview from his Lakewood office. “I was notified we are going to close this store,” Whitfield said Thursday. “That’s the process we are in now.” He would not comment on reasons for the closure. It will be vacant “as soon as possible, is really kind of the timing,” Whitfield said. The company issued a four-sentence news release Thursday that said the decision was made “only after a great deal of consideration.” Company spokesman Rob Hoskins said the company would have no further comment. Two key employees — the assistant manager and manager — recently quit, the former assistant manager, Alan Doros, said Thursday. The store also was facing an increase of $3,000 in

‘Tough times’

Del’s Feed & Farm Supply, located at 990 E. Washington Place in Sequim, has closed its doors after nearly five years of serving agriculture and livestock needs in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley. monthly rent to $13,000 a month beginning in March, he said. “That was really the final nail in the coffin,” said Doros, who now works as the warehouse manager at The Co-op Farm & Garden, which competed with Del’s. The space occupied by Del’s is leased from Union Community LLC of Mill Creek, according to Clallam County Assessor’s Office records.

Calls to Union Commu- in 1972, now has 18 stores in nity LLC of Mill Creek were Washington, three in Orenot returned Thursday. gon, two in Hawaii and one in Idaho, Whitfield said. Tractor Supply Co. Four employees remained Del’s chain is owned by at the store as of Thursday, Tractor Supply Co. of Brent- he said. Employees will receive wood, Tenn., the largest severance packages and are retail farm and ranch store chain in the U.S., with 1,000 being allowed to look for retail stores in 44 states, other work while Del’s shuts according to www.delsfarm down, Whitfield said. “I’m hoping our team have the With the Sequim store members shutting down, Del’s, founded opportunity to find jobs,”

“It’s more a question of the overall economy than a situation with agriculture or anything else,” Youngquist said. The poor economy is reflected in the increased number of horses for sale that he and others familiar with the industry have noticed, Youngquist added. “In tough times, things like a horse are a luxury item,” he said. Youngquist said he also has noticed more advertisements for free horses, which would have been unusual five years ago, when Del’s opened. “When people are trying to give horses away for free to good homes, that tells you right there that there are not a lot of buyers.”

Whitfield added. “I would imagine The Co-op will be a lot busier.” Doros started his new job at The Co-op at 216 E. Washington St. in Sequim on Dec. 14. “I’m the proud recipient of dumb luck in this case,” he said. “It was a good company to ________ work for,” Doros added. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb The Co-op, which opened can be reached at 360-452-2345, in 1936 and is the oldest ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ store in Sequim, has 30

Ecology requests millions for PA projects BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — After a letter was sent to the state Department of Ecology detailing the up to $65.2 million in environmental project costs the city could face over the next 20 years, the state agency has assured city officials that the city is a high priority for receiving Ecology funding to help with two of the projects. Most significantly, Ecology has included a $6.5 million request in the state’s 2013-2015 biennium budget to help the city pay for its upcoming landfill bluff stabilization project, which aims to shore up a failing bluff in west Port Angeles holding back compacted garbage from falling into the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The city expects to spend between $12 million and $20 million to shore up the bluff and plans to raise transfer station tipping fees over the next four years to pay for it. The $6.5 million figure, however, is far from guaranteed, said Peter Lyon, Ecology’s solid waste manager for the agency’s southwest regional office, which includes the North Olympic Peninsula. The final decision will be up to the state Legislature to work out by this July. Lyon said the city’s landfill stabilization project has been on Ecology’s radar for some time, given the potential for significant pollution of the Strait and waterside communities east of Port Angeles if the bluff fails.

matters.” Toteff’s letter was in response to an Oct. 30 letter from McKeen that laid out costs of five Ecology-related projects and asked for grant assistance from the state agency. McKeen said the projects could cost the city between $57.5 million and $65.5 million over the next 20 years and that Port Angeles residents already have begun to pay for three of them through increases in stormwater and wastewater rates. The estimated costs to the city of the five major environmental projects are the combined sewer overflow project, $42 million; municipal stormwater permit, $2.2 million; Port Angeles Harbor cleanup, $1 million; landfill bluff stabilization, $12 million to $20 million; Shoreline Master Program update, about $500,000.

Harbor cleanup grant


bilization project. “It is urgent, and if we don’t deal with it in an expedient matter, it’s quite possible we would end up with a much more serious situation if the bluff erodes and garbage ends up in the

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Strait,” McKeen said. Mayor Kidd echoed McKeen’s comments about the city’s relationship with Ecology, saying the agency deserves thanks for paying attention to the city’s concerns.

at the Eighth Avenue school, and all his old students are encouraged to visit the new venue at 129 W. 1st St. in Port Angeles. New students are, of course, invited as well. Classes will be in the mornings M-W-F 10-noon. “Awareness Through Movement” Dr. Katherine Wieseman brings “Awareness Through Movement” program of Dr. Moshe Feldenkrais to Port Angeles beginning in January. January focus is “Finding Joy In Walking”. Improve self-awareness and of how you organize yourself to move. Classes will be at the White Crane Martial Arts school Tuesdays at noon and Thursdays at 4pm. Call White Crane for more information. Great activity for seniors! 477-4926 808-2271 Further information is also readily available on the web under the names “Feldenkrais” and “Awareness Through Movement”

RANDOLF FREDRICK CO. Silversmith Classes Randolf Fredrick Co. is now offering silversmith classes at the New Studio 115 E. Railroad at The Landings Mall,

“I feel we’re making progress,” Kidd said. “I’m glad they’re listening.”

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula

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Ecology’s requested $6.5 million for landfill stabilization joins a $400,000 remedial action grant that southwest region Toxics Cleanup Manager Rebecca Lawson asked for last year for cleanup of Port Angeles Harbor. Lawson said she requested the money before the city sent its letter. Ecology spokeswoman Linda Kent said the letter still served to compile all the city’s upcoming projects and helped Ecology officials better understand what those costs could mean to the city. “I don’t know that the letter prompted any big Black eye for state changes, but it certainly “It would be a black eye was a good way for us to for all of Washington,” Lyon continue communication said. The city’s particular landfill situation is uncommon, Lyon explained, which prompted Ecology to take the unique step of requesting emergency funding. “We have never done that, and we don’t feel it’s necessary for other landfills Cat. Male, calico, named Milo, in Washington,” Lyon said. white chest and feet, ringed tail, Lyon spoke Thursday, a missing from C Street. day after Mayor Cherie Kidd and City Manager Dan McKeen received a letter from Sally Toteff, director of Ecology’s southwest regional office, which assured the city that the state agency has a commit360-775-9819 ment to “give priority attention to the city on technical, financial and regulatory

about these [projects] together,” Hunt said. The $400,000, also dependent on state Legislature approval, would fund 75 percent of the city’s share of the costs associated with cleaning pollutants from the bottom of the western portion of Port Angeles Harbor. “This is a very high priority for the southwest region,” Lawson said. “It looks like there’s a chance for this to come through.” The city has a $4.50-permonth surcharge tacked onto wastewater utility billings beginning this month and expiring June 30, 2015, to pay the roughly $200,000 in costs leading up to an agreed order that will open the door to potential grant funding from Ecology for the harbor cleanup. The city has an agreement with the Port of Port Angeles, Nippon Paper Industries USA Inc. and Georgia Pacific LLC (the latter of which historically was briefly involved in ownership of the site now owned by Nippon) on harbor cleanup and is planning to pay about $1 million over the next few years for its share of the cleanup costs. At the Wednesday council meeting, McKeen presented Ecology’s letter and said he was glad the lines of communication between the city and Ecology have remained consistently positive. McKeen said Ecology’s letter confirmed the city’s high-priority status for help with west Port Angeles Harbor cleanup and pointed out that Ecology was particularly creative in finding a novel way to request funding help for the landfill sta-

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 4-5, 2013 PAGE


China’s official fear of free thought From Beijing:

say, an illegal Springfield XD-9 9 millimeter handgun for $1,120. WANT TO BUY illegal drugs Or a Type 54 semiautomatic in China? Chinese military handgun for No problem — just go to the $640, or rifles or many more. wild and woolly Internet here And that’s not all. and order a $50 or $100 package “For prices of silencers, conof methamphetamine, ecstasy or tact our customer service departcocaine. ment,” the website advises. It’ll be deliv(American gun enthusiasts ered to your often argue that we need fireNicholas door within arms to protect ourselves from Kristof hours! government. “Our com(But the situation in China pany has delivsuggests that what autocrats ery stations in actually fear isn’t so much people every part of with guns as citizens armed with China,” boasts information and social media one Chineseaccounts.) language webIn fairness, China is far more site, with phosane than the United States tos of illegal about firearms. narcotics it At least the Chinese authorisells. ties don’t tolerate gun stores “We offer 24-hour delivery ser- openly selling assault rifles and vice to your door, and we have high-capacity magazines. long-term and consistent supplies. I invite Chinese journalists to “If you just make one phone write about the fecklessness of call, we’ll deliver to your hands in American politicians who make one to five hours.” no serious effort to reduce the Another Chinese website toll of guns in the United States. offers meth wholesale for $19,700 If your interests run in more a kilo, or deliveries to your door prurient directions, the Internet of smaller quantities in hundreds here is also chockablock with sex of cities around China. and prostitution. Even in remote Anhui provGHB, better known as the ince, it delivers drugs in 21 difdate-rape drug, is widely sold ferent cities. with chilling descriptions. All this is completely illegal in “If she drinks this, she’ll be China, where narcotics traffickyours,” promises one Internet ers are routinely executed. But it doesn’t seem to be a top seller, describing it as “obedience liquid.” government priority, because Another says: “Only two pills these websites aren’t even closed will send her into a deep sleep, so down or blocked. that however you move her she Tens of thousands of censors won’t wake up. Afterward, she’ll delete references to human have no memory.” rights, but they ignore countless The upshot is that most ChiChinese websites peddling drugs, nese won’t be able to access this guns or prostitutes. column, but can easily go to the Doesn’t it seem odd that China blocks Facebook, YouTube Web to purchase firearms or narcotics. and The New York Times but From afar, Westerners someshrugs at, say, guns? times perceive China as rigidly Chinese law tightly restricts controlled, but up close it somegun ownership, but it takes just times seems the opposite. a few minutes of Chinese-language searching on the Internet There are rules, but often they to find commercial sites selling, are loosely enforced, or negotiable.

Yet the authorities choose priority areas where they do keep the pressure on, and one is curbing information that might cause political instability. So the authorities block mainstream social media websites and, lately, The New York Times and Bloomberg after reports about family members of Chinese leaders becoming fabulously wealthy. It’s a tribute to China’s stunning economic development that the country now has some 540 million Internet users, more than any other country. It’s sad to see current leaders reverting to a tighter vision of the Internet. “How can we develop our skills,” one Chinese friend asked me rhetorically, “if we can’t even visit some of the most popular websites around the world?” Many Chinese vault over the

Peninsula Voices Rights of unarmed Decades ago, Archie Bunker [on TV’s “All in the Family”] suggested to his son-inlaw that airline passengers should be issued a gun as they enter the plane. He believed this would prevent hijacking. Even though this was a comedy show, some people evidently took it seriously. National Rifle Association leader Wayne LaPierre appears to be one of them. He made several misleading statements recently. Two of the less discussed examples follow: ■ He said assault weapons are no more powerful than conventional weapons. He ignores the fact that their bullets have three times the velocity of hunting rifles. This higher speed results in their disintegration when they hit a bone. The exit wounds are huge and lethal. ■ He also insists that you can’t get specific weapons off the street with laws. If he truly believes this, I hope his gun collection includes a sawed-off shotgun and a Thompson submachine gun. Just possessing either means jail time, and both are almost extinct as a result of serious laws. He believes he is on a glorious crusade for freedom, but ignores the rights of the unarmed to go about their daily business of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.

By the way, this should include children going to school. Maybe it’s time for the timid majority to “Stand Your Ground!” against the unregulated militia. Darrell W. Landrum, Sequim

Simple principle According to the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence, “Connecticut has strong gun laws that help . . . reduce risks to children.” Brady ranks Connecticut fifth in the nation for its strong gun laws, giving it three out of four stars. It already has an assault-weapons ban, a 14-day waiting period, background checks, licensing and registration requirements and gun-free school zones. Connecticut already has almost everything gun control advocates say they want. So how does the horror of Newtown illustrate the need for more gun control laws? Rather, it seems to demonstrate their complete failure to do any good. Why clamor for more of the same? The victims at Sandy Hook Elementary died because of two things: First, a deranged man decided to kill them, ignoring or circumventing a host of “common sense” gun laws. Second, there was no one there who could effectively confront this monster.














Great Firewall of China to get to banned sites with a virtual private network or VPN. But, in the last month China has rolled out new software that interferes with VPNs — even ones used by American corporations to access their internal networks. The government is also trying to crack down on Sina Weibo, the Chinese version of Twitter, by making users register with their real names. These Internet crackdowns annoy many young Chinese, who may not think much about multiparty democracy but do want to be able to see YouTube videos. My hope is that the new Chinese leader, Xi Jinping, will recognize that China’s economic competitiveness and ability to fight corruption depend upon openness. Deng Xiaoping used to com-


pare reform to opening a window, admitting a few flies along with fresh air. During Deng’s watch, China embraced potentially troublesome communications technologies — photocopiers, cellphones, fax machines — because they are also indispensable to modernization. So is a free Web. So to the new Politburo, a suggestion: How about cracking down on websites that sell guns and drugs, while leaving alone those that traffic in ideas and information?

________ Nicholas D. Kristof is a twotime Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times whose work occasionally appears in Commentary. Email him via http://tinyurl. com/nkristof.


Fructose & your brain SCIENTISTS HAVE USED imaging tests to show for the first time that fructose, a sugar that saturates the American diet, can trigger brain changes that may lead to overeating. After drinking a fructose beverage, the brain doesn’t register the feeling of being full as it does when simple glucose is consumed, researchers found. It’s a small study and does not prove that fructose or its relative, high-fructose corn syrup, can cause obesity, but experts say it adds evidence they may play a role. These sugars often are added to processed foods and beverages, and consumption has risen dramatically since the 1970s along with obesity. A third of U.S. children and teens and more than two-thirds of adults are obese or overweight. All sugars are not equal — even though they contain the same amount of calories — because they are metabolized differently in the body. Table sugar is sucrose, which is half fructose, half glucose. High-fructose corn syrup is 55 percent fructose and 45 percent glucose. Some nutrition experts say this sweetener may pose special risks, but others and the industry reject that claim. And doctors say we eat too much sugar in all forms. The Associated Press

iron to understand the problem of guns. Weapons are indeed safe in the hands of any responsible handler. The rise in the numbers of individuals afflicted with temporary or permanent insanity (yes, I use the politically incorrect word) due to drug abuse, trauma, mental disorders, etc., is problematic in that these individuals are free to “be” until they snap. It is then, often tragically, too late. The person Mr. Sayer threatened is very fortunate that his weapon of choice was an awl. It’s extremely sad that public mental health funds are at such a low priority. Vivian Bertelson, Port Angeles

End of the world

“All it takes for evil to prevail is for good people to do nothing.” The dinosaurs emitted large amounts of “greenTeachers had to give ognize this simple principle: house” gas and now they’re Those charged with pro- extinct. their lives, having nothing tecting our children while better than to throw their The Aztecs sacrificed virbodies between the gunman they are in school should gins instead of politicians, have the means with which Hollywood moguls and and the children. Shouldn’t they have had to do it. mainstream media owners/ Michael A. Higbee, editors — and now they’ve a better option than that? Port Angeles all disappeared. Under new gun control laws, future victims will Hundreds of years ago, Awl and iron remain just as defenseless the Aztecs predicted “the against future deranged end of the world.” We need go no further men, even if those men They were absolutely than the article in the Pendon’t have semiautomatic insula Daily News about the correct, though off by a courifles. ple of weeks and slightly Carlsborg man charged for Is that really better? mistaken in their facts. threatening his neighbor On Nov. 6, Election Day, A better solution will rec- with an awl and a piece of

half the American people with functional IQs of room temperature — the lowinformation voters — took the American Dream over the cliff. America was founded on Judeo-Christian principles. In a sane world, whether or not you believe in God or Christ, the ancient JudeoChristian laws are the bedrock of our society. We are all spiritual beings, whether we worship God or are of the new regime promoted: Earth worship, tree huggers, fish fondlers, water witches, green weenie planet cult. A rudderless society devoid of traditions and moral values is much easier to indoctrinate and brainwash. The latest election should tell us that we have arrived. Saul Alinsky, author of Rules for Radicals, was brilliant but evil. He wasn’t the antichrist; he lacked the power. Obama, an Alinski disciple, isn’t the antichrist — but close enough for government work. When one is in a bar brawl, one uses the Alinsky rules. You lofty pansies need to get a clue, you lost because of your gentler, kinder stupidity. Get down for the struggle and get some dirt under your nails: Our country is in peril. Karl Spees, Port Angeles



Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim and Port Townsend offices: See Page A2

■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506



In the middle of a strange night MICHAEL BENNET WAS supposed to be going off a cliff in Vail. But instead of his usual New Year’s trip to a ski lodge with his wife and three daughters, the junior senator from Colorado found himself in a strange, unfamiliar place in the middle of the night: Breaking with the presiMaureen dent and his party to become Dowd one of only three Democratic senators and eight senators total to vote against President Barack Obama’s fiscal deal. “I was a little surprised that the margin of the vote was so big,” said a weary Sen. Bennet, who seemed a bit taken aback to be such an outlier. He was munching on a lateafternoon cheese steak sandwich at George’s, King of Falafel and Cheese Steaks.” (The senator loves falafel, which his girls call “feel awful.”) “I almost ordered extra cheese,” he said sheepishly, “but I would have been embarrassed.” Long before Bennet came to work in the “land of flickering lights,” as he mockingly calls the dysfunctional nation’s capital where he grew up, Frank Capra dreamed him up. In a Congress that has become opéra bouffe, Bennet is the freckled blond choir boy singing a cappella. The 48-year-old senator looks like the Yale law student he once was, wearing a Jos. A. Bank plaid shirt, gray sweater and khakis. “These are the only clothes I have in Washington that’s not a suit,” he grins. As Katherine Boo wrote in The New Yorker, back when Bennet was the crusading Denver schools superintendent, his open face and amiable manner “only partly

Sen. Michael Bennet masked the intensity and severity of his judgments.” He was, Boo wrote, “an overachiever. He liked to announce improbable goals, then defy expectations of failure.” Voting to let the country fall off the cliff was an audacious, even precocious, move by the Democratic golden boy and presidential pet — one that, oddly, put him on the side of Marco Rubio and Rand Paul rather than Obama and Joe Biden. “It is an interesting group,” he deadpanned about the naysayers. He also had to go against Majority Leader Harry Reid, who anointed the freshman to be the new leader of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee. Bennet, the future of his party, comes from the fertile territory of the Mountain West. Asked if his vote was a way to stake out some centrist and independent territory for a future White House run, he demurred, “No, no, no.” Appointed in 2009 and little known in his state, he managed to survive the conservative wave that swept out so many Democrats in 2010 and his coalition of Hispanics and women became the model for the Obama campaign in Colorado in 2012. Democrats are counting on Bennet to recruit a new generation of candidates who will broaden the appeal and geographic reach of the party. In frantic New Year’s Day dealmaking, he voted “nay” at about 2 a.m., and the House passed the bill around 11 p.m. He said he did so because the

deal did not have meaningful deficit reduction, explaining: “Going over the cliff is a lousy choice and continuing to ignore the fiscal realities that we face is a lousy choice.” He said he thinks the president wants serious deficit cuts but is dealing with people “so intransigent I’m not sure they could be brought to an agreement that’s meaningful in the absence of going over the cliff.” “But it’s a terrible thing to say. People at home are so bone-tired of these outcomes.” He said his focus now is the same as when he was the Denver superintendent: trying to get more poor kids to stay in school. “The burden of proof has to shift from the people who want to change the system to the people who want to keep it the same,” he said. “I think if we can get people focused to do what we need to do to keep our kids from being stuck with this debt that they didn’t accrue, you might be surprised at how far we can move this conversation. “Washington politics no longer follows the example of our parents and our grandparents who saw as their first job creating more opportunity, not less, for the people who came after. “My mother’s parents were refugees from Warsaw who came here after World War II because they could rebuild their shattered lives. But the political debate now is a zero-sum game that creates more problems than solutions.” He thinks the trouble is not so much a clash of Democratic and Republican orthodoxies as it is a clash of past and future. “I think the inhabitants of the past are fighting hard to keep the rents they acquired in the 20th century,” he said.

________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Email her via

Obama friends dodging taxes PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA will kick off the new year the same way that he kicked off the old year: by demanding that the wealthy pay their “fair share” in taxes. But while millions of Michelle small-business Malkin owners, struggling entrepreneurs, inventors and investors brace for a double whammy of fiscal cliff tax hikes and new Obamacare taxes, the classwarrior in chief’s richest pals are getting a pass. It’s a Golden Pass for liberal millionaires and billionaires who support higher Obama taxes for everyone but themselves. Meet the Democratic tax evaders of the year: ■ Google. The left-wing Internet giant provided Silicon Valley’s biggest campaign finance boost to Obama, with individual employee donations supporting the tax-hiking candidate by a ratio of more than 31-to-1. Google rank-and-file workers pitched in some $800,000 to Obama. In December, Google’s Netherlands subsidiary disclosed in a tax filing that it had shifted nearly $10 billion in revenues to a Bermuda shell company. That’s “almost double the total from three years before,” according to Bloomberg News. In response to criticism, Google defended the scheme as a legal response to government incentives. ■ The Washington Post. Speaking of media lapdogs, this newspaper sanctimoniously supported Obama for president and singled out his support for “revenue (tax) increases.” Its endorsement editorial casti-

gated Mitt Romney for embracing an America “in which an evergreater share of the nation’s wealth resides with the nation’s wealthy, at a time when inequality already is growing.” The privileged wealthy barons at The Washington Post, however, increased that inequality at the end of the year when they joined a growing number of companies who are giving 2013 dividends in 2012 to protect investors from paying higher Obama taxes on dividend income. ■ Costco. The mega-retailer’s co-founder, Jim Sinegal, is a lifelong Democrat and top Obama fundraiser. He crusaded aggressively for Obamacare and sent out a campaign dispatch defending his candidate from criticism over his “you didn’t build that remarks.” But while Sinegal purported to speak for beleaguered small-business owners, his company was availing itself of rarified tax avoidance strategies. Like The Washington Post, the Costco board of directors voted to pay special $7 per share year-end dividends to avoid higher taxes. In addition, Costco will borrow $3.5 billion to finance the payout, according to The Wall Street Journal. Higher taxes, more debt. They built that. ■ Facebook. The social networking giant’s founder, Mark Zuckerberg, told Obama in 2011 at a town hall forum that he was “cool” with paying higher taxes. But neither Zuckerberg nor his many Facebook execs are actually down with following through. Co-founder Eduardo Saverin renounced his American citizenship in a blindingly obvious bid to evade nearly $70 million in taxes. In addition, Zuckerberg and a half-dozen Facebook insiders are all skirting hefty estate and gift taxes on their family Facebook shares held in annuity trusts. According to Bloomberg News,

the legal maneuver is called a “grantor-retained annuity trust, or GRAT,” and the total Facebook tax avoidance sum adds up to at least $200 million. A “cool” $200 million, that is. ■ Andre “Dr. Dre” Young. Forbes magazine named this California gangsta rapper-turnedmusic industry mogul the highestpaid musician in the world in 2012. He raked in an estimated $100 million, mostly from sales of his Beats headphone company, along with concert revenue. Dre’s music electronics company was co-founded with Jimmy Iovine, who also founded Dre’s parent record label, Interscope Records. Interscope was funded by “progressive” billionaire Ted Field, heir to the Marshall Field retail empire and one of the nation’s biggest Democratic Party donors. Dre boosted the careers of prominent Obama hip-hop cheerleaders Eminem and 50 Cent. But overseas, he’s rolling like a Romney supporter. The rap mogul is now using a County Cork, Ireland, tax haven to protect his global headphones empire subsidiaries and avoid high U.S. corporate tax rates. The Irish Examiner newspaper explained that the elaborate structuring “allows for money to be (channeled) between the separate companies in the form of royalty payments or (license) fees to artificially but legitimately reduce profits as a means of reducing tax liabilities.” To paraphrase Dre and his Obama-endorsing rap partner Snoop Dogg: Ain’t nuthin’ but an E thang. Elitism. Exemptions. Evasion.

________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email






Ruddell’s Select







Rehabbed trumpeter swan released at wildlife refuge BY KIE RELYEA THE BELLINGHAM HERALD

Circumstances How she got to the urban area — with its acre or so of wetlands behind the store but one surrounded by apartments and houses — and who shot her remain a mystery. “We don’t know. We really don’t know,� Jordan said. It is illegal to shoot trumpeter swans, which are the largest waterfowl native to North America and have a wingspan of more than 6 feet. The swan was taken to Sarvey Wildlife Care Center in Arlington

for rehabilitation. Blood tests showed no lead poisoning. In fact, it showed that she had the same background levels of lead in her system that she’d had when she was first banded — meaning she was essentially leadfree, Jordan noted. “That means there’s still quality habitat out there and that we can get them to survive,� Jordan said. Before releasing the swan at Lake Terrell, crews first rebanded her. Her old collar was sawed off and replaced with a yellow collar with the code M49. Her old and worn leg band also was replaced. The new collar is lighter than the old one. “That was the biggest thing for us was her comfort,� Jordan said of the reason for replacing the collar and leg band. Lake Terrell is an ideal

place for the swan’s release because it’s large, there’s a lot of food, and other trumpeter swans are there this time of the year.

No hunting Plus, half of the lake is a wildlife reserve, so there’s no hunting. It’s not that the hunters would shoot the birds, more that it’s so large that their hunting wouldn’t disturb the swan and push the bird off the lake, according to Jordan. “You give this bird the best chance of finding food, getting to other swans and staying safe,� she said. “Will she survive? We don’t know. Nobody knows, but at least she’s out doing what she was born to do. To watch her fly, she was so determined to be free,� Jordan added. “When she flew, it was with great determination.�






FERNDALE — A “matron� of a trumpeter swan shot in the breast and found roaming a Fred Meyer parking lot in November has been released at Lake Terrell Wildlife Area. “It went very well,� wildlife biologist Martha Jordan said of the Dec. 26 release of the swan, believed to be at least 15 years old. Lake Terrell is west of Ferndale. Jordan heads the group Washington Swan Stewards, which is a branch of The Trumpeter Swan Society. The swan is special because of her advanced age and because she was the first bird banded in the lead poisoning die-off study in Whatcom County in 2001, according to Jordan. Jordan was referring to a multi-agency effort to determine where swans were finding the lead shot that was causing an epidemic of deaths in the birds in Whatcom and Skagit counties and southwestern British Columbia. (Ultimately, Judson Lake was determined to be a significant source of lead poisoning on the U.S.-Canadian border.) Lead shot has been banned for waterfowl hunting in Washington state and British Columbia for more than a decade, but biologists believe swans may be reaching shallow underwater areas where spent lead shot still is present. The swans swallow lead shot, which is the same size as the stones they ingest to help them digest grains. The trumpeter swan was banded with a red collar with the code M50 on Dec. 16, 2001, when she was an adult, meaning she was at least 4 years old.

When she was found Nov. 8 last year, the injured bird was in the pharmacy drive-through of the Fred Meyer at 12906 Bothell Everett Highway. Her mate had flown to the top of the building and then away.





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Port Angeles Parks Department employee Elijah Hammel cuts the top off the downtown Port Angeles Christmas tree while removing it from the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain plaza on Thursday. The tree will be chopped up and eventually composted, Parks workers said.


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 4-5, 2013 SECTION



Songs in their

hearts minds &

‘Season of Light’ concert to benefit memory program




Miriam Mitchell, 97, left, mixes colors for painting with Verna Parker, standing at right, in the Arts & Minds Memory Wellness program. This Sunday’s “Season of Light” festival concert is a fundraiser for the program.


neurological disorders — Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s — because of its unique capacity to organize or reorganize cerebral function.” The Arts & Minds program, at the Encore! Adult Day Center inside Port Angeles’ Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, is about music and art therapy, exercise and support for caregivers. Couture, a board-certified music therapist, coordinates it for Olympic Community Action Programs. People from all walks of life come to the Adult Day Center, while all have key things in common. They’re dealing with memory loss and want to do something about it, Couture said. And they have caregivers — family and friends — willing to support and encourage them. He invites everyone to learn more about Arts & Minds at Sunday’s concert.


PORT ANGELES — The poet’s and the doctor’s findings: Music not only lightens the heart, it also can help the brain. In that spirit, a band of singers and players will come together in the “Season of Light” festival concert at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Ave., on Sunday. It’s the feast day of the Epiphany, a kind of 12th day of Christmas, and the program is a rich one. The afternoon will include, among other works: ■ St. Germanus’ “A Great and Mighty Wonder” sung by the First United Methodist and St. Andrew’s choirs ■ A mix of sacred and secular songs by No Batteries Required, a local barbershop quartet ■ The premiere of “Organ Solstice,” a composition for the church’s Coulter pipe organ by St. Andrew’s music director, Jim Couture. The program will begin at 2 p.m., and admission will be a suggested $10 donation to benefit Arts & Minds Memory Wellness, a nonprofit program providing music and art therapy for people with memory loss (see accompanying story on Page B2). “Music has charms to soothe


The barbershop quartet No Batteries Required — from left, Rich Wyatt, Rich Johnston, Jim Muldowney and Bud Davies — will join other musical ensembles in the “Season of Light” concert at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church in Port Angeles on Sunday. the savage breast, to soften rocks, or bend a knotted oak,” William Congreve wrote in his tragedy

The Mourning Bride back in 1697. include Awakenings and MusicoAnd Dr. Oliver Sacks, the philia, regards music therapy as famed neurologist whose books “a tool of great power in many

Family focus of MAC exhibit Display includes daughter’s quilts, mother’s watercolors BY DIANE URBANI



Also on the “Season of Light” menu are the Early Music Ensemble, led by retired Peninsula College music director Dennis Crabb, and a performance by the Moilenen Merry Music Makers, a vocal quartet. TURN



Contra dance Saturday


Rhythm Rollers to provide tunes

SEQUIM — More than 50 works of art, from vivid quilts to watercolors depicting exotic places, are being unveiled at the Museum & Arts Center. Admission is free to the new show, “Art as a Family Affair,” at the MAC at 175 W. Cedar St., as well as to today’s opening reception during Sequim’s First Friday Art Walk from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. In this unprecedented exhibit, fiber artist and art teacher Sherry Nagel shows her creations alongside paintings made by her mother, the late Pat Speer. While Nagel is well-known for integrating photographs and other elements into her quilts, Speer was a prolific watercolorist in her own right.



PORT ANGELES — Families, couples and singles of all ages and levels of dancing skill are invited to the Black Diamond Community Hall for another first-Saturday contra dance. This time around, the Rhythm Rollers band plus dance caller Tony Mates are coming over from Seattle to the hall at 1942 Mates Black Diamond Road. Admission is a suggested $7 for adults or $3 for those 17 and younger. That includes the beginners’ workshop in New England-style contra dancing at 7:30 p.m. After a half-hour of dance instruction and practice, the Rhythm Rollers — Laurie Andres on accordion, Cathie Whitesides on fiddle and WB Reid on banjo, fiddle and guitar — will step up. And Mates, a seasoned dance caller known for his clear delivery and good humor, will keep people moving from 8 p.m. till 11 p.m. To find out more about Black Diamond dances, phone 360-4777222.

‘Own enjoyment’ But “Mom was very shy about showing her work. She always said that she painted for her own enjoyment and not for others,” Nagel said of Speer, who died in early 2012. “We have never shown our work in a featured-artist context. We only have had one or two pieces together in a Sequim Arts show.” Nearly all of the creations in “Art as a Family Affair” are for sale, as are 60 unframed paintings by Speer and postcards bearing images by Speer and Nagel. The show will stay on display through February at the MAC, which is open, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, with free admission. To learn more about this and other exhibits at the museum, visit or phone 360-683-8110.




Sherry Nagel’s quilt integrating photographs of her mother, the late artist Pat Speer, is part of “Art as a Family Affair,” the new show at Sequim’s Museum & Arts Center.

Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane.urbani@peninsuladaily





Jupiter continues reign of Peninsula skies PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES

THE NEW YEAR opens with Jupiter still dominating the night sky. Earth passed the king of planets in the orbital race a month ago, but something as brilliant as Jupiter takes awhile to fade. As the month goes by, Jupiter comes out farther and farther to the west as Earth speeds away from it. In the constellation Taurus the Bull, Jupiter shines above the V-shaped Hyades star cluster and the bright orange star Aldebaran, the eye of the bull. Just above Taurus are the Pleiades — also known as the Seven Sisters and, in Japanese, Subaru — a beautiful bright star cluster that resembles a tiny Big Dipper. The Pleiades comprise more than 100 young stars, probably less than 100 million years old. Perhaps the most striking winter constellation is nearby — Orion the Hunter, with its hourglass form, set off by the three stars of the hunter’s belt and the sword hanging

the Old Moon. This month, it reaches fullness on the 26th. If your eyes are sharp, you may be able to make out a thin, waning crescent moon to the left of Venus about half an hour before sunrise on the 10th. Both objects will be bathed in the sun’s foreglow, so this will be a challenge. Much easier is the pairing of Jupiter and a fat, waxing moon on the evening of the 21st. This conjunction is worth marking your calendar so you don’t miss it.

Starwatch from it. Orion’s sword and belt area are home to the Orion Complex, a sprawling region of glowing gas, dark dust clouds and intense star formation. One feature visible to the naked eye is a pink smudge in the sword; this is the Orion Nebula, a beautiful but turbulent area illuminated by the light of young stars. The bright star Rigel is at Orion’s knee, and Betelgeuse is at his armpit. By the way, keep your eye on Betelgeuse — sometime in the next million years or so, it could blow apart in a tremendous supernova explosion. Orion is now in the south during prime evening viewing hours.

Moon and planets In the morning sky, Venus is sinking toward the sunrise horizon. It now rises about an hour before the sun, but by month’s end, the interval shrinks to only about 40 minutes as our beautiful sister planet heads behind the sun. Saturn, however, is get-

A rendering shows the position of stars in the constellation Orion the Hunter. ting higher as it moves through the southeastern predawn sky. It follows the bright star Spica, in Virgo, across the heavens. Many Native American

tribes called January’s full moon the Wolf Moon, for the hungry howling of wolves outside their villages as winter deepened. It also was known as

examining close-up images of the galaxy taken by the Hubble Space Telescope and recording what you see. The data will help astronomers learn how stars form and evolve, and will help in tracking the major chapters in the history of galaxies like ours. Project Andromeda is part of Zooniverse, a portal where anyone can get involved in a wide range of citizen science projects

Apollo anniversary

On Jan. 31, 1971, Alan Shepard, Ed Mitchell and Identify star clusters Stuart Roosa lifted off aboard Apollo 14. If you want to get It was Shepard’s first involved with astronomy flight since 1961, when he from the comfort of your became America’s first computer, the University of Minnesota is spearman in space. heading an effort to iden(A chronic inner-ear tify as many star clusters ailment grounded as possible in the Androm- Shepard for years; surgery eda Galaxy, our Milky corrected the problem in Way’s closest big neighbor, 1969). using data from volunAfter his scientific teers around the world. work was completed, It’s called the Androm- Shepard used a makeshift eda Project, and all you 6-iron to hit a couple of have to do is visit www. golf-ball moon shots. and _________ follow the directions. After taking a brief Starwatch appears in the tutorial on how to identify Peninsula Daily News the first star clusters, you can start Friday of every month.

Christmas tree recycling Something to entertain set to begin Monday in PA everyone on Peninsula PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Christmas trees will be collected curbside in the city starting Monday. Trees must be cut into 4-foot lengths, bundled and put out on your regular garbage collection day. Trees with tinsel, flock or ornaments cannot be recycled. You do not have to be a

yard waste subscriber to get this once-a-year free service. “Each year, we collect about 600 Christmas trees for composting,” said city Waste Reduction Specialist Helen Freilich. “This is a great service for our residential customers to dispose of their tree.” Clallam County residents can take their trees to the yard debris area of the

Regional Transfer Station from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. A minimum yard waste fee of $5 will be charged. Trees are mixed with other yard debris and made into Garden Glory Compost. For more information and ways to recycle, visit WRecycling.htm, phone Freilich at 360-417-4874 or email


Artists at the Encore! Adult Day Center created a mixed-media mural for the center, which is at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Port Angeles.

Songs CONTINUED FROM B1 The No Batteries Required quartet will round out the afternoon with some well-loved and some little-known tunes: “I Feel a Song Coming On,” “Come Go with Me,” “San Francisco Bay Blues” and “Secret of Christmas.” “If you want a diversity of music,” said lead singer Rich Johnston, “come to this.” When these men make music, “we just have too much fun,” he added. The “Season of Light” finale will bring everyone together, Johnston promised, for a group sing. And since this is Epiphany Sunday, the songs planned are “We Three Kings” as well as the J.S.

Memory wellness program can help THE ARTS & MINDS Memory Wellness Program is offered to people coping with memory loss at the Encore! Adult Day Center at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave. in Port Angeles. The program, a winner of the Clallam County Public Health Hero Award for innovation, provides creative exercise for the body and brain, a simple lunch and respite care for caregivers and loved ones. Fees are on a sliding scale. The program is run by Olympic Community Action Programs for residents of Clallam and Jefferson counties. To find out more, phone 360-457-6801, email coordinator Jim Couture at or visit the OlyCAP website at Peninsula Daily News Bach arrangement of “How Bright Appears the Morning Star.”

Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane.


Lectures and dances are among the entertainment offered on the North Olympic Peninsula the first weekend of the year. For details on the lively arts and entertainment, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide that is part of today’s PDN. And don’t forget the PDN’s comprehensive online Peninsula Calendar at www.peninsuladaily

Inner Journey” with Chris Duff on Friday, Jan. 11. ■ “Bavaria, Beer, Bratwurst and Bahnen: Modern Rail Travel in Germany” with Steve Hauff on Friday, Jan. 18. ■ “Surprising Borneo” with Bill and LaVonne Mueller on Friday, Feb. 1. Proceeds from the series are used to buy supplies and lunches for volunteers working on the Olympic Discovery Trail and the Adventure Route. For more information, phone Gunvor Hildal at 360-452-8641 or Gail Hall at 360-808-4223.

public pressure on Congress for immigration reform. For more information, phone Lois Danks at 360808-3196 or visit www.

History Tales talk

PORT ANGELES — Don Perry will give an update on what’s new with the Port Angeles Underground tour at the Clallam County Historical Society’s History Tales lecture series at 2:30 p.m. Sunday. The free talk will be in City Port Angeles Council chambers ‘Equus’ auditions set YMCA family night at City Hall, 321 PORT ANGELES — PORT ANGELES — A E. Fifth St. Auditions for Peninsula free family-night event Perry, a will be held at the Clallam College’s winter drama former dep- Perry County Family YMCA, 302 production of Peter Shafuty mayor, fer’s play “Equus” will be S. Francis St. in Port has been educating and Angeles, from 5:30 p.m. to held in the Little Theater entertaining residents and at Peninsula College, 1502 7:30 p.m. tonight. visitors to Port Angeles for E. Lauridsen Blvd., at An inflatable obstacle the past 12 years. 6 p.m. tonight. course, tiny-tots climbing His Underground Tour The room, art and Nintendo highlights a part of the Wii video games will be auditions, city’s history that is offered. which unknown to the casual For more information, began downtown walker. phone 360-452-9244. Thursday, He will show photoare open graphs of old Port Angeles Adventure lecture set to everyas well as new stops on one, espePORT ANGELES — the tour. cially peo- Manno The 2013 Adventure Perry, who has lived in ple ages Travel Series, a fundraiser Port Angeles for 28 years, 18 to their for the Peninsula Trails heard about some murals 40s. Coalition, will begin with that were hidden away 25 The play will be pera trip to Patagonia at years ago. formed March 1-3. 7 p.m. tonight. Since then, he has For more information, The series — which worked to save and share phone John Manno at 360begins today at the Port the city’s historical trea670-2067 or email john Angeles Senior Center, sures, underground nd 328 E. Seventh St. — will aboveground. continue at the same time For more information, Immigration talk and place Jan. 11, Jan. 18 phone the Clallam County and Feb. 1. Historical Society’s office PORT ANGELES — No presentation will be The Stop the Checkpoints at 360-452-2662 or email given Jan. 25. group will discuss “Chang- The suggested donation ing U.S. Immigration Polis $5, with children 12 and icy: Where to From Here?” Sequim younger admitted free. at 2 p.m. Saturday. At tonight’s lecture, The talk is the last in a Roger Drake will present three-part series of forums Spindle guild meets “Backpacking in Patagoon reform to the U.S. nia,” tales from a fatherSEQUIM — The North immigration system. and-son adventure to TorOlympic Shuttle and SpinSaturday’s talk will be res del Paine National dle Guild will meet in the held in the lower-level Park in Chile, Los Glaciannex of Sequim Commumeeting room at the ares National Park in nity Church, 950 N. Fifth Museum at the Carnegie, Argentina and Tierra del Ave., at 10 a.m. Saturday. 207 S. Lincoln St. Fuego. A business meeting will The forum will present From Ushuaia, the capbe held, followed by mema variety of proposals for ital of Argentina’s Tierra bers sharing their projects. del Fuego province, which reform to the U.S. immiKhris Fruits will disgration system, including calls itself “The End of the cuss “Inspiration and the Dignity Campaign and World,” the pair also venDesign of Rugs” at tured out on the sea to see the Arizona Coalicion de 11:45 a.m. Derecho Humanos, which the island wildlife in the Attendees are advised is “Pushing for a Human Beagle Channel. to bring a lunch and projRights Framework” in Other talks are: ects for show-and-tell. immigration reform. ■ “Rowing from The meeting is open to Stop the Checkpoints Scotland to the Faroe the public. Islands: The Challenge, will decide on actions the the People and the TURN TO EVENTS/B8 group can take to rally

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 4-5, 2013 PAGE

B3 Outdoors

Anglers have options

Forks rips Montesano Spartans earn 10th overall win PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Snow sports Frank Crippen, owner of North by Northwest Surf Co. (360-4525144) in Port Angeles, reports good skiing and snowboarding during Hurricane Ridge’s five-day holiday opening last week. Crippen said there was new snow and lots of sunshine. “It was an epic weekend,” Crippen said. The Ridge is back to its normal Saturday-Sunday schedule this weekend. “There should be a little bit of new snow just in time for the weekend,” Crippen said. TURN



FORKS — Braden Decker swished in 18 points to spark the Forks boys basketball team to a crucial SWL-Evergreen Division win over Montesano. Leo Gonzales added 10 points for the Spartans as Forks won 43-34 to improve to 4-0 in league and 10-1 overall Wednesday night. The Spartans came off the holiday break on fire, leading the Bulldogs 21-11 at halftime and 34-15 going into the final period. Montesano rallied in the fourth quarter, outscoring the Spartans 19-9 to make the game appear closer than it was. “The fourth quarter was obviously a bummer,” coach Rick Gooding said. “Defensively we held them to 15 points in the first three quarters and then gave them 19 in the fourth. “I hope we didn’t go into cruise control. Everyone struggled.” Now the Spartans have three tough games in a row, starting with Tenino tonight, Neah Bay on Tuesday and Hoquiam in a makeup game Thursday. Tenino (7-3) and Hoquiam (8-2) are two of the better teams in league while the Red Devils have been red-hot and rolling all season. And then after all of that, Forks will play Elma (1-10) the day after playing Hoquiam. “Now we have our toughest three-game stretch of the season,” Gooding said. “Hopefully, our boys can bring it together and play a complete game.” LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Forks 43, Montesano 34 Montesano Forks

4 7 4 19— 34 7 14 13 9— 43 Individual scoring

Montesano (34) Ibabao 11, Rodgers 6, Ohashi 2, Roy 7, Bruner 6, Jensen 2. Forks (43) Raben 5, Gilmore 4, Harris 5, Decker 18, Hatch 1, Gonzales 10.

Sequim splits games in Nevada tourney LAS VEGAS — The Wolves split two games at the Foothill Holiday Classic tournament in Nevada on Wednesday. Sequim beat Bonanza, Nev., 52-46, then lost to Abraham Lincoln of Denver 67-49.

Forks’ Mark Jacobson (23) attempts to block a shot put up by Montesano’s Kenny Roy in Forks where the Spartans defeated Montesano 43-34.

Preps Sequim 52, Bonanza, Nev. 46 Gabe Carter hit a 3-pointer with about 3:30 remaining to give the Wolves the lead for good. Carter led the Wolves with 11 points, eight rebounds and seven assists. Sequim hit 8 of 11 free throws

down the stretch to clinch the the way, according to KONP. Anthony Pinza was credited victory. Alex Barry and Rory Kal- for ball-handling, despite playlappa had 10 points apiece for ing with an illness. the Wolves. Sequim 52, Bonanza 46 Late in the first half, Sequim Scoring by halves was energized by the offensive 31 15— 46 rebounding and putback shots Bonanza Sequim 31 21— 52 Individual scoring of Kallappa and Erik ChrisBonanza (46) tensen. Landson 14, Chandler 14, Price 7, Flores 9, Green 2. The duo’s effort ignited the Sequim (52) Pinza 2, Barry 10, Kallappa 10, Brocklesby 7, Guan 8, squad to crash the boards and Carter 11, Shimer 4. Sequim had an unofficial 14 TURN TO PREPS/B5 offensive rebounds the rest of

Ready for NWAACC Peninsula men, women open with Whatcom BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula College men’s basketball team enters NWAACC play on a roll. The seventh-ranked Pirates (9-4) have won six straight games after plowing through tournaments at Umpqua and Clackamas community colleges last month. The Peninsula men and women both open their NWAACC seasons at home against Whatcom on Saturday. The women tip off at 5 p.m. and the men’s game starts at 7 p.m. Despite the recent run of success, head coach Lance Van Vogt said the Peninsula men still have room to grow. “We’re always a work in progress,” Van Vogt told the Peninsula Daily News on Thursday. For instance, although the Pirates (9-4) are near the top of the NWAACC in a number of defensive categories — first in opponents’ field goal percentage (39 percent) and opponent 3-point field goal percentage (29

College Basketball percent); second in steals — Van Vogt said there is “still room on the table to improve” the team’s defensive consistency. Peninsula allows 72 points per game and scores 82. The Pirates have been led by a trio of players: Xavier Bazile (17 points per game), Salim Gloyd (averaging 16 points and 10 rebounds) and Djuan Smith (15 points, six rebounds). “All three of them are talented players, but they are just scraping the surface of what they can be,” Van Vogt said. “They’re young. They’re still figuring out how to play college basketball.” Bazile and Gloyd are freshmen. Smith is a sophomore, but only played a few games before sitting out most of last season with an injury. “He’s essentially a freshman,” Van Vogt said. Including the tournament championships they won last month, Peninsula has won five of the last six tournaments they have entered (the only loss was last season’s NWAACC championships, in which the Pirates made it to the Final Four). Van Vogt said success in formats that require a team to play

three games in three or four days requires unselfishness and talent. “We have players willing to put aside their own agendas for the team,” he said. “We’re also a deep team.” Daniel Sims, a sophomore point guard, is evidence of both. He averages 13 points, six assists and six rebounds, and provides stout defense and deft passing while coming off the bench. “He can change the complexion of the game,” Von Vogt said. Forward Arnold Anderson is a defensive specialist. “We put him on the other team’s best forward or wing and he neutralizes him,” Van Vogt said. Starting point guard TreShawn King Dunbar doesn’t score a lot of points, but Van Vogt said he serves as a leader on the court. King Dunbar also excels off the court. He was recently named Peninsula College student of the month after being nominated by the English department. Other key contributors are G.P. Panoam and Donald Gaddy. Van Vogt arranged a difficult non-conference schedule to prepare the Pirates for the competition they’ll face in the NWAACC North Division. TURN



Pac-12 Hoops


SEATTLE — Lorenzo Romar is not one to make excuses, but the Washington basketball coach believes his team’s earlyseason bout with the injury bug has something to do with its poor start. “And again, again,” Romar said, pausing to emphasize the word a second time, “we got the rest of our team back now. I just think that makes a big difference.” The Huskies (8-5) enter Pac12 play Saturday at rival Washington State on the heels of one of the most disappointing nonconference performances in Romar’s 11 years at the school. Home losses to Albany, Colorado State and Nevada have already given Washington more defeats at home than it has had in each of the last four years. Washington does have senior Scott Suggs back in the starting lineup. TURN




YOU CAN TAKE your pick right now. After weeks of telling you Lee how sub-par the fishing is, things Horton have turned around. “There are options,” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. “It’s nice to have options.” Here’s what you have to choose from: ■ Hatchery steelhead. The West End rivers are finally producing. The Bogachiel River is still the most consistent river, but the Sol Duc has had a few good days recently. “There are new steelhead on the Sol Duc,” Menkal said. “A run hit there. A whole run just emerged.” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) in Forks said it’s common for a river to get hot like the Sol Duc has lately. “One river will fish better for a day or a week,” he said. “Then it will swap around.” It all depends on where the fish are going. And as the season goes on, more fish are on the move. As more fish move, there are more fish to catch, obviously. The river levels have dropped to where the water might be a little bit too clear. If that is the case, it probably won’t be for long. “It’s supposed to rain here the next couple, three days,” Gooding said. “The rivers are actually in good shape. Our rivers go up quickly but they go down quickly, too. “They’ll go down when it doesn’t rain, but that doesn’t happen a lot around here, where we get a big stretch of no rain. It’s going to rain, and there is nothing you can do about it.” The fishing has been so good that the steelhead aren’t picky eaters right now. Menkal said most setups will work. ■ Blackmouth on the Strait of Juan de Fuca. As we talked about in Thursday’s column (read here: http://tinyurl. com/ThursJan3), the salmon fishing was great last week. The Winterhole is the best spot, but Freshwater Bay and Protection Island are a few other areas to try. ■ Lake Leland. This year-round lake is a nice spot for trout and bass this time of year. “There’s fish still in there for those that want to try,” Menkal said, while recommending using night crawlers on the bottom to catch bass. “The nice thing is if it gets too cold after an hour or two, you can just pop into the car to warm up and then get back out there.” And it is cold. Ward Norden, a fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist, said Lake Leland has had a “skim of ice across it” the last few days.






Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”


Today Boys Basketball: Tenino at Forks, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 7 p.m.; Quilcene at Shorewood Christian, 7:30 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Crescent, 8 p.m. (League play begins.) Girls Basketball: Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 5:15 p.m.; Tenino at Forks, 5:30 p.m.; Quilcene at Shorewood Christian, 5:45 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Crescent, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: Forks at Girls Duals in Kelso, TBA. Gymnastics: Port Angeles at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.

Saturday Boys Basketball: Mount Rainier Lutheran at Crescent, 5 p.m. Girls Basketball: Mount Rainier Lutheran at Crescent, 3:30 p.m. Wrestling: Forks at Jim Bair Invitational in Castle Rock, 9:30 a.m.; Port Angeles at Bonney Lake Tournament, 9:30 a.m.; Rainshadow Tournament at Sequim, 10 a.m. Gymnastics: Port Angeles at WOWI Invitational at Ballard High School, TBD. Men’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula College, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula College, 5 p.m.

Preps Basketball Wednesday’s Scores BOYS BASKETBALL Archbishop Murphy 87, Coupeville 44 Bellevue Christian 48, Eatonville 46 Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 81, Cascade Christian 43 Cedarcrest 61, Granite Falls 50 Chewelah 52, Springdale 25 Clover Park 86, Capital 52 Edmonds-Woodway 57, Snohomish 43 Elma 46, Rainier 35 Fife 60, Auburn Mountainview 57, 2OT Jackson 76, Lake Stevens 64 Kalama 82, Seton Catholic 36 King’s 65, Lakewood 46 LaCenter 78, Ilwaco 46 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 77, St. John-Endicott 34 Mariner 53, Arlington 49 Monroe 67, Lynnwood 65 Mount Vernon 79, Kamiak 66 North Kitsap 64, Crosspoint Academy 38 Peninsula 62, Washington 38 Sedro-Woolley 56, Oak Harbor 53 Stadium 65, Black Hills 51 Tenino 64, Hoquiam 52 Toledo 56, Castle Rock 50 Tumwater 64, Timberline 63 Vashon Island 75, Chimacum 53 Woodland 53, King’s Way Christian School 48 Foothills Classic Abraham Lincoln, Colo. 67, Sequim 49 Sequim 52, Bonanza, Nev. 46 GIRLS BASKETBALL Adna 44, Rochester 38 Archbishop Murphy 61, Coupeville 27 Arlington 60, Mariner 35 Bellevue 68, Blanchet 37 Cascade Christian 47, Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 30 Cedarcrest 72, Granite Falls 16 Eatonville 52, Bellevue Christian 44 Edmonds-Woodway 51, Snohomish 38 Hoquiam 47, Tenino 14 Jackson 62, Lake Stevens 48 Kalama 59, Seton Catholic 26 Kelso 62, Hockinson 57 King’s 67, Lakewood 25 LaCenter 52, Ilwaco 40 Lakes 86, Foss 12 Monroe 40, Lynnwood 36 North Beach 35, Ocosta 29 North Kitsap 47, Crosspoint Academy 32 North Thurston 44, Capital 28 Raymond 54, Willapa Valley 31 South Bend 56, Naselle 40 Springdale 41, Chewelah 37 St. John-Endicott 65, Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 58 Stevenson 47, Columbia (White Salmon) 21 Timberline 43, Tumwater 35

College Basketball Men’s Basketball Wednesday’s Major Scores FAR WEST Arizona St. 55, Utah 54, OT Colorado St. 62, UTEP 58 San Diego St. 72, CS Bakersfield 57 Santa Clara 74, San Francisco 69 MIDWEST Akron 91, Coppin St. 63 Ball St. 62, Norfolk St. 61 Bradley 66, S. Illinois 60 Butler 70, Penn 57 Creighton 79, Illinois St. 72 Evansville 62, Missouri St. 59, OT IPFW 68, Navy 63 Ill.-Chicago 65, Youngstown St. 60 Indiana St. 65, N. Iowa 61 Kent St. 72, Cleveland St. 55 Loyola of Chicago 63, Valparaiso 54 Ohio St. 70, Nebraska 44 Purdue 68, Illinois 61 Seton Hall 73, DePaul 72 UMass 70, Miami (Ohio) 69 W. Illinois 39, Savannah St. 35 Wichita St. 75, Drake 63 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 79, MVSU 64 Boise St. 64, Texas-Arlington 46 Tulsa 63, Buffalo 57 Wyoming 59, SMU 56 EAST Albany (NY) 65, UMBC 48 Bucknell 72, Cornell 56 Columbia 66, Colgate 59 Hartford 71, Binghamton 68 Lafayette 83, NJIT 66 Maine 63, Boston U. 58 Syracuse 78, Rutgers 53 Vermont 64, New Hampshire 51 Villanova 98, St. John’s 86, OT SOUTH Alabama A&M 78, Grambling St. 53 Alabama St. 70, Jackson St. 66 Alcorn St. 68, Prairie View 54 Auburn 78, Florida St. 72





Michigan’s Ali Deloof, left, and other competitors leap from the starting blocks during the 100-meter women’s backstroke at the Orange Bowl Swimming Classic on Thursday in Key Largo, Fla. The event attracted teams from eight universities and is a highlight of the winter collegiate swimming training program in the Florida Keys. Campbell 86, East Carolina 81, OT Charlotte 71, UNC Asheville 63, OT Delaware St. 53, Marshall 51 Drexel 77, Georgia St. 60 Duke 67, Davidson 50 FIU 88, Florida A&M 72 Georgia Tech 74, Chattanooga 58 Jacksonville 85, Lipscomb 71 James Madison 58, Old Dominion 55 Kentucky 90, E. Michigan 38 Louisville 80, Providence 62 Mercer 77, Florida Gulf Coast 70, OT Miami 76, La Salle 59 N. Kentucky 65, North Florida 52 NC A&T 81, Radford 77 NC Central 64, Winthrop 57 Richmond 91, Air Force 68 SC-Upstate 68, Hampton 49 South Florida 65, UCF 56 Southern U. 63, Texas Southern 57 Stetson 70, Kennesaw St. 60 Towson 79, UNC Wilmington 74 UAB 65, Georgia Southern 61 VCU 109, ETSU 58 VMI 110, Shenandoah 54 Vanderbilt 64, William & Mary 50 Wake Forest 66, Xavier 59

Women’s Basketball Wednesday’s Major Scores FAR WEST Boise St. 61, Coll. of Idaho 47 San Diego St. 72, Savannah St. 51 Utah Valley 70, Air Force 60 MIDWEST E. Illinois 72, Loyola of Chicago 69 Iowa St. 73, Texas 65, OT Kansas 72, Kansas St. 63 Kent St. 73, Bethune-Cookman 55 Marquette 78, Cent. Michigan 74 Nebraska 70, Wisconsin 52 Purdue 67, Illinois 66, OT SOUTHWEST Baylor 74, TCU 35 MVSU 71, Ark.-Pine Bluff 64 Middle Tennessee 72, Arkansas St. 70 North Texas 87, Troy 71 Oklahoma 71, West Virginia 68 Sam Houston St. 75, Houston Baptist 58 Texas Tech 64, Oklahoma St. 59 EAST Albany (NY) 87, UMBC 33 Binghamton 46, Hartford 44 Boston U. 72, Stony Brook 61 Brown 48, Army 45 Bucknell 64, Cornell 39 Delaware 60, St. John’s 59, OT Georgetown 66, Temple 58 Harvard 85, UMass 59 Lehigh 66, Mount St. Mary’s 57 Rutgers 54, La Salle 50 Sacred Heart 67, Yale 62 Vermont 63, New Hampshire 60, OT SOUTH Alabama A&M 78, Grambling St. 56 Alabama St. 76, Jackson St. 62 Chattanooga 66, UAB 57 East Carolina 71, George Mason 53 FAU 79, Louisiana-Lafayette 44 FIU 70, Florida A&M 69 Florida Gulf Coast 70, Mercer 41 Hampton 60, Boston College 57 Jacksonville 58, Lipscomb 45 North Florida 59, N. Kentucky 55 Pittsburgh 55, Old Dominion 54 Prairie View 64, Alcorn St. 52 SC-Upstate 90, ETSU 79 Southern U. 72, Texas Southern 60 Stetson 57, Kennesaw St. 52 Winthrop 81, William & Mary 70

Football NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday Cincinnati at Houston, 1:30 p.m. (NBC) Minnesota at Green Bay, 5 p.m. (NBC) Sunday Indianapolis at Baltimore, 10 a.m. (CBS) Seattle at Washington, 1:30 p.m. (FOX) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimore, Indianapolis or Cincinnati at Denver, 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Washington, Seattle or Green Bay at San Francisco, 5 p.m. (FOX) Sunday, Jan. 13 Washington, Seattle or Minnesota at Atlanta, 10 a.m. (FOX) Baltimore, Indianapolis or Houston at New England, 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 20 AFC, TBA (CBS) NFC, TBA (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 27 At Honolulu AFC vs. NFC, 7 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 3 At New Orleans AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6 p.m. (CBS)



National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 26 8 .765 Memphis 20 9 .690 Houston 18 14 .563 Dallas 13 20 .394 New Orleans 7 25 .219 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 24 7 .774 Denver 18 15 .545 Portland 16 15 .516 Minnesota 14 14 .500 Utah 16 17 .485 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 25 8 .758 Golden State 22 10 .688 L.A. Lakers 15 16 .484 Sacramento 12 20 .375 Phoenix 12 21 .364 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 21 10 .677 Brooklyn 17 15 .531 Philadelphia 15 18 .455 Boston 14 17 .452 Toronto 12 20 .375 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 22 8 .733 Atlanta 20 10 .667 Orlando 12 20 .375 Charlotte 8 23 .258 Washington 4 26 .133 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 19 13 .594 Chicago 17 13 .567 Milwaukee 16 14 .533 Detroit 12 22 .353 Cleveland 7 26 .212 Wednesday’s Games Sacramento 97, Cleveland 94 Toronto 102, Portland 79 Indiana 89, Washington 81 Chicago 96, Orlando 94

Memphis 93, Boston 83 Miami 119, Dallas 109, OT Houston 104, New Orleans 92 Brooklyn 110, Oklahoma City 93 San Antonio 117, Milwaukee 110 Phoenix 95, Philadelphia 89 Utah 106, Minnesota 84 Golden State 115, L.A. Clippers 94 Thursday’s Games San Antonio at New York, late Minnesota at Denver, late Today’s Games Cleveland at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Sacramento at Toronto, 4 p.m. Brooklyn at Washington, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Memphis, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 5 p.m. Chicago at Miami, 5 p.m. Houston at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Phoenix, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Boston at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Milwaukee at Indiana, 4 p.m. New York at Orlando, 4 p.m. Houston at Cleveland, 4:30 p.m. Sacramento at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Utah at Denver, 6 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

GB — 3½ 7 12½ 18 GB — 7 8 8½ 9 GB — 2½ 9 12½ 13 GB — 4½ 7 7 9½ GB — 2 11 14½ 18 GB — 1 2 8 12½

BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with OF Nick Swisher on a four-year contract. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Blaine Boyer on a minor league contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jason Frasor on a one-year contract. Designated C Eli Whiteside for assignment.

FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS— Signed DL Kendrick Adams, TE Dan Gronkowski and DB Kent Richardson to reserve/future contracts. NEW YORK JETS — Signed LS Travis Tripucka to a reserve/future contract. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Signed RB Jon Hoese, NT Johnny Jones and WR Isaiah Williams to reserve/future contracts. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Reinstated CB Brandon Browner from the suspended list. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed S Sean Baker, LS Andrew DePaola, TE Drake Dunsmore, LB Joe Holland, TE Zach Miller, DE Ernest Owusu, T Mike Remmers, CB James Rogers, DB Nick Saenz and QB Adam Weber. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed S Devin Holland to a reserve/future contract. Canadian Football League HAMILTON TIGER-CATS — Named Orlondo Steinauer defensive coordinator. SASKETCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS — Announced the resignation of special teams coordinator Craig Dickenson. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Signed PK Justin Palardy to a contract extension. Resigned DB Johnny Sears.

HOCKEY National Hockey League ST. LOUIS BLUES — Reassigned F Jay Barriball from Peoria (AHL) to Bloomington (CHL). American Hockey League HAMILTON BULLDOGS — Loaned D Brendon Nash to San Antonio. SAN ANTONIO RAMPAGE — Loaned D Jason DeSantis to Hamilton.


Today 2 p.m. (26) ESPN Football High School, All American Game, Site: Tropicana Field - St. Petersburg, Fla. (Live) 2:30 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Tournament of Champions, Round 1, Site: Kapalua Golf Resort Kapalua, Hawaii (Live) 5 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Texas A&M vs. Oklahoma, Cotton Bowl, Site: Cowboys Stadium Arlington, Texas (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Chicago Bulls vs. Miami Heat, Site: American Airlines Arena - Miami (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Memphis vs. Tennessee (Live) 5 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Women’s Basketball NCAA, California at Utah (Live) 6:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Hockey NCAA, Cornell vs. Denver (Live) 7 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Women’s Basketball NCAA, Stanford at Colorado (Live) 7 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Boxing, Barthelemy vs. Usmanee, Site: Magic City Casino - Miami (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Los Angeles Lakers vs. Los Angeles Clippers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live)

Saturday 8 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Pittsburgh vs. Rutgers (Live) 10 a.m. (5) KING Football High School, All American Bowl, East vs. West, Site: Alamodome - San Antonio, Texas (Live) 10 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Pittsburgh vs. Ole Miss, BBVA Compass Bowl - Birmingham, Ala. (Live) 10 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, North Dakota State vs. Sam Houston State, FCS Championship, Site: FC Dallas Stadium Frisco, Texas (Live) 10:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Women’s Basketball NCAA, Oklahoma vs. Texas (Live) 11 a.m. (7) KIRO Women’s Basketball NCAA, Purdue vs. Nebraska (Live) Noon Pac-12 NETWORK Basketball NCAA, Stanford at UCLA (Live) 1 p.m. (7) KIRO Women’s Basketball NCAA, Notre Dame vs. Connecticut (Live) 1 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, North Carolina State vs. Boston College (Live) 1:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NFL, Cincinnati Bengals vs. Houston Texans, AFC Wild Card, Site: Reliant Stadium - Houston (Live) 1:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Loyola Marymount vs. St. Mary’s (Live) 2 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Basketball NCAA, Utah at Arizona (Live) 2 p.m. (2) CBUT Alpine Skiing FIS, World Cup Women’s Slalom - Zagreb, Croatia (Live) 2:30 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Tournament of Champions, Round 2, Site: Kapalua Golf Resort Kapalua, Hawaii (Live) 3 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball High School, Montverde vs. Simeon (Live) 5 p.m. (5) KING Football NFL, Minnesota Vikings vs. Green Bay Packers, NFC Wild Card, Site: Lambeau Field - Green Bay, Wis. (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara (Live) 6:30 p.m. ESPNU Basketball NCAA, Washington at Washington State (Live) 8 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, California vs. USC (Live)





Preps: Vashon shades Chimacum girls CONTINUED FROM B3

Lincoln 67, Sequim 49 Abraham Lincoln of Denver, a 5A Colorado school, handled the 2A Wolves. Lincoln sophomore guard Michael Sparks connected on five treys on the way to a game-high 21 points. Lincoln 6-foot-9 forward Gabriel Vasquez had nine of his 13 points in the second half on cuts and slashes to the hoop. Sequim frustrated Vasquez in the first half with the defense of 6-4 Andrew Shimer and a double down from 5-8 guard Anthony Pinza. Lincoln led 31-26 at intermission. Rory Kallappa led the Wolves with 14 points, all in the second half. Gabe Carter added 11 for Sequim, Jayson Brocklesby had seven and Pinza and Alex Barry added six apiece. Carter also had six assists. Sequim (7-3) wrapped up the tourney with a game against the Valhalla High Norseman of El Cajon, Calif., on Thursday evening at Foothill High School. Results of the final game weren’t available by press time.

Lincoln 67, Sequim 49 Scoring by halves Sequim Lincoln

26 23— 49 31 36— 67 Individual scoring

Sequim (49) Pinza 6, Barry 6, Kallappa 14, Brocklesby 7, Guan 3, Christensen 2, Carter 11. Lincoln (67) Muniz 9, Sparks 21, Dotson 11, Dunn 4, Vasquez 13, Arenas 3, Ebert 4, Christian 2.

Vashon 75, Chimacum 53 CHIMACUM — Rafael Pagasian, Kevin Miller and Orion Weller all scored in double figures for the Cowboys but it wasn’t enough against Nisqually League powerhouse Vashon Island on Wednesday night. Pagasian led the Cowboys with 12 points while Miller sank 11 and Weller had 10. The Pirates outscored the Cowboys in every quarter, leading 37-24 at halftime. Vashon improved to 3-2 in league and 8-2 overall while Chimacum fell to 0-6, 2-8. Vashon 75, Chimacum 53 Vashon Chimacum

19 18 21 17— 75 10 14 17 12— 53 Individual scoring Vashon Island (75) Starr 1, Stewart 7, Hruska-Meyer 3, Yates 13, Whitaker 26, Norton 19, Jennings 2, Swope 2, Plihal 2. Chimacum (53) Miller 11, Pagasian 12, Carthum 8, Settje 3, Ritchie 2, Ajax 4, Weller 10, Settlemire 1, Ham 2.

the fourth quarter but couldn’t quite catch the Pirates in Nisqually League action Wednesday night. “Another interesting one tonight,” Chimacum coach Trevor Huntingford said. “Bottom line is we beat ourselves by not playing fast enough for four quarters on defense. “We played fair the first two quarters but started slow again in the third, so the bench came on and picked up the pace. “When the starters came back and played the defense we are capable of, we held Vashon to a single point in the fourth.” The Cowboys also held the Pirates to single digits, nine, in the second quarter. Mallori Cossell scored a team-high 10 points for the Cowboys. “I was pleased with the way the girls played defense in the fourth quarter, and I think for most of the game we did a good job of creating open shots, but unfortunately we just didn’t knock down enough of those open looks or play a high enough level on defense to get a victory.” Vashon 33, Chimacum 29

Girls Basketball Vashon 33, Chimacum 29 VASHON — The Cowboys came charging back in

Chimacum Vashon

9 4 6 10— 29 11 9 12 1— 33 Individual scoring Chimacum (29) Cerna 2, A. Thacker 6, L. Thacker 5, Cossell 10, Snyder 6. Vashon (33) Quig 10, Janetty 13, Lynch 4, Atwell 4.


Chimacum’s Lauren Thacker (10) moves around a Vashon Island defender on the way to the basket during Nisqually League action in Chimacum.

Huskies: Seferian-Jenkins won’t play hoops CONTINUED FROM B3 announced that starting football tight end Austin Guard Andrew Andrews Seferian-Jenkins will not and forward Shawn Kemp play basketball this season. Seferian-Jenkins Jr., the Huskies’ biggest appeared in 17 basketball contributors off the bench, games for the Huskies, but are back as well. While Romar admits said in a release from the he’s excited at the thought school that he wanted to of a fully healthy team, he focus on academics and getwon’t put blame on the ting rest. early-season injuries that “I don’t feel like I’d be left the bench thin. able to help the basketball “Disappointed in us team much right now,” defensively, early,” Romar Seferian-Jenkins said. said. “Some areas I thought Bench too short we could have been better. I While Romar has seen thought in spite of the injuimprovements on the defenries, there were still opportunities where, if we sive end of the floor, where defended better, we still the Huskies are allowing an could have been more suc- average of 67.6 points per game, the issue of depth has cessful.” Romar won’t be getting come into play. Just three players came any additional help for his frontcourt after the school off the bench in Washing-

ton’s last contest, a 61-53 loss at Connecticut, but they gave impact minutes. Of the four players off the bench in a Dec. 8 loss to Nevada, only Kemp, who was playing in his first game back from a knee injury, was on the court for more than 14 minutes. The active and aggressive style of defense that Romar preaches can be tough to consistently keep at a high level with a depleted set of reserves, said Romar, with players subconsciously reserving energy for later in the game. With Suggs, Andrews and Kemp all back in the rotation, though, Romar said it’s been no coincidence that he’s seen the defense start to make positive strides. It’s a good time for the

tough early-conference schedule with a trip to the Bay Area schools the followLORENZO ROMAR ing weekend before finally On beginning the Pac-12 conference schedule. returning home for its first Pac-12 home game on Jan. 16. defense to start coming point of their offense,” together, as the Huskies’ Washington forward Des- Slate not totally clean Pac-12 opener on Saturday mond Simmons said. As the Huskies get set to in Pullman won’t be easy. “I feel like that’s pretty begin the conference season much what their game plan with the challenging road Scoring Cougar is. They play pretty good trip, Romar said that it’s Aside from the impact of defense, but I feel like it’s not as easy as just starting a rowdy crowd, Washington mainly ran through him. anew. “He’s definitely a tough State is led by Brock That may not be all bad, Motum, the conference’s cover, he’s a good basketball though. second-leading scorer at player, but I feel like the “It’s not a video game, way we’ve been playing where we can start over 19.7 points per game. Romar calls the 6-foot-10 defense, I’m very confident and push a button,” Romar senior “maybe the most ver- in our defense right now. said. satile player in our league” We’re getting better every “I just think we’re much since he has the ability to day, every game we’re better than we were early improving.” score in numerous ways. in a lot of those games. Our The test for the defense record doesn’t reflect that, “They like to run a lot through Brock Motum, and won’t stop in Pullman, as but we see the improveso I feel like he’s the focal Washington continues a ments we’re making.”

“It’s not a video game, where we can start over and push a button.”

Pirates: Peninsula women to play Whatcom CONTINUED FROM B3 like the ACC or Big East of the NWAACC.” Peninsula’s first conferTo beat Whatcom (8-4) ence opponent, Whatcom, is will require sound post ranked No. 2 in the defense by the Pirates. NWAACC. Other teams The Orcas are led by Van Vogt expects to com- 6-foot-5 Zach Stalin (17 pete for the division crown points, 11 rebounds) and are Bellevue, Everett, 6-foot-7 Chris Tanis (10 Edmonds and Shoreline. points, six rebounds). “It’s the strongest diviVan Vogt said the Pirates sion in the NWAACC,” Van should be up to the task. “We’re able to defend the Vogt said. “The North Division is post really well,” he said.

“We’re expecting a tough said in a release from Peninsula College. game.” “Our team understands we have a tough matchup Women’s team Saturday and will be ready Saturday is also crucial to play.” to the Peninsula women. The Pirates have had to “Last year, [Whatcom] overcome injuries to post a tied with us for third, so 5-5 nonconference record, this is a huge game to start which includes a third-place off the season, and going finish at the Lane Crossforward to see who will be over Tournament. in the title hunt this year,” Starter Jesse Ellis has head coach Alison Crumb missed games recently after

suffering a stress fracture. In the games she has played, the sophomore guard is averaging 12.3 points and nine rebounds. Crumb is hopeful Ellis’ absence will end soon. “Saturday’s game is suspect for her at this point, but we are hoping by next Saturday she will be back in uniform,” Crumb said. The Pirates have been led by sophomore Taylor

Larson, who is shooting 60 percent from the field and averaging 16.5 points per game. Other double-figure scorers are Jasmine Yarde (14.7 points per game) and Abby Jones (11 points). Starting point guard Karli Brakes is in the top five in the NWAACC in assists per game with 4.56.

Horton: Puget Sound Anglers’ annual dinner CONTINUED FROM B3 from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturday, Jan. 12, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fish school Location: Lincoln Center Ron Link will again be — 905 West 9th St. in Port teaching fishing classes for Angeles. Peninsula College, starting Cost: $68. next week. Notes: No equipment The classes are titled necessary, but students will River Fishing and Fly need to provide their own Fishing. transportation. River Fishing will be a ■ Fly Fishing tour of the fishable waters Dates: Thursdays, Jan. of the Sol Duc River and 10-24, from 6 p.m. to 9 will cover the best techp.m., and Saturday, Jan. niques. 26, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Fly Fishing will teach Location: Lincoln Center the basics of fly fishing, — 905 West 9th St. in Port including the techniques Angeles. and tackle to use. Cost: $93.50. Each class consists of Notes: No equipment weeknight classroom time and one Saturday “field necessary, but students will trip.” need to provide their own Here are the course transportation. details: To register for these ■ River Fishing classes, phone Peninsula Dates: Friday, Jan. 11, College at 360-417-6340.

Fly fishers meeting The next meeting of the Olympic Peninsula Fly Fishers will feature father and son, Bill and John McMillan, celebrating the release of their new book May the Rivers Never Sleep. Bill is one of the original steelhead conservationists of the Pacific Northwest. John is an Olympic National Park fishery biologists who has taken numerous unique and educational videos and photos. Their book is dedicated to the late Roderick HaigBrown, an author and conservationist. The meeting is Monday at 7 p.m. at Campfire USA Clubhouse at 619 E. 4th St. in Port Angeles Father and son McMillan will also sign copies of the book all day Monday at

Waters West at 140 W. Front St. in Port Angeles. Books also will be for sale at Monday’s meeting, courtesy of Dave Steinbaugh, owner of Waters West.

able closer to the day of the event. So, stay tuned. And don’t forget to take note of the change in day and location.

Steelhead class Auction/dinner The Puget Sound Anglers’ annual auction/ dinner will take place on Feb. 22 at the Sunland Golf and Country Club ballroom. Read that sentence again, as this is a change in both date and location from past years. The auction/dinner is the club’s fundraiser for the Kids Fishing program that provides trout fishing opportunities for children at Sequim’s water reclamation pond. More details for the auction/dinner will be avail-

Brian Menkal will hold his first fishing class of 2013 on Tuesday, Jan. 15, with part two on Tuesday, Jan. 22. This class will teach you all you need to know about catching steelhead in the North Olympic Peninsula’s rivers. Menkal has made some changes to his classes: there will be a fee of $25, and the class is limited to 12 people. Menkal recommends dropping by his store or phoning him at 360-6831950 to reserve a spot. The classes last from 6

to 8:30 p.m. at Brian’s Sporting Goods and More, located at 542 W. Washington St. in Sequim. Bring a pen or pencil, a notebook and a chair to the class.

Send photos, stories Have a photograph, a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique? Send it to sports or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 4-5, 2013 PAGE

B6 Domino’s $ Briefly . . . gets redo Jefferson has new marine in Sequim apanel member

Real-time stock quotations at




PORT HADLOCK — Cheryl Lowe has been named the Jefferson County Marine Resources Committee staff member and coordinator of the Washington State University Extension Beach Watcher program. Lowe has been active in native habitat conservation for more than 20 Lowe years in Oregon, Massachusetts and Washington. From 2007-2012, she worked for the Whidbey Camano Land Trust as its land steward. Lowe has a Bachelor of Science in plant ecology from Cornell University and a master’s in public horticulture administration from the University of Delaware. She is a recent graduate of the Island County WSU Beach Watcher Program and lives on Whidbey Island. The next WSU Beach Watcher training starts in April. For more information, email beachwatchersMRC or phone 360379-5610, ext. 230.

SEQUIM — The Sequim Domino’s Pizza, 755 W. Washington St., Suite B, has undergone a renovation to a new “Pizza Theater” store design, part of a larger image makeover and focus on self-improvement from the pizza chain. As part of the makeover, the Sequim store is offering large one-topping carryout pizzas for $3.99 each through Jan. 20. Other prizes and promotions also are scheduled during this grand-reopening period. With the “Pizza Theater” concept, Domino’s employees will be visible as they hand-toss fresh dough and custom-make orders.


Swain’s General Store of Port Angeles gave $705 to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County after $5 was collected from each pair of Georgia Boot footwear sold from Dec. 3-12. Patient Care Manager Bette Wood, second from left, accepts a check from Swain’s staffers Kathy Stilts, Marci Dotson and Mike Mudd.

Redesigned lobby Other features of the new design include a more comfortable lobby, open-area viewing of the food-prep process, complete with a step-platform for children to see the action, and the ability to track carryout orders electronically. A chalkboard has been added to allow customers to leave feedback or something artistic for store team members. The Sequim Domino’s franchise has been in business since 2000 and provided pizza donations to organizations like the Sequim Boys & Girls Club, Sequim Senior Center, Sequim High School, Relay For Life, Sequim Food Bank and more. Chris and Jen Farmer purchased the franchise in May 2012 and now employ 22 people after adding 10 new hires. Chris’ father has operated a Domino’s franchise since 1987, and Chris learned the family business while growing up and helping run his dad’s business after attending college. For more information, phone 360-582-1600.

Still no fuel leak seen at rig that ran aground THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — There’s no indication of a fuel leak from a petroleum drilling ship that ran aground on a remote Alaska island, the Coast Guard said of a maritime accident that has refueled debate over oil exploration in the U.S. Arctic Ocean. The Royal Dutch Shell PLC ship was being towed to a Pacific Northwest shipyard for maintenance when it went aground in a New Year’s Eve storm. “There are still no signs of any sheen or environmental impact, and the Kulluk appears to be stable,” Coast Guard Capt.

Paul Mehler said Wednesday night after flying over the rig with a Shell representative and an Alaska Environmental Conservation Department official. He said he saw four lifeboats on the shoreline but no indication that other debris had been ripped from the ship. The ship’s crew had been airlifted off the Kulluk before it ran aground. The overflight showed a few birds but no marine mammals near the rig, said Steve Russell of the Environmental Conservation Department. Calmer weather conditions Wednesday allowed a team of five salvage

y Happ ary! s r e Anniv

experts to be lowered by helicopter to the rig to conduct a three-hour structural assessment. Critics have quickly asserted the incident foreshadows what will happen north of the Bering Strait if drilling is allowed. Environmentalists have said conditions are too harsh and the stakes too high to allow industrial development where drilling sites are 1,000 miles or more from the closest Coast Guard base. A Shell spokesman said the grounding will be a learning experience in the company’s effort to draw oil from beneath the ocean floor.



FA R M I N G TON HILLS, Mich. — The distributor of the top-selling energy “shot,” 5-Hour Energy, has long claimed on product labels, in promotions and in television advertisements that the concentrated caffeine drink produces “no crash later” — a letdown that consumers of energy drinks often feel when the beverages’ effects wear off. But an advertising watchdog group said

January 2013


17th The Violin Shop 922 S. C Street, Port Angeles. 360-457-6359 December 2012

155th New Dungeness Light Station Assoc. PO Box 1283, Sequim. 360-683-6638


VICTORIA — A contract estimated about $93 million to replace the landmark “blue bridge” across a part of the Inner Harbour has been awarded by the City Council. The only contractor

Reetz Insurance & Financial Services Inc. 835 E. 2nd Street, Port Angeles. 360-452-5820


Wednesday that it told the company five years ago the claim was unfounded and urged it to stop making it. The National Advertising Division also said that 5-Hour Energy’s distributor, Living Essentials, had misrepresented the group’s position about the claim and that it planned to start a review that could lead to action against the company by the Federal Trade Commission. “We recommended that the ‘no crash’ claim be discontinued because their



1006 W. 12th Street, Port Angeles. 360-452-1550

Hair Trix 21 Valley Center Place, Hooker Rd., Sequim. 360-681-3749

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Gold futures for February delivery fell $14.20, or 0.8 percent, to settle at $1,674.60 an ounce on Thursday. Silver for March delivery fell 29 cents, or 0.9 percent, to end at $30.72 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

own evidence showed there was a crash from the product,” said Andrea C. Levine, director the National Advertising Division. The organization, which is affiliated with the Council of Better Business Bureaus, reviews ad claims. The emerging dispute is unusual because the $10 billion energy drink industry is rife with questionable marketing. Major producers like Red Bull, Monster Energy and Rockstar Energy all claim their products contain ingredients that provide a range of mental and physical benefits. But the companies have conducted few studies to show that the costly products provide anything more than a blast of caffeine.

Caffeine investigations

22nd Hair Systems West 19th

Gold and silver

Watchdog group disputes claims about energy ‘shot’

The businesses that responded to our Anniversary Announcement for December 2012 and January 2013 are....


Bridge pact OK’d

negotiating for the project, PCL Constructors Westcoast Inc., won the contract to replace the aging Johnson Street bridge that crosses an inlet across the water from the Black Ball Ferry Line terminal. The bridge will have three traffic lanes, two bicycle lanes and a wheelchair-accessible walkway. Construction is expected to start in the spring, with completion three years later.

The dispute over 5-Hour Energy’s claim also comes as regulatory review of the high-caffeine drinks is increasing. The Food and Drug Administration recently said it had received reports citing the possible role of 5-Hour Energy in 13 deaths. Living Essentials said it knows of no problems related to its products. An article Wednesday in The New York Times reported that a study showed that 24 percent of those who used 5-Hour Energy suffered a “moderately severe” crash hours after consuming it. Asked how those findings squared with the “no crash” claim, Elaine Lutz, a Living Essentials spokeswoman, said the company added labeling language stating that “no crash means no sugar crash.” Unlike Red Bull and Monster Energy, 5-Hour Energy contains no sugar.

FaithReligion Briefly . . .




Look for God Trio to return gospel within heart, for concert in PA not tragedies THIS WEEK AS we begin a new secular year, Jews are encountering an additional beginning as we start reading the book of Exodus. This is when the Hebrews are first identified as am Israel, the people of Israel, and it tells one of the most dynamic stories in the Torah. We go from being a strong people who flourished in our adopted country to being subsequently enslaved and finally escaping to freedom. This is where the Jews witnessed the mystery of the divine. It is here that we find Moses encountering God in a most unusual place: a bush that is burning but not consumed. He was told to remove his sandals because he was standing in a holy place. In our modern world, we scoff at such a story. We define ourselves as rational beings depending on science to explain the world. However, we are also spiritual beings who seek to understand the mysteries in life that don’t always fit neatly in a scientific “box.” We are like the whales and dolphins in the sea, having to bridge two worlds, swimming in the ocean as fish but having to rise for life-giving air. We, too, must live in the physical world, but our souls long for the life-giving power that comes from our spiritual selves.

‘A higher reality’ Rabbi Lawrence Kushner describes our search for God in his book on Jewish mysticism, Honey From the Rock: “Religion is a more or less organized way of remembering that every mystery points to a higher reality. “A reality overarching and infusing this world with splendor. One pulsing through its veins. Unnoticed and unnamed. Of the Nameless One. “A holiness so holy that it fills even our every day illusions with spiritual meaning. Spiritual awareness is born of encounters with the mystery.” The mystery of the burning bush showed Moses that even a simple thorn bush contains the holiness of the divine. When an ancient rabbi was asked why God chose a bush from which to appear, he answered, “To teach us that no place is devoid of the divine radiance, not even a lowly bush.” In the recent horrific events in Connecticut and New York, the devastation suffered by so many from Hurricane Sandy or when any personal tragedy affects our lives, we often cry out in despair, “Where was God?” Those who offer cliches such as not understanding God’s will only insult those who are grieving.

ISSUES OF FAITH How could a DeBey loving God claim that it was a 6-year-old innocent’s “time” to die? Or that an honored firefighter “deserved” to be murdered as he was helping others? A rabbi was interviewed after the Sandy Hook massacre and was asked about God’s presence in this horror. His answer reflected the Jewish response. He said he never tries to explain these events with a glib theological answer. It is just time to hold the mourners and grieve with them; other responses diminish their pain. What Judaism teaches us is that we are looking for God in the wrong places.


Find God within God was in the millions of people who reached out during all these tragedies and brought assistance and comfort to those who were suffering. This is where God dwells, in each of us, in our hearts in our caring for one another. God does not “cause” these tragedies; they come from human behavior or natural phenomena. It is in our response that we find holiness and the divine spark. We should look for God in scientists toiling to find a cure to painful diseases, where men and women struggle for freedom, in the homeless shelters, the free clinics, in a mother’s lullaby, in the beauty of nature. We can find God within us when we choose a holy path in response to a crisis. Gandhi understood this when he said, “God never appears to you in person but in action.” As you begin a new year, seek a holy path in your actions and interactions with others, thus making the divine presence visible. Decide that at least one resolution for 2013 will be doing something that will bring about tikun olam, the repairing of our world. And know that we can find God in amazing places. “Let Your light penetrate my dull vision, to reveal to me the glory and joy of Your eternal presence” (Day by Day, Rabbi Chaim Stern). Kein yehi ratzon . . . may it be God’s will. Shalom

_________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. Suzanne DeBey is a lay leader of the Port Angeles Jewish community.

3-D laser scanner aims to preserve missions THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Science of Mind SEQUIM — The Rev. Lynn Osborne of the Center for Spiritual Living will present a four-part “Principles of Science of Mind” lecture series Sundays in January. If you have enjoyed the writings of Eckhart Tolle, Deepak Chopra or Wayne Dyer, Osborne said, you will find these lessons compatible. “We also strongly emphasize the teachings of Jesus: ‘As you think, so is it done unto you,’” Osborne said. The lessons, open to the public, stress “that we can change our lives by changing our thinking,” she added. For more information, phone Osborne at 360-6817451.

QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH 209 West 11th St. Port Angeles


Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th Sunday 2:00 p.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

Dolly, Ernie and Corey Schaber, from left, of Abbotsford, B.C., will return as Sweet Presence for a gospel concert Sunday in Port Angeles.

Unity service set PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will present “Happy, Healthy, Holy You in the New Year” at Unity in the Olympics’ 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship service. A burning bowl ceremony also will be held. Fellowship time will follow the service. A special meditation time will be held from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. Also this weekend, the church’s Spiritual Cinema series will present the film “The Snowmen” at 7 p.m. Saturday. This is a family movie about three boys who have something unexpected hap-

BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service


Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m.

Biblical study set PORT ANGELES — A free 10-week study on biblical Christianity will begin Tuesday at St. Matthew’s Lutheran Church, 132 E. 13th St. The course is open to all and will meet at 7 p.m. each Tuesday through

PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road

139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m.

“Your Light Has Come”

Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936

Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information:

683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.

ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline” Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist


To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n

& Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship HOLY TRINITY 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 11:00 a.m. Worship CHURCH OF CHRIST 301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles Youth Activities - Contact Church 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad 360-457-3839 Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m. Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister Nursery Provided A Christ–Centered message for a Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at world weary people. 11 a.m. most Sundays SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service

FAITH BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH GARBC 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Highway Sequim Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

Sunday 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 6:00 p.m. Praise and Fellowship Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting

518 W. 8TH ST. • Port Angeles 360-452-4551 A ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim (GARBC) SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

SEQUIM — Wayne Blakely, a man who believes he was born gay, will speak at Sequim Seventh-day Adventist Church, 30 Sanford Lane, at 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 11, and at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 12. Blakely will discuss how he experienced redemption from God. For more information, phone 360-683-7373. Peninsula Daily News

An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action In The Larger Community Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. Ja n 6,10:30 a .m . Rev.Am a n d a Aik m a n W elco m ing Co ngrega tio n

Casual Environment, Serious Faith



Redemption talk

30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.


March 12. For more information, phone 360-457-4122 or visit www.stmatthew

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. Rev. John Wingfield

ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC PARISH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360.683.6076

pen to them when they decide to build enough snowmen to get into the Guinness Book of World Records. A Course in Miracles group will meet at the church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., at noon Wednesday. All are welcome. For more information, phone 360-457-3981.

PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Neil Allen SUNDAY

9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship

847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly


LOS ANGELES — California’s centuries-old Spanish missions are getting cutting-edge 3-D treatment. An Oakland, Calif.-based nonprofit called CyArk is using 3-D technology to scan the historic missions in an effort to preserve them, the Los Angeles Times reported. The idea is to make a virtual 3-D model of the structures so if they’re damaged in earthquakes or fires, for example, the model provides a precise outline down to the millimeter for easier reconstruction. CyArk is the brainchild of retired civil engineer Ben

Kacyra, who helped develop a portable 3-D laser scanner that can send out 50,000 beams a second. Kacyra, 72, said the device’s invention was inspired by the Taliban’s destruction of two 1,500-yearold Buddha statues in Afghanistan in 2001. “This was a concentrated effort to destroy history by people who didn’t agree with it,” he said. So far, CyArk’s team has recorded 70 sites, including the Japanese-American internment camp at Manzanar, ruins at Pompeii, Italy, and a Frank Lloyd Wright synagogue in Pittsburgh.

PORT ANGELES — Sweet Presence — Dolly, Ernie and Corey Schaber of Abbotsford, B.C. — will return to Bethany Pentecostal Church, 508 S. Francis St., for a concert of Southern and traditional gospel music at 6:30 p.m. Sunday. For more information, phone the church at 360457-1030.





Events: Adventure lecture in PT CONTINUED FROM B2

Port Townsend Nepalese adventure PORT TOWNSEND — This year’s Winter Wanderlust series kicks off tonight with a presentation, “Cultural Adventures in Nepal,” by trekker Bill Beineke. The eight-week series will be held at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave., at 7 p.m. each Friday through Feb. 22. Admission is $7. Those younger than 18 will be admitted free. Beineke’s extensive climbing experience has taken him all over the world, but it was in Nepal and staying at the home of his Nepalese friend and guide that granted him an intimate look into local ethnicities, languages and cultural stories. He will share his travels to the Tengboche monastery, Mount Everest base camp, Chitwan National Park and many timeless villages along the way. Other lectures in the works are: ■ Jan. 11 — “Walking Spain’s Camino de Santiago,” Marcia Shaver. ■ Jan. 18 — “Wandering Southern France,” Ron Strange. ■ Jan. 25 — “Cycling Vietnam,” Wendy Feltham and Larry Fisher. ■ Feb. 1 — “Cruising Northern Europe,” Rob Nelson. ■ Feb. 8 — “Kuwait, a Diamond in the Rough,” Yvonne Pepin-Wakefield. ■ Feb. 15 — “China, the Mother of Gardens,” Kelly Dodson and Sue Milliken. ■ Feb. 22 — “Kenya, Nepal and Peru,” Christine Mackay. For more information, email Christopher Overman at wanderlust or visit www.wanderlust

Storynight slated PORT TOWNSEND — Whidbey Island storyteller Jill Johnson will serve as featured teller at the January First Friday Storynight at Better Living Through Coffee, 100 Tyler St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. tonight. The event is presented by the Mythsinger Foundation and will be hosted by Brian Rohr. Admission is $10, though no one will be turned away for lack of funds. Johnson will perform an excerpt from her piece “Rebecca,” a re-creation of the life of Rebecca Ebey, wife of Isaac Ebey, early Washington pioneer and

ald will present “Insomnia: To Sleep or Not to Sleep” at a free WOW! Working on Wellness Forum on Wednesday. The talk will be held at Olympic Medical Park, 840 PORT ANGELES — Ian N. Fifth Ave., at 2:30 p.m. Miller of the Washington McDonald works at Sea Grant program will Olympic Medical Center present “Washing Ashore and has more than 30 on Our Wild Coast” on years of sleep medicine Tuesday. experience. The free talk, part of He offers consultations Olympic National Park’s for a variety of sleep disorPerspectives lecture series, der symptoms, including will be held at the Olympic snoring, insomnia, daytime National Park Visitor Cen- sleepiness and restless ter, 3002 Mount Angeles legs. Road, at 7 p.m. Initial pediatric consults Each winter, powerful also are offered, a medical storms lash the Pacific procedure for which famiCoast, piling tons of marine lies previously had to trash on beaches. travel out of the area. The March 2011 Japa“All of us have trouble nese earthquake and tsugetting to sleep or staying nami has focused internaasleep once in awhile,” tional attention on the Jill Johnson of Whidbey Island will come to Port McDonald said. debris that travels across Townsend for tonight’s First Friday Storynight “However, when the the oceans. gathering. problem lasts more than Miller will provide the one to two weeks, many latest information on the people need help to resolve legislator. in terms of toxics. efforts to track tsunamithe sleeplessness. I am The lands Rebecca and Admission is $5 for generated marine debris. going to present some comIsaac settled on Whidbey adults, $3 for youths and free For more information, mon sense ideas to help Island, combined with other for center members. A Disphone 360-565-3146 or you get a better night’s early land claims, became cover Pass is needed to visit visit sleep.” the nation’s first National Fort Worden State Park. talk. WOW! Working on WellHistorical Reserve, Ebey’s For more information, ness is a health education Landing, in 1978. phone 360-385-5582, email Science Cafe program of the SequimAs always on or visit Dungeness Valley Health SEQUIM — Science night, the evening will and Wellness Clinic, Cafe, a new program from include an open-mic secSequim’s free clinic. the Sequim Education tion, so attendees are Lecture series set For more information, Foundation, will debut invited to bring their own PORT TOWNSEND — phone 360-582-0218. Tuesday. short stories to share. Capt. Norm Stevens will The new series allows The only rules are that expert speakers to deepen it must obviously be a story, present “Wood & Sail to New Ludlow art understanding of science and no reading; everything Steam & Steel” at the first PORT LUDLOW — and technology through must be shared in the ways Jefferson County Historical Fresh art exhibits will be Society First Friday lecture. informal discussions with of the oral tradition. popping up at Port Ludlow The lecture series will adult and young audiences. businesses courtesy of the For details on First Fribe held in historic City Free Science Cafe day Storynight, phone 360Port Ludlow Artists’ Hall, 540 Water St., at events will be held at Lip531-2535. League’s quarterly dis7 p.m. the first Friday of pert’s Restaurant, 136 S. Forks plays. each month. Second Ave., from 6:30 p.m. Orca sleuths wanted Exhibits will run at the Stevens will share the to 8 p.m. the second Tuesfollow locations through story of Fred Buenzle, PORT TOWNSEND — Forks story times day of each month. March: Active Life Physical Visitors to the Natural His- author of the 1939 memoir The first program will FORKS — The first in a Therapy, watercolors from Blue Jacket. tory Exhibit at the Port feature UNAVCO NorthChristine Witte; Coldwell Buenzle joined the Navy series of weekly story times Townsend Marine Science west Regional Engineer Banker, acrylics from Fran in 1892 at the age of 16 as for preschool children at Center in Fort Worden Ken Austin, who will disthe Forks Library, 171 S. Bodman; Columbia Bank, an apprentice seaman. State Park can become He eventually became a Forks Ave., is this morning. cuss “The Plate Boundary oils from Wanda Mawhin“orca detectives” any Friday, Observatory and Tectonics The story times, which world traveler and assisney; Home Instead Senior Saturday or Sunday this are for children from 3 to 5 on the Olympic Peninsula.” Care, acrylics from Carol tant to admirals, with his month from noon to 4 p.m. The Plate Boundary years old, are at 10:30 a.m. life story paralleling the Durbin; Mats Mats Chiro“Guests to our new Observatory is the geodetic Fridays through March 29. rise of the U.S. Navy from a practic, graphite and acrylLearning from Orcas component of Earthscope, Preschool story times ics from Jeanne Joseph; Exhibit will be able to look small, obsolete fleet to a operated by the university rival of the British Royal feature rhymes, songs, Port Ludlow Community for clues that forensic scidancing and the best books consortium UNAVCO and Church, watercolors from entists use in their investi- Navy. funded by the National SciAdmission is by donafor young children. Barbara Adams; and The gations to discover more tion, which supports historStory times create early ence Foundation. Inn at Port Ludlow, Port about toxics in the Salish It explores and records literacy opportunities for Ludlow Artists’ League Sea that affect whales and ical society programs. geodetic structures and young children and their “Frame Up” exhibit, which other marine life,” said processes relating to earthYard, garden series parents or caregivers, and will run in January and Anne Murphy, the center’s quakes and volcanoes. help promote a love of February. executive director. PORT TOWNSEND — Admission is free. Proreading while offering A Port Ludlow Artists’ Various stations will have Laura Lewis, Washington grams will last about 90 opportunities for children League Gallery reception clues to help solve the mysState University Jefferson minutes and are open to will be held at the gallery, tery of what happened to County Extension director, to learn key language adults and young adults skills, library officials said adjacent to Columbia Hope, the orca stranded on will tell how food producwho are encouraged to in a statement. Bank, 9500 Oak Bay Road, the Dungeness Spit in 2002. tion systems in the Pacific “come as you are” to the Tips on effective ways to from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Those who gather all Northwest rely on agro-biodiscussions. Wednesday. read, talk, sing and play with the clues, write down and diversity native to other Desserts and beverages The gallery features a children also will be offered. turn in answers will parts of the world during will be available for purvariety of artists and mediFor information on story receive an orca pen and be “Geography of Food & Orichase. ums with the theme “The times and other programs entered to win a raffle for gins of Agriculture” from For more information, Faces of Love.” for youths, visit www.nols. two tickets on a spring 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. visit Regular hours for the org and click on “Youth,” or bird-migration cruise. The talk is the first of gallery are Tuesdays and contact West End Library Attendees also can work the weekly Jefferson Sleep presentation Thursdays through Saturwith a docent to investigate County Master Gardeners’ Supervisor Theresa Tetdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. SEQUIM — Sleep spereau at 360-374-6402, ext. their favorite everyday Yard & Garden Lecture Peninsula Daily News cialist Dr. Michael McDon7793, or products and how they rate Series at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St. The series runs through Feb. 9, when Graham Kerr of “Galloping Gourmet” fame will speak on “The American Dream Meets the American Ethic in the American Garden.” If seats are available, one-time $10 day tickets will be available at the door each Saturday for those without series tickets. Lewis will use menu items from area restaurants to illustrate the history and origins of regional food. Lewis earned a bachelor’s degree in agriculture in 1996 from WSU and holds a doctorate in agricultural geography from the University of California-Davis. Jefferson County Master Gardeners will appear before and after the presentation and during the break to answer gardening questions. Other lectures are: ■ Jan. 12 — Soil management, WSU soil science professor Craig Cogger. ■ Jan. 19 — Tunnels and cold frames for vegetables, WSU professor Carol Miles. ■ Jan. 26 — “Vegetable Gardening Near the Salish Sea,” Midori Farms owners Colby and Hanako Myers. ■ Feb. 2 — Irrigation methods, Jeff Thompson, Master Gardener and business owner. For more information, visit http://tinyurl. com/9xzyghg or phone 360732-4097 or 360-385-3478.

Death and Memorial Notice IRIS K. LONG September 24, 1935 December 29, 2012

Mrs. Long cruises to places such as Spain, Tahiti and Venezuela. Iris is preceded in death by her parents, George and Hazel Loghry; and her husband, Richard “Dick” Long Sr. She is survived by her son, Rich (Peggy) Long II; daughters Vickie Long, Anita Long and Teri (Ricky) Campbell; brother Ken (Irene) Loghry; sisters Reta (Roy) Carney and Penny Heuther; grandchildren R. Allen (Jenny) Long III, Caren (Bonifacio) Yanez, Scott (Diane)

Jackson, Jennifer Dulaney and Shelby (Sergei) Wilson; great-grandchildren Alex, Lucas, Ana and Allissa; many nieces and nephews; and her beloved Molly, a 3-year-old Poochin dog. A funeral service will be held at Yahn and Son Funeral Home, 55 West Valley Highway South, Auburn, WA 98001, on Saturday, January 5, 2013, at 1 p.m. A reception will follow the service at the funeral home. There will be a burial the following Monday, January 7, at Mountain View Cemetery, 2020 Mountain View Drive Southwest, Auburn, WA 98001. Please sign her guestbook by going to www. and clicking on “obituaries,” then locating the name Iris Long. We would love to know your thoughts on this beautiful, loving and giving woman. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions can be made in her name to the Federal Way Food Bank, 1200 South 336th Street, Federal Way, WA 98003.

Free talk on debris slated for Tuesday

Death Notices

Remembering a Lifetime

Ella Beck

■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for information and assistance. A convenient form to guide you is available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www. under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. For further information, call 360-417-3527.

Jan. 4, 1939 — Dec. 26, 2012

Port Angeles resident Ella Beck died of natural causes at the age of 73. Services: Celebration of life at 1 p.m. Sunday at Mount Pleasant Grange, 2432 Mount Pleasant Road, Port Angeles. Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

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Mrs. Iris Long of Federal Way, Washington, passed of natural causes on December 29, 2012. Iris was born on September 24, 1935, in Port Angeles to Hazel and George Loghry. She spent her childhood in the Port Angeles area and left the area in 1954 after graduating from Port Angeles High School. She married Richard A. “Dick” Long Sr. on April 10, 1954. The couple were married 44 years before his passing on May 14, 1998. Iris was a retail clerk for Peoples and Lamonts department stores at SeaTac Mall in Federal Way. In 1995, Iris won the Quinto lottery, and her life changed. Iris and Dick traveled extensively as a couple, with her daughters and with friends. Iris traveled through Europe, Australia, South America, Mexico and the United States. She also took five

Briefly . . .

Leah & Steve Ford

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email:

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DEAR ABBY: My wife and I run a DEAR ABBY restaurant in a small town. Recently, my wife came home on Do you have my day off and told me that during Abigail the lunch hour, one of our servers had Van Buren advice for us? Going Nowhere come into the kitchen and announced in Washington that they’d need extra sanitizer on table 29 because a mother was changDear Going ing her baby on it. Nowhere: I sure What has happened in our society do. In the interest that people don’t understand that this of solidifying your is unsanitary and rude? fresh start, you and Had I been there, I don’t know that Gene should sign I could have kept a civil tongue, and I up for some prefeel like people today regard my dismarital counseling. gust as unreasonable. If you do, you Is there something I’m missing may be able to help him understand here? why you felt the way you did. With Cafe Crazy counseling, you can ensure that your problems are fully resolved, and it Dear “Crazy”: I don’t know who may reassure him that this time, there you have been talking to, but your dis- won’t be another divorce. gust is not “unreasonable.” If you are thinking about a reliWhat that mother was missing was gious ceremony, the officiant may even common sense and courtesy for those require it. around her. I agree that changing a baby on a Dear Abby: My sister and mother restaurant table was out of the ballwent to a movie recently. My sister park — particularly if a changing became concerned that her husband table was available in the women’s and kids were locked out of the house, restroom of your cafe. so she quickly took out her phone and (I’m assuming there is one, but if texted her husband. It took less than there isn’t, the situation should be rec- 30 seconds. tified immediately.) A minute later, a large man came down the stairs of the theater, got Dear Abby: My husband, “Gene,” right in her face and began berating and I were married for five years until her — telling her she was rude for our divorce six months ago. pulling out her phone. We still live together and are datIt was so upsetting that she and ing each other. Mom got up and left. We had so many issues, I felt there I understand that she should have needed to be a fresh start, including stepped out of the theater to text; howfiling for divorce and living apart. ever, the man caused more of a scene Now that we have started over, than her texting did. moved away from our hometown and What makes people think it is OK gotten rid of several “friends,” our to treat people badly? issues are gone, and we’re financially Holly in Kokomo stable. In fact, our relationship is better than ever. Dear Holly: The same thing that Since things are now worked out, made your sister think it was OK to I’d like us to get remarried. I told him use her cellphone in a darkened thebefore our divorce that I hoped we ater. could resolve things and marry again. She’s lucky that all she got was a Now he’s not sure because he says lecture because these days, many peoif we got divorced again, he couldn’t ple have short fuses. bear the hurt. He says he still doesn’t _________ understand why our “fresh start” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, included a divorce. also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was Abby, we love each other. We want founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letto be together forever and have chilters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box dren. I don’t want to be dating my ex- 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by husband indefinitely. logging onto

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace


Eatery table not baby-changing area

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


by Hank Ketcham


by Garry Trudeau

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Put more effort into you and what you have to offer. Update your image or take time out to spend with someone you think is special. Trying new hobbies, signing up for a course or traveling somewhere different will lead to a new relationship. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Enjoy the company of friends or engage in an event that is conducive to meeting new people or experiencing something unique. You’ll thrive on new opportunities and people who look at life differently. Love is on the rise. 4 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You’ve got all the right moves. Get in gear and start knocking chores off your to-do list. Getting together with friends or family late in the day will result in valuable information that will help you make a difficult choice. Make travel plans. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Make plans with friends or engage in a creative process that helps you develop one of your talents. Stay away from anyone you feel overspends, overindulges or is unpredictable. Take care of any pending domestic problem quickly and move on. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You’ll be tempted to mix business with pleasure. Make sure that you don’t step over a line that can cost you financially or professionally. Love is highlighted, but keeping your personal life private will be required. Avoid secret encounters no matter how enticing. 5 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Slide under the radar when dealing with personal problems at home. Say little and spend the least amount of time at home. Make plans to do something exciting, physical or creative with a friend who shares your interests. Love is highlighted. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Share your creative ideas and you will gain the confidence required to reach your goals. A partnership will be your saving grace when faced with deadlines. Greater stability will be yours if you are disciplined and finish what you start. 2 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Speak up and say what’s on your mind. You cannot expect anyone to back you if you don’t share your intentions. A problem at home will arise if you have been distant or uncompromising. A positive, open attitude will bring good results. 3 stars

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Unexpected alterations at home or at work will favor you. Don’t worry about what’s to come when it’s important that you focus on what you enjoy doing most and seeing where it leads you. A good opportunity will come through a partnership. 4 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Offer suggestions, services and hands-on help, but not your hard-earned cash. Don’t let someone’s emotional plea lead to loss or uncertainty and confusion regarding what you should or should not do. Don’t make an impulsive or irreversible move. 2 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Get serious about your future and what you have to offer. It’s up to you to make the first move and to secure your position financially, medically or emotionally. Expect visitors or changes to your home to lead to greater peace and happiness. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Keep your thoughts a secret until you are certain you know what you are doing and who you want to include in your inner circle. A chance to formulate an agreement that will enable you to follow a creative dream should be explored. 3 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane



FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 Neah Bay 43/39

ellingham el e lli lin li n 45/38

Olympic Peninsula TODAY ARYA I




Olympics Snow level: 4,000 ft.

Forks 46/39

Port Townsend T o 45/41


Sequim 45/40

Port Ludlow 45/40



Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 43 26 0.00 0.00 Forks 48 26 0.00 0.00 Seattle 43 31 0.00 0.00 Sequim 47 27 0.00 0.00 Hoquiam 47 32 0.00 0.00 Victoria 42 28 0.00 0.00 Port Townsend 43 33 0.00 0.00


Nation NationalTODAY forecast

Forecast highs for Friday, Jan. 4


Aberdeen 47/37

Billings 43° | 21°

San Francisco 59° | 45°



Chicago 36° | 18°

Atlanta 48° | 30°

El Paso 43° | 21° Houston 50° | 37°

Miami 79° | 68°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Low 40 Mostly cloudy


45/38 Rainy across Peninsula

Marine Weather




Ocean: S wind 10 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 8 ft at 10 seconds. Chance of rain in the morning. SE wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 8 ft at 12 seconds.

46/36 Cloudy and showery


Seattle 50° | 41°

Spokane 34° | 14°

Tacoma 48° | 39° Yakima 32° | 21°

Astoria 48° | 41°


© 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:56 a.m. 8.2’ 11:29 a.m. 2.5’ 5:08 p.m. 6.5’ 11:12 p.m. 2.2’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:45 a.m. 8.5’ 12:38 p.m. 2.1’ 6:28 p.m. 6.1’

Port Angeles

7:26 a.m. 7.5’ 12:26 a.m. 7.5’ 8:07 p.m. 4.4’ 2:29 p.m. 2.4’

7:59 a.m. 7.5’ 10:10 p.m. 4.6’

1:14 a.m. 3.4’ 3:22 p.m. 1.4’

Port Townsend

9:03 a.m. 9.2’ 9:44 p.m. 5.4’

1:39 a.m. 2.6’ 3:42 p.m. 2.7’

9:36 a.m. 9.2’ 11:47 p.m. 5.7’

2:27 a.m. 3.8’ 4:35 p.m. 1.6’

Dungeness Bay*

8:09 a.m. 8.3’ 8:50 p.m. 4.9’

1:01 a.m. 2.3’ 3:04 p.m. 2.4’

8:42 a.m. 8.3’ 10:53 p.m. 5.1’

1:49 a.m. 3.4’ 3:57 p.m. 1.4’


Jan 11

*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Jan 18 Jan 26 4:34 p.m. 8:03 a.m. 1:00 a.m. 11:42 a.m.


Burlington, Vt. 15 Casper 26 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 61 Albany, N.Y. -05 Cldy Charleston, W.Va. 34 Albuquerque 19 Cldy Charlotte, N.C. 50 24 Amarillo 21 PCldy Cheyenne 30 Anchorage 28 Cldy Chicago 31 Asheville 36 Cldy Cincinnati 21 Atlanta 39 Cldy Cleveland Atlantic City 23 PCldy Columbia, S.C. 58 Columbus, Ohio 24 Austin 26 Cldy 24 Baltimore 23 PCldy Concord, N.H. Billings 16 Clr Dallas-Ft Worth 42 23 Birmingham 35 PCldy Dayton 32 Bismarck 17 .01 Clr Denver Des Moines 28 Boise 10 Clr 24 Boston 07 Clr Detroit 19 Brownsville 43 .39 Rain Duluth 49 Buffalo 17 MM Snow El Paso Evansville 31 Fairbanks 13 Fargo 29 SUNDAY Flagstaff 31 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 27 27 6:39 a.m. 8.7’ 12:10 a.m. 2.7’ Great Falls 7:52 p.m. 6.1’ 1:48 p.m. 1.4’ Greensboro, N.C. 47 Hartford Spgfld 30 Helena 17 8:36 a.m. 7.5’ 2:14 a.m. 4.5’ Honolulu 73 4:15 p.m. 0.5’ Houston 43 Indianapolis 22 Jackson, Miss. 38 10:13 a.m. 9.2’ 3:27 a.m. 5.0’ Jacksonville 74 5:28 p.m. 0.5’ Juneau 35 Kansas City 33 9:19 a.m. 8.3’ 2:49 a.m. 4.5’ Key West 78 4:50 p.m. 0.5’ Las Vegas 52 Little Rock 39


Victoria 46° | 37°

Olympia 46° | 36°

Jan 4

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow 46/37 48/39 Cloudy; chance Chance of rain, Moonrise tomorrow of rain clouds Moonset tomorrow

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 15 to 25 kt becoming SE 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft. Chance of morning rain. Tonight, Light wind.



New York 37° | 27°

Detroit 27° | 19°

Washington D.C. 41° | 30°

Los Angeles 66° | 45°


Hi 26 36 40 40 42 49 36 45 36 33 40 30 23 30 49 27




20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

-10 -03 50 23 43 10 22 14 06 48 09 -06 29 11 14 26 14 17 32 13 01 -05 18 17 24 38 02 00 65 39 10 33 56 30 24 72 37 27

.04 PCldy Clr Rain Clr Cldy Clr Snow PCldy Cldy .03 Cldy PCldy PCldy PCldy Cldy Clr Cldy Cldy MM Cldy Snow PCldy Clr PCldy Clr Snow Clr Cldy PCldy .80 Cldy .02 Cldy Cldy Cldy PCldy .21 Cldy .01 Cldy Cldy PCldy Clr PCldy

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:




Minneapolis 28° | 9°

Denver 45° | 10°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 50° | 41°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 45/37


Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk, Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Pendleton Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, Maine Portland, Ore. Providence Raleigh-Durham Rapid City Reno Richmond Sacramento St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, P.R. Santa Fe St Ste Marie Shreveport

65 35 44 36 81 50 26 17 35 49 33 42 35 43 34 81 29 35 63 25 24 41 31 46 31 30 44 54 33 75 24 47 63 55 85 29 18 41

40 22 22 27 70 28 23 16 25 42 25 35 21 25 30 59 16 26 42 06 00 33 10 40 10 12 33 29 22 62 08 38 44 39 72 04 13 28

.01 .29

.02 .06

Clr Clr Cldy Clr Cldy Snow Snow Cldy Clr Cldy PCldy Cldy Cldy PCldy Snow Cldy Rain PCldy Clr Cldy PCldy Cldy Clr Cldy Clr Clr PCldy Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy Snow PCldy

■ 82 at Fort

Lauderdale, Fla.

■ -33 at Alamosa, Colo.

GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet

Sioux Falls 31 08 Cldy Syracuse 25 00 .02 Cldy Tampa 76 63 Cldy Topeka 31 19 Cldy Tucson 61 30 Clr Tulsa 39 22 Clr Washington, D.C. 40 30 PCldy Wichita 36 16 PCldy Wilkes-Barre 28 14 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 35 23 PCldy _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 76 59 Clr Baghdad 63 39 Clr Beijing 31 8 Clr Berlin 48 46 Rain Brussels 51 43 Cldy Cairo 69 52 Clr Calgary 33 17 PCldy Guadalajara 74 48 Sh Hong Kong 64 53 PCldy Jerusalem 59 44 Clr Johannesburg 85 59 Clr Kabul 37 7 Clr London 50 46 Cldy Mexico City 72 44 Sh Montreal 28 16 Snow Moscow 31 23 Snow New Delhi 62 40 PCldy Paris 50 45 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 87 76 Ts Rome 59 41 Clr Sydney 85 68 Clr Tokyo 45 32 PCldy Toronto 31 24 PCldy/Wind Vancouver 43 39 PCldy

They’re Here! VOLT and SPARK in stock!

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Visit | Call: 360.452.8435 or 800.826.7714 | Fax: 360.417.3507 In Person: 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles s Office Hours: Monday thru Friday – 8AM to 5PM




18 year average tenure at Hair Systems West. Seek rare chair opening. All licensing, 5 years experience. 1/2 chair price for light managerial duties. Computer skills a plus. PO Box 2101, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking Deliver y & Spread Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Seq u i m / P. A . a r e a 6 8 1 3521 cell: 808-963




ESTATE Sale: Sun., 9-1 KIA ‘01 SPT/EX/LTD: p.m., 1234 E. 2nd St. 200k, 4x4, 5 speed, new Moving sale, fur niture tires. $2,450. (360)374-4116 and accessories. Everything must go! P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath cotFORD: ‘86 1/2 ton pick- tage. Countr y kitchen, up. V8, auto, Posi,runs f e n c e d / m a t u r e y a r d , $890. 457-2068. excellent. $700. (360)461-7565 P.A.: West side, 2+ Br., FREE: Healty lvoing fe- w o o d s t ove, c a r p o r t , male Pug, loves people, patio. No pets. $750 mo. children and other pets, Dep./ref. (360)808-4476. 3 yrs. old, well trained, SOUTHWIND 91’, 30’ all shots and spayed. Emma at (360)417-0468 454, 35K mi, levelers, 7k gen, needs fridge/roof seal. $4,200/obo. www.peninsula (360)670-6357

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General

Do what you love to do and MAKE MONEY at the same time! For a free CD and more information, please call: 206-745-2135 gin

3020 Found FOUND: Dog. Small, brown, Palo Alto, Sequim. (360)582-9636.

3023 Lost LOST: Cat. Male, calico, named Milo, white chest a n d fe e t , r i n g e d t a i l , missing from C st. (360)775-9819 LOST: Cat. Siamese. Marsden Road area, Port Angeles. 254-459-9498 or 360-452-3072 LOST: Dogs. A tan terrier, and a male, longhaired, gray Australian Shepherd, only the Shepherd has a collar. REWARD. (360)683-2364

ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News is expanding it’s sales force. Opening for a well organized, creative professional with the ability to develop strong customer relationships. Manage an existing account base as well as developing new clients to meet ever changing marketing needs. Solid presentation skills a m u s t . C o m p e t i t i ve compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. Submit cover letter and resume to:

Auto Body Repair Tech Seeking exper ienced, full-time, motivated tech to join our shop. Call Angeles Collision Repair (360)452-6055 or mail resume to 72 Mt. Pleasant Rd., Por t Angeles, WA 98362. CAREGIVER jobs available now. Benefits included. Flexible hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 CAREGIVERS NEEDED Come join our team! A great place to work! Experience preferred, but not requried. Contact Cherrie (360)683-3348

JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN Commercial and residential, competitive wages, benefits package, Steve Perry provided service vehicle. Advertising Director Must be self motivated Peninsula Daily News and able to work indePO Box 1330 p e n d e n t l y t o p e r fo r m Port Angeles, WA m a i n t e n a n c e , r e p a i r, 98362 and/or modification of steve.perry@ existing electrical syspeninsuladaily t e m s a s we l l a s n ew construction. We service Kitsap, Jefferson, and Clallam Counties. Resumes can be emailed frontdesk@ddelectrical. AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. com. No phone calls, please. Wright’s. 457-9236.


WANTED: H.J. Carroll Park Caretakers

Live in your own RV with separate gated access, at beautiful H.J. Carroll Park. Volunteer part-time maintenance, supervision, and projects. Position is best suited to a friendly couple who want to make a difference, belong to a team, and work together. For more information please contact Matt Tyler at 360-3859129, or see:

JUAREZ & SON’S HANDY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problems projects. Like home Substitute Carrier for maintenance, cleaning, Motor Route clean up, yard maintePeninsula Daily News nance, and etc. Give us Circulation Dept. a call office 452-4939 or Is looking for an individu- cell 460-8248. als interested in a Substitute Motor Rout in Port Angeles. Interested par- M E LY N DA ’ S O r i g i ties must be 18 yrs. of nals: For all your sewage, have a valid Wash- ing needs. Alterations, ington State Drivers Li- Repairs, Custom Decense and proof of insu- s i g n s , a n d R e c o n ra n c e. E a r l y m o r n i n g struction of clothing. delivery Monday through Call (360)797-1399. Friday and Sunday. Fill R e a s o n a b l e p r i c e s out application at 305 W. with pick up and delivFirst St., Port Angeles. ery available. No calls. M E LY N DA ’ S O r i g i nals: For all your sewing needs. Alterations, WA N T E D : L o g t r u c k Repairs, Custom Dedriver and experienced s i g n s , a n d R e c o n buncher operator. Send struction of clothing. resume to P.O. Box 441, Call (360)797-1399. Reasonable pr ices Port Angeles, 98362. with pick up and delivWASHINGTON Coast- ery available. Savers Cleanup Coordinator Needed. The CoastSavers Steer ing 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Committee is looking for a year-round, part-time coordinator to manage Classic 1920’s bunglathe large April cleanup, low, 2 Br., 1 bath, reincrease our outreach cently updated to preand help create more serve the charm. 504 E. 6th St., P.A. cleanups throughout the $119,900 year. The complete job Call (360)461-2438 descr iption and email address for applying is COUNTRY here: http://www.coast WONDERFUL! Black Diamond area rambler on 4.88 acres. 4080 Employment Home features covered Wanted front porch, huge south facing deck,spacious livAaron’s Garden Serv. ing room with toasty Pruning, fruits & flowers. w o o d s t o v e , 3 b e d Free haul (360)808-7276 rooms, 3 full baths and generous kitchen, even ENVIOUS GREENS an over over-sized 2 car C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e g a ra g e fo r yo u r t oy s. Proper ty Mntnce. Spe- Proper ty is a beautiful cialty Pruning Gutters mix of clearings, trees & Weed Pulling/Whacking trails. D e l i v e r y & S p r e a d $265,000. MLS#264525. Bark/Rock Brush ClearJennifer Holcomb ing Debris Hauling Se(360)457-0456 q u i m / P. A . a r e a 6 8 1 WINDERMERE 3521 cell: 808-963 PORT ANGELES SERVER: 2+ yrs. exper ienced, established M ex i c a n r e s t a r u r a n t . Bring resume to El Cazador, Sequim.

Fall Lawn Cleanup! Fa l l / W i n t e r C l e a n u p, lawn winterizing, shrub trimming,odd jobs, light hauling, Great rates and honest service. Ground Control Lawn Care: (360)797-5782

RN: Full-time, with benefits, for the position of Director of Nursing, this is a hands-on position, 24/7. Apply at 520 E. Park Ave., Port Angeles. SEEKING: Non-medical caregivers in Sequim. Home helper, personal care, companionship. visit Call Home Instead Senior Care in Jefferson and Clallam Counties. (360) 681-2511


IN HOME Caregiver available. Taking Female Clients Only. If you or your loved one need help in your home, Call Deanna, 360-565-6271. References Available. RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429

GORGEOUS view in PA. beautiful new 3 bed 2 bath home with a spacious deck overlooking Olympic Mts. Across from mini park. Minimum upkeep yard. Garage. $1090. (360)477-0710 LARGE LOT Water view potential, established neighborhood, level & ready for your plan, close to downtown sequim, near public boat launch. $87,500 ML#394538/264061 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND P.A.: Warm and inviting 3 Br., 2 ba, wood floors, 1 , 5 0 0 s f, l a n d s c a p e d yard with garden, shed, and greenhouse. $179,000 (360)477-8293

OWN YOUR OWN OFFICE Warm and inviting commercial property houses 7 suites plus common reception areas. Ideally located on 8th St for easy access. 8 off street parking spaces. 6 spaces are rented so you can u s e o n e fo r yo u r s e l f. Very comfortable spaces for counseling or therapy uses. $295,000. MLS#264448. Pili Meyer 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY PARKLIKE ACRES With seasonal creek. Custom built home with vaulted ceilings, wood stove and an entertainment sized kitchen. 3 B r. , 2 . 5 b a t h , fa m i l y room and study. $269,000. MLS#264279. CHUCK TURNER 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY


CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: Noon the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.

REDUCED by $20,000: 4 bedroom House for sale on Benson Rd, 4 Bedrooms,3 Bathroom, 2 Floors, 4166 sqft,1.40 505 Rental Houses Acre,garage,Fiber interClallam County net, New paint,New carpet,Paved driveway,big JAMES & kitchen,Heat pump,furASSOCIATES INC. nace, pantry, storage. Property Mgmt. (360)670-4974 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. w w w . f o r s a l e b y o w n - A 1 br 1 ba..............$475 /listing/4F02C A 2 br 1 ba ..............$600 H 3 br 1 ba..... ..........$875 WELL MAINTAINED H 3+ br 2 ba ...........$1200 Single-wide manufacH 4 br 3 ba view...$1350 tured home on just unDuplex/4-plex in P.A. der an acre located just D 1 br 1 ba ..............$500 outside the city limits, 4 2 br 1 ba..............$550 h o w e v e r, s t i l l c l o s e 4 3 br 1.5 ba ............$875 enough for access to D 2 br 1.5 ba...........$750 town with a local bus 360-417-2810 s t o p n e a r b y. Ya r d i s More Properties at peaceful with a park like setting. $87,500 P.A.: 2222 E. 3rd Ave., ML#264400/415869 cute, clean 1.5 Br. loft, Robert Sexton full bath, laundry hook(360)460-8769 ups, no smoking, pets TOWN & COUNTRY negotiable. $645 mo., $500 deposit. Contact 408 For Sale Bob at (360)461-3420.


GREAT FAMILY BUSINESS POTENTIAL Fully equipped, large restaurant building on 1.3 acres located midway between Sequim & Po r t A n g e l e s . T h i s 5,326 Sf. building started out as a roadhouse in 1927 & is a well-known landmark. Picturesque building features living quar ters downstairs, fireplace in the dining area, & most of the equipment, incl. place settings. Besides a restaurant, bring your i m a g i n a t i o n fo r o t h e r home based businesses to add to your fun & profit! $300,000. PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE 683-4116

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 2 Peninsula Classified bath, no pets/smoking. 360-452-8435 $1,000. (360)452-7743.


605 Apartments Clallam County


18 year average tenure at Hair Systems West. Seek rare chair opening. All licensing, 5 years experience. 1/2 chair price for light managerial duties. Computer skills a plus. PO Box 2101, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale General Wanted Clallam County

6040 Electronics

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent MACBOOK: 2006, 4 GB r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . ram, 500 GB HD, new b a t t e r y, e x t r a s . $700. (360)452-3540. $ 4 5 0 / o b o. W I I : u s e d very little, includes balance board and sports disk, $225/offer. (360)582-3788

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient Unfur n. Apts. 2nd floor 1BR & 2BR units $553-$661 includes util. No Smoke/pet maybe, (360)504-2668

STEREO: Kenwood AM/FM, Yamaha tape p l aye r, T E AC 5 d i s c, speakers, also includes cabinet. Excellent condition. $150/obo. (360)461-3331

6050 Firearms &

COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 Ammunition B r, W / D. $ 5 7 5 , $ 5 7 5 dep., pets upon approvMUZZLE LOADER: Inal. (360)452-3423. line black powder Knight P.A.: 1 Br., $500/mo, MK 85, 54 caliber, all acground floor. First month cessories. $400. (360)460-5765 P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath cot- prorated. Call for details: (360)452-4409 tage. Countr y kitchen, f e n c e d / m a t u r e y a r d , P.A.: 1 Br., downtown loGrab Their $890. 457-2068. c a t i o n , m t n . v i ew, n o ATTENTION! pets. $550. 582-7241. P.A./SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 Add: P.A. 1 Br. dplex. $575 ba, secluded, no pets. P.A. 2 Br. 1 ba apt. $650 $900 mo. (360)477-0883 P.A. 3 Br. 1 ba apt. $650 Pictures P.A.: West side, 2+ Br., (360)460-4089 w o o d s t ove, c a r p o r t , Borders patio. No pets. $750 mo. P.A.: Studio: $550, $300 Dep./ref. (360)808-4476. dep., util. included. No Logos SEQ/P.A.: 3 Br., mtn. pets. (360)457-6196. view. $895 mo. Properties by Bold Lines w w w. t o u r fa c t o r y. c o m Landmark. portangeles/517739 WEST SIDE P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, recently painted inside and out, newer car peting. No pets, No smoking firm. Single car attached garage. Available after the first of the year. Drive by at 1835 W. 16th Street, do not disturb current renters! $650 per mo., 1st, last, $700 deposit. Email 1835W16th@

SEQUIM: 2 Br. in quiet 8-plex, excellent location. $700. (360)460-2113

671 Mobile Home Spaces for Rent

360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula

S E QU I M : L a z y A c r e s M H P, 5 5 + , n o R V s . $315 mo. (360)683-6294

or: marketplace. peninsuladaily

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula



ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.



DOWN 1 Hint of mint 2 Part of a princess costume 3 2001 Nobel Peace Prize recipient 6050 Firearms & Ammunition

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. FRESH FRUIT MARKETS Solution: 7 letters

S E A S O N A L S E S G F L A By Gareth Bain

4 Plastic surgeon’s procedure 5 Become unlocked? 6 John Paul’s Supreme Court successor 7 Shelley work 8 Hollywood VIP 9 Continental trade org. 10 Lexmark rival 11 Prefix with pilot 12 Bouncy gait 13 __ serif 19 Blood typing system 21 Hygiene product with a Disneycreated mascot 24 “Give me an example!” 25 Craftsman tools seller 26 Pantry array 29 __ sax 30 It’s “no longer in natural colloquial speech,” per the OED 31 Place to wait 32 Write permanently 33 Commandment word

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

AMMO: 800 rounds 7.62x39 for your SKS or AK. includes .50 Cal Ammo Can. $320 OBO. Contact 860-235-0549 (please note 860 area code not 360) or the H A N D G U N S : G l o ck 27 $450; Kahr PM9 $650; PM40 & holsters $500; Kahr P40 $575; Diamondback DB380 $375; Sig P232 SS & holsters $650; Sig XFive, 8 mags, holster, ex t r a s / c o m p l e t e k i t $1500. 360-477-0321 HANDGUNS: Sig Sauer, 1911 Nightmare Carry 45, NEW IN BOX, $940 c a s h o n l y. S i g S a u e r P226 Tacopps 9mm, 4 2 0 r o u n d m a g a z i n e s, $1,350. (503)819-0409 or (360)477-4563.

PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula

GREAT GUNS: With Quality Scope Bases/Rings!. Savage 111 Synthetic 30-06 $350. Winchester SXR 300WSM Semi-Auto, 3 Mags $595. 2 Stainless Tikka T3 Lights300WSM or 7 Rem Magnum $595 each. RARE Remington 700 5.5lb Titanium Generation 1 30-06 $1,250. Stainless Kimber Montana 325WSM $950. Smith & Wesson blue 457 45ACP Pistol, 3 Mags $450. 7751544. Sequim

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $165. (360)670-9316

1/4/13 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

S A N P F U P O T E M P L A C M L E O C E E M R C R T O H M K A O A G ‫ګ‬ D ‫ګ‬ I N M R C G ‫ګ‬ W S A O O T ‫ګ‬ I P R A F G E F A H N S L L E S G E E P B A N A N A B

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N I K P M U P R E S E R V E J 1/4

Apple, Bags, Banana, Baskets, Boxes, Charming, Cherries, Choice, Customers, Fall, Fruits, Grapes, Grocery, Grow, Hours, Inspect, Jams, Juices, Kiwi, Local, Location, Mangos, Melon, Nuts, Pack, Peel, Picking, Plums, Preserve, Prices, Pumpkin, Roads, Salads, Seasonal, Seed, Sell, Signs, Staff, Stands, Stores, Summer, Supermarket, Sweet, Tomatoes, Vendor Yesterday’s Answer: Pasteles THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

ZOWOY ©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

NICGI (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

34 Car that’s seen better days 35 Put together 36 Cloverleaf components 38 SDI defense target 39 WWII torpedo craft 45 Verbally attack 46 Hope contemporary 47 Motor City org.

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6080 Home Furnishings

FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

BRASS BED: Double/full, with box springs, new Ser ta mattress. Good condition. $250. Call (360)683-9485 between 8am - 8pm.

TWO CORD SPECIAL $185 each. Tight grain fir. Next years wood. (360)477-8832

6075 Heavy Equipment DUMPTRUCK: ‘68 International, does run, scrap out or parts. $1,500. (360)797-4418 MINI-EXCAVATOR: ‘05 Kubota 121. 1,900 hrs., 4 buckets. $22,000. (360)460-8514 SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 32’. Electric tarp system, high lift tailgate, excellent condition. $15,000. (360)417-0153.

ADD A PHOTO TO YOUR AD FOR ONLY $10! www.peninsula


48 Turn into a mini, as a midi 49 Spin 50 Wayne feature 51 Politburo objections 52 Petri dish gel 53 Chaucer chapter 54 King Mongkut’s domain 57 Gee preceder 58 Fury 59 Bit of treasure 6100 Misc. Merchandise


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ACROSS 1 RR sched. listings 5 Hollow stone 10 Some Siamese 14 Flamingo hue 15 Memorable number 16 Vibes 17 Queen, in some Indo-Aryan languages 18 Center of Swiss Oktoberfest celebrations? 20 Like the Baha’i faith, by origin 22 Kicks out 23 Tiny sea thugs? 27 “Phat!” relative 28 Friend abroad 29 Punching tool 32 Filmmaker Coen 35 Fed. agent 36 Pre-coll. catchall 37 More equitable church official? 40 Cover, as with paint 41 Rail family bird 42 Ecological community 43 Drillmaster’s syllable 44 Tight do 45 Boozer 46 Cigarette buyer’s bonus? 52 Totally flummoxed 55 Erode 56 What 18-, 23-, 37and 46-Across do to become puns? 60 Mange cause 61 Computer science pioneer Turing 62 ’90s FBI chief 63 __-à-porter: ready-to-wear 64 18th-century French winemaker Martin 65 “La __ Nikita”: 1997-2001 TV drama 66 Some 35mm cameras


IOCCIN Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

Ans: A Yesterday’s

6100 Misc. Merchandise

M I S C : N ew ex c e l l e n t WA N T E D : W a t c h e s , 5 ’ x 1 0 ’ . u t i l i t y t r a i l e r, Working or Not, Jewelry. $1,650. Nordic ski set. Call after 12:00 p.m. (360)461-1474 fischer voyageur, 187 cm, with solomom bindings, swix poles, solo6115 Sporting mom size 9 boots. bareGoods ly used, $250 for set. SOFA/LOVE SEAT Matching, excellent cond Used Maytag single wall oven , white, 24w x 30h, $265 for both. 681-7334. $ 2 0 0 . U s e d G E d i s h - BUYING FIREARMS washer, natilus, white, Any & All - Top $ Paid 24w x 33h, $100. Used One or Entire Collec6100 Misc. front door, pre-hung resi- tion Including Estates Merchandise dential 3/0 x 6/8 , left in- Call 360-477-9659 side swing, $100. Can DINNERWARE: HUGE email photos. call 6140 Wanted lot of Hull Brownware (916)217-5000 & Trades vintage. $300. (360)681-8980 MISC: Office desk, $350. Pulaski curio cabi- BOOKS WANTED! We MISC: Bunkbeds, with n e t , b e a u t i f u l w o o d , love books, we’ll buy b ox s p r i n g s a n d m a t - $500. (360)477-4741. yours. 457-9789. tresses, $150. Pair of Behringer 15”, speakers, M I S C : S p i n e t p i a n o, WANTED: I buy small $375. (360)452-3643. brandname Winter, with antique things, HAM rab e n c h , $ 2 0 0 . R o l l t o p dio broadcast and reT E L E S C O P E : Te l s t a r desk, solid oak, many c o r d i n g e q u i p m e n t , DS-114, all electronic, drawers, quality piece of tubes, hi-fi components, e x t r a s , $ 3 0 0 / o b o . furniture, $400. large speakers, guitars, CAMERA: Pentax ME amps, and old electronic (206)715-0207 s u p e r, f i l m , ex t r a s , organs, etc. Call Steve: $ 2 5 0 / o f fe r. R A D I A L (206)473-2608 A R M S A W : M a n y MOVING: Household blades and accessories, goods and cut fire- WANTED: Old BB guns wood. Must sell. $300/obo. and pellet guns or parts (360)681-5095 (360)582-3788 and misc. 457-0814.

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: SILKY INPUT RELENT HYMNAL Answer: If the pickpocket was going to steal the man’s pocket watch, he would need to — TAKE HIS TIME

6140 Wanted & Trades WANTED: Radio tubes, HAM and antique radio estates, old phone equip. (503)999-2157.

6135 Yard & Garden MISC: Husgvarna lawn tractor, 48” deck, 135 hours on the motor, 3 y e a r s n e w, $ 1 , 4 0 0 . L aw n b e n c h e s, w i t h wagon wheels, very sturdy, $150. (360)683-3858

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central ESTATE Sale: Sun., 9-1 p.m., 1234 E. 2nd St. Moving sale, fur niture and accessories. Everything must go!

7035 General Pets ADORABLE KITTENS All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414.

7035 General Pets 7035 General Pets

PUPPY: AKC Alaskan Malamute Puppy. Alaskan Malamute Puppies; Beautiful 10 weeks old Sable, AKC Champion Lines; Loving and Adlorable; Ready for AdopPEKACHOO: 4 mo., tiny tion; Shots and Wormed; girl, huge attitude, paper $900. (360)701-4891. trained, great stocking TRAINING CLASSES stuffer. $300. January 10. Greywolf Forks (360)374-0749 Vet. 360-683-2106. PUPPIES: Adorable purebred Lab puppies: black, chocolate, yellow. 9820 Motorhomes Born Nov.18th. No papers makes these beautiful puppies a great deal MOTOR HOME: ‘90 34’ to a loving home as a Bounder. 35,000 miles, pet, companion, or for gas ‘454’ Chev V8, good bird hunting. $200 male, condition, needs work. $6,700/obo. 452-9611. $300 female. (360)452-6900 PRICE REDUCED: ‘92 PUPPIES: Female Blue 34’ Bounder. 2,000 mi. Heeler, $300. 2 male on new 454 Chev 950 R e d H e e l e r s, 1 m a l e hp engine. $6,995/obo. (360)683-8453 Blue Heeler, $250 ea. All have first shots and are SOUTHWIND 91’, 30’ ready to go! 454, 35K mi, levelers, 7k (360)775-6327 or gen, needs fridge/roof (360)775-6340 seal. $4,200/obo. (360)670-6357 PUPPIES: Shih-tzu/Chihuahua puppies, 2 male, EMAIL US AT 1 female, 8 weeks, 1st classified@peninsula shot, wormer. $250. (360)808-5355 FREE: Healty lvoing female Pug, loves people, children and other pets, 3 yrs. old, well trained, all shots and spayed. Emma at (360)417-0468





Because B ecause you can never have too much! have

9820 Motorhomes


For Better or For Worse

9808 Campers & Canopies

ALJO 1991 24’ trailer, ver y good condition, $5,500. 460-8538. NASH 2000 26’, excellent condition. $8,000.(360)460-8538.

Need Cash?

TENT TRAILER: ‘99 Dutchman. King/queen bed, excellent cond., refrigerator, furnace, A/C, tons of storage. $4,000. (360)460-4157

HAVE A GARAGE SALE! up to 15 lines of text for only

TRAILER: ‘55 14’ Shasta, no leaks/mold, nice. $3,500/obo. 461-6999.


9802 5th Wheels

includes a

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

CALL TODAY 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714


Where buyers and sellers meet!

Lund Fencing

Call Bryan



(360) 477-1805 RDDARDD889JT

Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”

M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3


TV Repair

LCD • Plasma • Projection • CRT



Deluna ’s Ent erpris e T REE S ERVIC E Licensed – Bonded – Insured

Free Quotes! (3 60) 461 -1 89 9 – OR – SEMPER FI Lic# DELUNE*933QT






Licensed, Bonded & Insured


New Custom Wood Furniture Repair and Refinishing


(360) 640-4659 Email:

Northwest Electronics


JR CG SVICE Serving P.A., Sequim & Forks Riial & Cocial

• Small Excavating JOHN KIMMEL-OWNER • Utility Install & Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm LIC #JKDIRKD942NG Clean-up



360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714


Call NOW To Advertise



Strait View Window Cleaning LLC Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded


360-452-5334 Fax: 360-452-5361


Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell

Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

3430 Hwy 101 E., Suite 16 Port Angeles, WA 98362


We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.

Call for details or check us out on Facebook.


Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131

Full 6 Month Warranty

Specializing in bookkeeping solutions for your small business.

Specializing In Ornamental Tr e e s & S h r u b s

Weddings Special Occasions Memorials, Lessons

• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable



YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:

Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

(360) 582-9382


914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair




Quality Work

• Income Tax Preparation • QuickBooks Training & Support • Small Business Start-ups/Consultation • Payroll and Payroll Taxes • Excise Tax Returns (B&O)





SNOW TIRES: (4) Wintercat, studded 225/60 R16, with rims and hubcaps, was $1,000, sell for $500. (4) Wintercat 245/70 R16, sipped & studded, tires only, was H O N DA : ‘ 7 4 Tra i l 9 0 . $850, sell $400. Both 1,600 mi. $1,200. used one season only. (360)582-7970 (360)477-7516

Lena Washke

or 1-800-826-7714

9742 Tires & Wheels

HONDA ‘06 CRF450R Low hrs, frequent oil, filter and trans fluid changes. Just don’t ride the bike enough. The motor is very strong and pulls like a tractor.Aluminum stand incl. $2900 (360)461-2356

Accounting Services, Inc.



Port Angeles Sequim Port Townsend

(360) 460-3319

HONDA: ‘05 CRF80. Like new. $1,400. (360)460-8514.


Complete Lawn Care Hauling Garbage Runs Free Estimates BIG DISCOUNT for Seniors


Driveways - Utilities - Site Prep - Demolition Concrete Removal - Tree & Stump Removal Drainage & Storm Water Specialist Engineering Available - Rock Walls Lawn Restoration - Hydroseeding Top Soil - Compost - Bark

HARLEY: ‘04 Soft Tail Heritage. Black with lots of extra chrome. 24,500 mi., Beautiful bike, must see to appreciate. $11,000. (360)477-3725.

POLARIS: 2011 Razor LE Bobby Gorden series, excellent condition, low hours, used for family fun, no extreme riding, well maintained and always stored inside, windshield and roof top ex t r a s. $ 1 1 , 4 0 0 o b o, 460-0187 or 460-9512 evenings.


Contractor # GEORGED098NR Mfd. Installer Certified: #M100DICK1ge991KA


To Advertise


If it’s not right, it’s not Done Right!

Visit our website: Locally Operated for since 1985

9817 Motorcycles

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684


360-460-6176 Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile

• Raods/Driveways • Grading • Utilities • Landscaping, Field Mowing & Rotilling • Snow Removal

Call (360) 683-8332

TIDERUNNER: ‘03, 17’, cuddy, ‘03 suzuki 90hp, 4 stroke, 230 hrs, 012 Yamaha 9.9 4 stroke, 0 hrs, scotty electric downriggers. Call (360)4522 1 4 8 fo r m o r e i n fo. $16,000/obo.

• Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot

Excavation and General Contracting • All Site Prep - includes Manufactured Homes • Land Clearing and Grubbing • Septic Systems • Rock Walls & Rockeries

SUN RUNNER H O N DA : ‘ 8 5 M a g n a . 1985, 310 Mid Cabin Ex- Runs excellent. $1,600. press, sleeps 6 com(360)385-9019 fortably in cabin. Located at John Wayne Marina. $5,000. 9805 ATVs (360)620-9515

Columbus Construction


116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

Larry Muckley

(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274

Call NOW

Done Right Home Repair

Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA


HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153.



No Job Too Small

Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

Larry’s Home Maintenance


From Curb To Roof


HONDA: ‘79 CM400T road bike. 24,000 mi. $900. 683-4761.



SABERCRAFT: 21’. 302 Inboard, Lorance GPS 5” screen with fish/depth finder, VHS, 15 hp kicker, good interior. Selling due to health. $4,000. 683-3682

9817 Motorcycles




SEA SWIRL: 16’. 140 Chev engine, Merc outdrive, 4 stroke Honda 7.5 hp kicker, Calkins galv. trailer, 2 new Scotty downriggers, fishfinder, good deck space, good fishing boat. $3,000. (360)477-3725.



Chad Lund

Cruising boat. 1981 Sea Ranger sedan style trawler 39’ LOA. Single engine Per kins diesel with bow thruster. Fully enclosed fly bridge. Comfor table salon; stateroom with queen bed; full shower in head;full-sized refrigerator/freezer plus freezer b ox i n l a z z a r e t ; n ew Westerbeke genset with “get-home” alternate power source from genset; new smar t charger/inver ter and battery bank; good electronics including radar and AIS receive. Cruises at 7.5 Kts on 2.5 gph. Max speed 9.0 Kts, 150 gal water and 535 gal fuel capacity. 15 hp Yamaha O/B on dinghy. Anchor with 300’ chain and stern tie spool. Fully equipped as USCG Auxiliary Ope ra t i o n a l Fa c i l i t y. We have cruised throughout Salish Sea and Inside Passage in this comfortable and sea-worthy boat. She works well in t h e N W e nv i r o n m e n t . Suitable for 2 people cruising or live-aboard. S e e i n Po r t L u d l o w. $99,500. (360)437-7996.


Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair 1C562759

Free Estimates Senior Discounts 20% Discount on Interior Painting

452-0755 775-6473

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing

9050 Marine Miscellaneous


Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link


Roof & Gutter Cleaning Moss & Mildew Removal Window Cleaning


A Captains License 5TH WHEEL: ‘91 35’ Hitchhiker Champagne No CG exams. Jan. 14, eves. Capt. Sanders. edition. Two slide-outs, (360)385-4852 rear kitchen, fully nished. Permanent skirting also available. BELL BOY: 22’ cuddy $10,000. (360)797-0081 cabin, V8 engine needs 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 7 3 5 ’ work. $1,800. (360)385-9019 Road Ranger. Toy hauler, big slide, gen. set, f r e e h i t c h , a w n i n g . BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, trailer, 140 hp motor, $8,500. (360)461-4310. great for fishing/crab. AVION ‘95: 36’, has two $5,120. (360)683-3577. slides. $11,500. BOAT: Fiberglass, 12’, (360)460-6909. $200. 4.5 HP Merc mot a r, $ 3 0 0 . ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 #1 Online Job Site 4761. on the Olympic Peninsula LANDSCAPE ‘94 dumpwww.peninsula truck: $5,995 or trade. (360)928-3193

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

2C688614 - 12/30


CAMPER: 2002 Lance Camper Model 845 for short bed. Exclnt cond-used twice. Extended cabover w/queen-size bed. D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l hght. Fresh water flush toilet. Blue int. $8795. (360)477-4778 CAMPER: 9.5’ Alpenlite Ltd. All extras, generator, A/C, dinette roll-out. $14,000. (360)417-2606



by Lynn Johnston

WINNEBAGO ‘95 Adventurer 34’, 45,500 m. Gas 460 Ford, Banks ex h a u s t s y s t e m , n ew tires and brakes, rear view camera, hyd leveling jacks, 2 tv’s, new hot water tank, non smoker, Drivers side door, 5.5 o n a n g e n e ra t o r, l i g h t neutral interior, everything works and is in excellent shape. $17,700. (360)460-1981

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers


David Reynolds 360.457.7774 Cell 360.670.6121



9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others Others

1978 CADILLAC SEV I L L E . B E AU T I F U L “LIKE NEW” CLASSIC. GOLD, LT YELLOW LEATHER, SUNR O O F, W H I T E WALLS, WIRE WHEELS. 75K MILES. M U S T S E E TO A P P R E C I AT E . $ 7 , 5 0 0 (360)928-9724 (206) 697-2005

BU I C K : ‘ 0 0 L e S a b r e. 115K, like new, loaded, runs great. $3,500. (253)314-1258. CHRYSLER: ‘02 Town & Country Limited. Full power, excellent. $4,900. (360)452-4827.

DODGE: ‘92 Dynasty. 4 dr, only 78K, fine cond. Classic, all original, 1966 $3,500. (360)457-3903. F - 2 5 0 F o r d C a m p e r FORD ‘01 Mustang CoSpecial. 390 Auto, origi- bra, blue book $11,700, nal owner. $6,000/obo. NOS Flowmasters, (360)390-8101 $12,000. Call for more details. (360)775-1858. FORD: ‘05 Mustang GT. V8, 5 speed, 61K mi., new tires. $14,900. (360)582-0358 FORD: ‘95 Mustang. Manual, needs head FORD 1950 F-1 Pickup: gasket, tires. $1,000. 239 Flathead, V8, (360)809-0781 3-speed overdrive, runs a n d l o o k s g r e a t ! GMC ‘84 S15: 3000k miles on new long block, $15,500/obo. p a i n t a n d b o d y ve r y (360)379-6646 good. No rust. Mounted FORD ‘69 F-250 Camp- studs on wheels. $2,500 er Special: with factory firm. (360)670-6100. air, air shocks, tranny cooler, tow hitch, beauti- LINCOLN ‘02 LS: nice shape. $8,000. ful truck! $8,500. (360)457-3645 (360)681-2916


9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County

TOYOTA: ‘10 Corolla LE FORD ‘02 RANGER XL LONGBED 4X4 Silver, 7,700 mi., new 4.0L V6, automatic, condition. $13,000 firm. good rubber, air condi(360)477-4741 tioning, AM/FM stereo, front airbags. Kelley 9434 Pickup Trucks dual B l u e B o o k Va l u e o f Others $7,455! Only 92,000 miles! Sparkling clean CHEV: ‘89 1/2 ton 4x4, inside and out! Great litextra cab, ‘350’ 5 sp, tle work truck! Hard to gr e a t s h a p e, c a n o py. find together longbed $4,888. (425)344-6654. and 4x4 options! Stop by Gray Motors today! CHEV: ‘94 Extend cab, $6,995 4WD. $4,200 or trade for GRAY MOTORS Motorhome. 504-5664 457-4901 DODGE: ‘01 Dakota. 4.7 liter, V8, 5 sp, rear limit- FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. ed slip axle, 4x4, 1 own- 4x4 crew cab. Low mi., er, 117K mi., very clean loaded! $18,500. interior, never smoked (360)912-1599 in, maintenance records. $5,800. (360)683-2914. FORD: ‘79 F250 Super Cab. ‘460’, AT, tow pkg., DODGE: ‘72 3/4 ton. B a n k s p o w e r p a c k , Runs great, no dents, 141K, runs/drives great. some rust. $700/obo. $2,200. (360)460-7534. (360)531-3842 FORD: ‘86 1/2 ton pickup. V8, auto, Posi,runs excellent. $700. (360)461-7565

FORD ‘05 EXCURSION DIESEL EDDIE BAUER 4X4 82k orig miles! 6.0L Powerstroke Turbo Diesel! Auto, loaded! Dual p ow e r s e a t s, 6 d i s k , DVD, 3rd seat, 2 tone paint & leather, tow, running boards, roof rack, cruise, tilt with controls, parking sensors, pri glass, prem alloy wheels with NEW tires! $2500 less than KBB @ our No Haggle price of only $24,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

SUZUKI ‘00 GRAND VITARA 4X4 SUV 2.5L V6, automatic, new tires, roof tack, tinted w i n d ow s, p owe r w i n dows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, Sony CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 101,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Great 4X4 for winter! Good gas mileage! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

FORD ‘99 EXPEDITION XLT 4X4 5.4L V8, auto, loaded! Maroon ext on gray cloth int! Pwr seat, 6 disk CD w/ prem sound, rear air, 3rd seat, cruise, tilt, dual airbags, pri glass, running boards, tow, roof rack, alloy wheels, Spotless Carfax!! Real nice, well-kept Expedition @ our No Haggle price of only FORD: ‘86 F150. Excel$4,995! lent cond., runs great, Carpenter Auto Center recent tune up. $3,000/ 681-5090 obo. (360)531-3842.

SUZUKI ‘02 XL7 “PLUS” AWD 81k orig mi! 2.7L V6, auto, loaded! Silver ext in on gray cloth int! CD, rear air, 3rd seat, dual airbags, cruise, tilt, roof ra ck , p r i g l a s s, a l l oy wheels, Spotless Carfax! Real clean little Suzuki @ our No Haggle price of only $6,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

FORD: ‘91 F150. Extra cab, bedliner. $1,000. (360)460-8155

JEEP ‘05 GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4 86k orig mi! 4.7L V8, auto, loaded! Dk gray ext on gray leather int! Dual pwr seats, moon roof, 6 disk CD, side airbags, wood tr im, cr uise, tilt with controls, tow, roof rack, pri glass, prem alloy wheels, Spotless 1 ow n e r C a r fa x ! $ 2 0 0 0 less than KBB @ our No Haggle price of only $12,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

File No.: 7301.25977 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. CitiMortgage, Inc. Grantee: Keith L. Burfitt and Carol A. Burfitt, husband and wife Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2008-1219817 Original NTS Auditor File No. 2010-1255076 Tax Parcel ID No.: 032902310430 Abbreviated Legal: Pcl J, BLA 45/25 NESW 2-29-3 Amended Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On February 1, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Parcel “J”, as delineated on Boundary Line Adjustment Survey, recorded in Volume 45 of Surveys, page 25, under recording no. 2000 1051862, being a portion of Parcels 10, 11, and 14 of Sequim Bay Estates #3 Survey recorded in Volume 8 of Surveys, page 148, being a portion of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter of Section 2, Township 29 north, Range 3 west, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 363 Weston Parkway Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 04/16/08 and recorded on 04/22/08, under Auditor’s File No. 2008-1219817, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Keith L. Burfitt and Carol A. Burfitt, husband and wife, as Grantor, to Clallam Title Co., as Trustee, to secure an obligation “Obligation” in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Legacy Group Lending, Inc., and its successors and assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Legacy Group Lending, Inc., and its successors and assigns to CitiMortgage, Inc., under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor’s File No. 2010-1254837. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property’s full legal description provided herein. 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 Grantor’s or Borrower’s default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 12/12/2012 Monthly Payments $120,269.60 Late Charges $5,151.60 Lender’s Fees & Costs $5,704.58 Total Arrearage $131,125.78 Trustee’s Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee $472.50 Title Report $0.00 Statutory Mailings $0.00 Recording Costs $0.00 Postings $250.00 Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $722.50 Total Amount Due: $131,848.28 Other known defaults are as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $363,874.97, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 02/01/09, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on February 1, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 01/21/13 (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 balance of 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. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Keith L. Burfitt 363 Weston Parkway Sequim, WA 98382 Keith L. Burfitt P.O. Box 773 Carlsborg, WA 98324 Carol A. Burfitt 363 Weston Parkway Sequim, WA 98382 Carol A. Burfitt P.O. Box 773 Carlsborg, WA 98324 by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/30/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/30/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all costs and trustee’s 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 Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the 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 Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’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. The trustee’s rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 12/12/2012 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 9 8 0 0 9 - 0 9 9 7 C o n t a c t : C l a i r e S w a z e y ( 4 2 5 ) 5 8 6 - 1 9 0 0 . ( T S # 7301.25977) 1002.161890-File No. Pub: Jan. 4, 25, 2013 Legal No. 447083

DODGE ‘99 Flatbed: V8 Dodge Ram Flatbed pickup 4x4. White with detachable metal sideboards and tool box. Good condition, $4200 obo. For more information or to see call (360)461-4151.

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. MERCURY ‘02 Sable: Custom, new inter ior, Auto star t, looks/runs tires, rims, wiring and good. $3500. (360)460-0357 FORD ‘00 F250 Extendmore. $9,250. 683-7768. ed Cab Lariat. V10, MERCURY ‘99 Marquis 9292 Automobiles GS: 85k milles, new con- heavy duty, 160K, one owner. Must sell. Others dition, $4,995. 385-5536 $5,500/obo. 460-7131. AC U R A : ‘ 8 8 I n t e g r a . or 732-4352. FORD ‘00 RANGER Runs excellent, 122ZK. PONTIAC: ‘99 Sunfire. XLT SUPERCAB $1,350. (360)683-7173. Good cond., 5 speed. 4dr 2wd, 94k orig mi! $1,800/obo. 460-1001. 3 . 0 L V 6 , 5 s p m a nu a l DODGE: ‘87 Aries setrans! White ext on gray dan. 89,000 mi., $1,000. TOYOTA ‘05 cloth int! Pwr windows, 360-385-3045 COROLLA LE pwr locks, pwr mirrors, 1.8L, automatic, alloy Pioneer CD with aux inNEED EXTRA wheels, keyless entr y, puts, cruise, tilt, sliding CASH! p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r window, bed liner, 3” lift, l o c k s , a n d m i r r o r s , 15” alloys with 31” rubcruise control, tilt, air ber! We’re over $3000 Sell your conditioning, CD stereo, less than KBB @ our No Treasures! 8 airbags. Only 28,015 Haggle price of only miles! Clean car inside $5,995! 360-452-8435 and out! Local trade-in, Carpenter Auto Center 1-800-826-7714 Well maintained! Previ681-5090 ous owner stopped drivn g ! E x c e l l e n t M P G ! FORD: ‘91 F250. Ext. www.peninsula iStop by Gray Motors to- c a b X LT, ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , a u t o, day! 105K orig. mi., goose$11,995 neck/trailer hitches, trailGRAY MOTORS er brakes, runs great. PENINSULA 457-4901 $2,495. (360)452-4362 CLASSIFIED or (360)808-5390.

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County File No.: 7777.14092 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for BNC Mortgage Loan Trust 2006-2, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-2 Grantee: William J. Huizinga and Donna G. Huizinga, husband and wife Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2006 1186871 Tax Parcel ID No.: 03-30-19-511200 Abbreviated Legal: Lot 1, in Block 2, of Central Plat of Sequim Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: Toll-free: 1-877-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663). Web site: The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287. Web site: The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-606-4819. Web site: I. On February 1, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 1, in Block 2 of the Central Plat of the Townsite of Sequim, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume 2 of Plats, Page 77, records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. More Accurately described as follows: Lot 1, in Block 2, of Central Plat of Sequim, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume 2 of Plats, Page 77, records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 205 West Spruce Street Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 08/23/06, recorded on 08/29/06, under Auditor’s File No. 2006 1186871, records of Clallam County, Washington, from William J. Huizinga and Donna G. Huizinga, husband and wife, as Grantor, to First American Title Insurance Co, as Trustee, to secure an obligation “Obligation” in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Preferred Mortgage Solutions, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for BNC Mortgage Loan Trust 2006-2, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-2, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor’s File No. 2012-1274942. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property’s full legal description provided herein. 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 Grantor’s or Borrower’s default on the Obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 09/25/2012 Monthly Payments $32,294.40 Late Charges $1,381.59 Lender’s Fees & Costs $3,178.11 Total Arrearage $36,854.10 Trustee’s Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee $250.00 Total Costs $250.00 Total Amount Due: $37,104.10 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $157,072.16, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 06/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on February 1, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 01/21/13 (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 balance of 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): NAME AND ADDRESS WILLIAM J. HUIZINGA 205 West Spruce Street Sequim, WA 98382 DONNA G. HUIZINGA 205 West Spruce Street Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested on 10/29/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 10/29/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all costs and trustee’s 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 Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the 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 Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’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. The trustee’s rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 09/25/2012 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Neang Avila (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7777.14092) 1002.175650-File No. Pub: Jan. 4, 25, 2013 Legal No. 447087

GMC: ‘08 Canyon. Cruise, air conditioning, only 14,000 mi. Only $12,000. 360-385-3025 MAZDA ‘01 B3000 EXTENDED CAB SE 4X4 3.0L V6, automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, bedliner, tool box, tow package, rear sliding window, p r i va c y g l a s s, p ow e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 67,000 Miles! Just like a Ford Ranger! Immaculate condition inside and out! None Nicer! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

9556 SUVs Others KIA ‘01 SPT/EX/LTD: 200k, 4x4, 5 speed, new tires. $2,450. (360)374-4116

SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai 4x4. 48K drive mi., like new, original mint cond., new top, tires, clutch, rebuilt trans, CD, tape, Reese tow bar, superior snow travel. First $4,500 takes. (360)460-6979.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

DODGE ‘06 GRAND CARAVAN SXT 3.8L V6, auto, loaded! Lt met. Blue ext on gray cloth int. Pwr seat, dual pwr sliding doors, CD/Cass, dual airbags, “Stow ‘N’ Go” seats, pri glass, roof rack, alloy MERCURY: ‘00 Mounta- wheels, spotless 2 ownineer. 2WD, V8, premi- er Carfax! Very nice van um options, 21 mpg hwy @ our No Haggle price $3,300. (360)452-7266. of only $6,995! Carpenter Auto Center WHY PAY 681-5090


FORD ‘98 Econoline E150 Conversion Van (Red). 4.6 V8 Engine, 116,000 miles, Excellent Condition, Non Smoki n g , D u a l a i r B a g s, A i r C o n d i t i o n f r o n t / r e a r, Quad seats,3r seat,Must see. $6250. Call Bob 360-452-8248

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County File No.: 7314.00468 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. GMAC Mortgage, LLC Grantee: Rand W. Gilbert and Chandrika Gilbert, as tenants in common Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2008-1215300 Tax Parcel ID No.: 043024-520100 Abbreviated Legal: LT 10 BEEHIVE ESTATES 9/35 Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: Toll-free: 1-877-894-HOME (1-877-8944 6 6 3 ) . W e b s i t e : h t t p : / / w w w. d f i . w a . g o v / c o n s u m e r s / h o m e o w n e r ship/post_purchase_counselors_foreclosure.htm The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287. Web site: The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-606-4819. Web site: I. On February 1, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 10, Beehive Estates, according to the Plat thereof recorded in Volume 9 of Plats, Pages 35 and 36, records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 200 Honeycomb Circle mka 200 North Honeycomb Circle Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 01/17/08, recorded on 01/28/08, under Auditor’s File No. 20081215300, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Rand W. Gilbert and Chandrika Gilbert, husband and wife, as Grantor, to Clallam Title Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation “Obligation” in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Homecomings Financial, LLC (F/K/A Homecomings Financial Network, Inc.), as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to GMAC Mortgage, LLC, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor’s File No. 2011-1263165. The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property’s full legal description provided herein. 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 Grantor’s or Borrower’s default on the Obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 09/27/2012 Monthly Payments $35,139.17 Late Charges $1,529.27 Lender’s Fees & Costs $2,497.07 Total Arrearage $39,165.51 Trustee’s Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee $200.00 Title Report $0.00 Statutory Mailings $0.00 Recording Costs $0.00 Postings $0.00 Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $200.00 Total Amount Due: $39,365.51 IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $208,865.42, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 10/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on February 1, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 01/21/13 (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 balance of 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): NAME AND ADDRESS Rand W. Gilbert aka Rand Gilbert 200 North Honeycomb Circle Sequim, WA 98382 Rand W. Gilbert aka Rand Gilbert 31 Pheasant Run Drive Sequim, WA 98382 Chandrika Gilbert aka Chandrika M. Gilbert 200 North Honeycomb Circle Sequim, WA 98382 Chandrika Gilbert aka Chandrika M. Gilbert 31 Pheasant Run Drive Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Rand W. Gilbert aka Rand Gilbert 200 North Honeycomb Circle Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Rand W. Gilbert aka Rand Gilbert 31 Pheasant Run Drive Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Chandrika Gilbert aka Chandrika M. Gilbert 200 North Honeycomb Circle Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Chandrika Gilbert aka Chandrika M. Gilbert 31 Pheasant Run Drive Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/03/11, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/03/11 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all costs and trustee’s 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 Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the 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 Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’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. The trustee’s rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 09/27/2012 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Nanci Lambert (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7314.00468) 1002.195036-File No. Pub: Jan. 4, 25, 2013 Legal No. 447086

File No.: 8318.20071 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Sound Community Bank Grantee: Lynn C. Dunning, as her separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2007-1211935 Tax Parcel ID No.: 033031-440170 Abbreviated Legal: TRACT 17, SVY 1/135 Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: Toll-free: 1-877-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663). Web site: The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287. Web site: The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-606-4819. Web site: I. On February 1, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Tract 17 of Survey recorded September 19, 1975 in Volume 1 of Surveys, page 135, under Clallam County Auditor’s File No. 446737, being a portion of the Southeast quarter of Section 31, Township 30 North, Range 3 West, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. And including a 2002 Redmond Champion Lamplighter Manufactured Home, VIN#11828865, Plate &227918. Commonly known as: 193 Bonneville Lane Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 11/08/07, recorded on 11/08/07, under Auditor’s File No. 2007-1211935, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Lynn C. Dunning, as her separate estate, as Grantor, to Land Title & Escrow Co, as Trustee, to secure an obligation “Obligation” in favor of Sound Community Bank, as Beneficiary. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property’s full legal description provided herein. 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 Grantor’s or Borrower’s default on the Obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 09/26/2012 Monthly Payments $17,231.47 Late Charges $854.22 Lender’s Fees & Costs $8,254.38 Total Arrearage $26,340.07 Trustee’s Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee $675.00 Title Report $659.07 Statutory Mailings $19.52 Recording Costs $14.00 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $1,437.59 Total Amount Due: $27,777.66 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $177,066.50, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 10/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on February 1, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 01/21/13 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 01/21/13 (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 balance of 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): NAME AND ADDRESS Lynn C. Dunning 193 Bonneville Lane Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Lynn C. Dunning 193 Bonneville Lane Sequim, WA 98382 Lynn C. Dunning 153 Bonneville Lane Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Lynn C. Dunning 153 Bonneville Lane Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested on 05/04/11, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 05/05/11 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all costs and trustee’s 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 Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the 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 Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’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. The trustee’s rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 09/26/2012 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 5861900. (TS# 8318.20071) 1002.192347-File No. Pub: Jan. 4, 25, 2013 Legal No. 447085

‘Just for Fun’ community dance | This week’s new movies

“Night Visitor” Linda Okazaki awaits at the Max Grover Gallery in downtown Port Townsend.

Art Walks in Sequim, PT Peninsula

Lenore Vardi’s “Fascinating Rhythm” on display at William’s Gallery of Port Townsend.

“Laura” by Mary Franchini adorns the Blue Whole Gallery in Sequim. “The Clean Up Crew” is one among Mary Franchini’s Chair Series, on display at Adrian’s Restaurant in Sequim.







Cut a rug just for fun

Coming Up

Beginning drumming scheduled

‘Wild’ singers unite

PORT TOWNSEND — In an all-ages concert titled “Wild Songs and Surprises,” singer Judith-Kate Friedman will join a band of well-known local musiPORT ANGELES — cians at The Upstage this Erran Sharpe, musician, Thursday. storyteller and counselor, Alongside Daniel Dearwill start a “Beginning dorff, Joe Breskin, LauWorld Drumming” class rence Cole and Ash Devine, this Wednesday evening. Friedman will offer her Everyone — complete original songs, which range beginners included — is from folk and blues to jazz welcome in the weekly sesand improvisation. sions from 7 p.m. till 8:30 Kreea Baabahar will p.m. open the show at 7:30 p.m. Participants will do simAdmission is a sugple exercises, learn African gested $10 to $20 donation. and Latin rhythms and, For more details contact Sharpe said, “experience The Upstage, 923 Washingthe ecstasy of playing ton St., at 360-385-2216, or rhythmically with others.” visit Songwriting Works, Hand drums will be availthe organization Friedman able to borrow during class, founded, at www.Song though people are aged to bring their own drums. Free jazz for lunch “You won’t be able to PORT ANGELES — stop smiling,” added The David Jones Jazz Trio Sharpe. will lay out a free concert The fee for the six-week of classic and Latin jazz class, to be offered at the plus a dollop of funky Greenwood building at 113 music this Thursday afterS. Eunice St., is $50. noon. To reach Sharpe about The music will start at this and other drumming 12:35 p.m., and the menu gatherings, email Erran. for the 50-minute interlude or visit includes “Fly Me to the the Dancing Hands Drum Moon,” “Black Orpheus” Circles page on Facebook. and some Duke Ellington,

May we help?

Herbie Hancock, Thad Jones and Charlie Parker tunes. While Jones plays keyboard, Terry Smith — also known for his work with the Soulshakers and Haywire bands — plays drums while Bainbridge Island’s Ted Enderle handles the bass. This concert is part of the Studium Generale series of programs, which are free to the public each Thursday in the Little Theater on campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. To find out more, visit or phone Jones at 360-417-6405.

More jazz to come PORT TOWNSEND — Songstress Alexis Cole, winner of awards at the Montreux Jazz Festival and other competitions, will arrive at The Upstage next Friday, Jan. 11. In addition to performing at places such as Dizzy’s Club at Lincoln Center in New York City and at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., Cole has expanded her horizons to Indian classical singing at the Jazz India Vocal Institute in Mumbai. Cole’s concert will start at 7:30 p.m. at The Upstage, 923 Washington St. For more information and reservations, phone the all-ages venue at 360385-2216. Peninsula Daily News

Follow the PDN on



Peninsula Daily


Community dance slated for Saturday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — To warm people up for a winter of swing, two-step and beyond, the Just for Fun Dance group will host another community dance with the Soulshakers this Saturday night. Admission is $5 per person for the music and dancing from 6 p.m. till 10 p.m. at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 W. Fourth St. The Soulshakers, featuring vocalist Cindy Lowder, guitarist Mike Pace, bassist Duane Wolfe, drummer Terry Smith and keyboard player Jim Rosand, play rhythm and blues by the likes of James Brown, Howlin’ Wolf and Stevie Wonder at this all-ages party. A snack table is set up for dancers to bring food to share; water is provided too.

Everyone invited Singles, couples and families are invited to the party, where they can find out about the dance classes to start next Wednesday night with instructor Steve Johnson. “These are very beginning classes,” Johnson said, “in mostly East Coast swing, mixed with some country two-step. I’m going to cater to the beginning people,” and charge $5 per class or $30 for the eightweek series.




Cindy Lowder, along with her band the Soulshakers, will bring the rhythms and the blues to the Vern Burton Community Center “Just for Fun” dance this Saturday. Johnson will lead the starter sessions from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. each Wednesday, Jan. 9 through Feb. 27, at the Port Angeles Senior & Community Center, 328 E. Seventh St. Also, for 30 minutes before class and 30 minutes after, he’ll play recorded music for those who want to do more dancing.

Practice and socialize “People can come and practice, ask questions, socialize,” he said, adding that these half-hour bookends can speed dancers’ progress significantly. Johnson’s classes and the Just for Fun community dances feed each other: money raised by the classes helps pay for the bands at the dances. “I think it’s a pretty good system,” he said. Last year, Johnson taught 16 weeks of classes and brought in enough to

pay the musicians for four gatherings, including the one with the Soulshakers this Saturday night. “My students get to go to the dances for free,” Johnson added. “Everybody else pays $5.”

More planned He hopes to have four more dances this year and said he’ll play it by ear on when to schedule them. Johnson prefers to host events that don’t coincide with other dances around Port Angeles. But sometimes the Vern Burton Community Center is only available on a date when another dance is planned, as in this Saturday when the Black Diamond Community Hall has its monthly contra dance. In classes and dances, Johnson said, he’s learning right along with his students. The key “is to have fun; that’s why they’re called Just for Fun.”





Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: Q E-mail it to in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. Q Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. Q Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. Q Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 147-B W. Washington St., Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, weekdays.






Night of






SEQUIM — The first art walk of 2013 brings a freshly opened wine bar and a silver theme to downtown Sequim tonight. Every first Friday of the month, Sequim’s art galleries, shops and cafes stay open till 8 p.m. to showcase the work of local artists, be they sculptors, painters or wine makers. So this evening, those ready to indulge their senses are invited out for this free, self-guided tour. Tonight’s proceedings have a color theme, just like each of the art walks. Renne BrockRichmond, coordinator of First Friday Art Walk venues, has chosen silver for January, while encouraging people to express that any way they like.

Here’s a cross-section of the venues participating in this evening’s art walk, with activities from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. unless otherwise noted. ■ Wind Rose Cellars opens its wine bar and tasting room in a new location tonight: in the former Damiana’s at 143 W. Washington St. The locally owned winery features art by Saundra Cutsinger, music by Bill Volmut and its handcrafted, Italian-style wines such as Pinot Grigio, Orange Muscat and Dolcetto. Also in the new spot, Wind Rose owners David Volmut and Jennifer States plan to offer light fare and live music on Friday and Saturday evenings. ■ The Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., features artists Barbara Boerigter and Mary Franchini. While Boerig-

First Friday pops cork for New Year ter is showing her mixed-media creations, Franchini is showing the paintings she does “for the sheer joy of the experimental process.” More information about Franchini, who also teaches experimental painting and facilitates “Drawing on the Right Side of the Brain” classes, awaits at ■ “Art as a Family Affair,” the new show at The Museum & Arts Center, 175 W Cedar St., showcases fiber art by Sherry Nagel and watercolors by the late Pat Speer. ■ Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Co., 157 W. Cedar St., pairs Jeff Tocher’s large-scale paintings with music by vocalist Eileen Meyer while pouring locally roasted coffees. TURN



Linda Okazaki’s “Water Traffic” is at the Max Grover Gallery in Port Townsend during Saturday’s Gallery Walk.



Art, dancing to shimmy in PT BY DIANE URBANI




“The Clean Up Crew” is one among Mary Franchini’s Chair Series, on display at Adrian’s Restaurant in Sequim.


PORT TOWNSEND — Bellydancing, “The Egyptian Portal” and other flights of fancy beckon in downtown Port Townsend this Saturday night in the monthly Gallery Walk, a showcase of local and regional artistry. Here’s a sampling of the venues to hold free receptions from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday. ■ “Night Visitor,” a display by painter-printmaker Linda Okazaki, awaits at the Max Grover Gallery, 630 Water St. Also at Max Grover: “The Egyptian Portal,” novelist Rikki Ducornet’s illustrated essay about Okazaki’s art. ■ Port Townsend poet and photographer Jason Starr Squire and Seattle painter Braden Duncan are showing their art at the Red Raven Gallery, 922 Water St. ■ Concert violinist and visual artist Lenore Vardi is displaying her musically themed paintings at William’s

Gallery, 914 Water St. To preview Vardi’s work, visit www. Vardi ■ Gallery 9, an artists’ cooperative that began eight years ago in what used to be a carrepair shop at 1012 Water St., presents an all-member show Saturday night. The art awaits along with photos and memorabilia chronicling Gallery 9’s history. To find out more, see www. ■ Nancy Fredrick, former artist-in-residence at the Montana Artist Refuge in Basin, Mont., is this month’s featured painter at the Port Townsend Gallery, 715 Water St. Saturday evening’s reception promises light refreshments and conversation with Fredrick, who will display both watercolor and charcoal works in her first show here. ■ Maestrale, the imports store at 821 Water St., is spotlighting bellydancers Kalara and Amalia this Saturday evening. The dancers will perform on the half-hour from 6 p.m. till 7:30 p.m.






Port Townsend Art Walk


Friday, January 4 5:30 - 8:30pm Featured artist for January: Concert violinist and fine artist

Lenore Vardi . . .

Braden Duncan New Paintings in Symbolism and Mythos

Thank you! 8 Years and Still Kickin’ Come to our Retrospective Show


Jason S. Squire Photography In Our Town


922 Water St. Port Townsend

914 Water Street Port Townsend 360-385-3630


360.385.1493 31723 3 31 317235 31723534 172 1723 17235 7235 723 235 353 34 4

1012 Water St. Port Townsend 379-8881





Art: Venues throughout Sequim CONTINUED FROM 3

“Laura” wears an earring added by painter Mary Franchini, a featured artist tonight at the Blue Whole Gallery in Sequim.


‘Whodunit’ walkabout FOR THOSE WITH a taste for mystery, a downtown “Whodunit” will coincide with tonight’s First Friday Art Walk in Sequim. “It’s January 1913. There’s been a robbery. There are suspects. There are weapons. There are clues,” goes the invitation. To help strolling sleuths solve the whodunit, game cards will be available at downtown shops. Participants need only look for the silver question marks sprinkled about, beginning at 5 p.m. today. No purchase is necessary to join the search for the “robber,” while participants must be 18 or older. The contest winner will be announced after a drawing at the Sunshine Cafe, 135 W. Washington St., at 8 p.m. The grand prize is a night’s stay at Victoria’s Royal Scot Hotel and a round-trip passage for a car with two passengers on the MV Coho ferry between Port Angeles and Victoria. For more information about this event sponsored by the Sequim Chamber Merchants Group, phone the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce at 360-683-6197. Peninsula Daily News

■ Jean Wyatt displays her original art in floorcloths, placemats, calendars and more at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St. ■ Paulette Hill and D’Ann Gonzales will give jewelry demonstrations tonight at R&T Crystals and Beads, 158 E. Bell St. ■ Adrian’s Restaurant, 665 N. Fifth Ave., is a relatively new place to have dinner, drinks, and dessert while discovering more Mary Franchini paintings from her “Chair Series.” ■ The Creative Café Art Bar will be open today from 4:30 p.m. till 6:30 p.m. for on-the-spot projects at Sequim’s First Friday Art Doodlebugs, 138 W. WashWalk, email Brock-Richington St. To learn more about mond at renne@unique, visit www.face or phone 360-460-3023.





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PORT TOWNSEND — The free literary reading series known as PT Shorts will feature classic stories set in the era of the Great Depression — by Rich Man, Poor Man author Irwin Shaw in particular — this Saturday evening. A team of veteran actors including Catherine McNabb, Art Reitsch and Don White will deliver the short pieces starting at 7:30 p.m. at the Pope Marine Building, Water and Madison streets. Hot apple cider and doughnuts will be served, and as always with this first-Sat-


Dupuis Restaurant (256861 U.S. Highway 101) — Bob and Dave, tonight and Saturday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.; Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band with guests Mick and Barry, Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Black Diamond Community Hall (1942 Black Diamond Road) — Rhythm Rollers with Tony Mates calling, Saturday 7:30 p.m. workshop, dance at 8 p.m., donation $7 adults, $3 children, or bring snacks for break time.

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Please bring your spouse, friends and loved ones.

The Junction Roadhouse (U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Palmer Junction, Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; jam session, Sunday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Jason Mogi and Paul

Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 2013 31723525


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Bella Italia is celebrating the New Year! $5 Pizza every Wednesday in January!”

Stehr-Green, Wednesday, 8 p.m. Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally’s Boys, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Karaoke, Thursday, 8 p.m. Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Shula Azhar, tonight, 7:30 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn The Cedars at Dungeness Stymie’s Bar and Grill (1965 Woodcock Road) — Al Haris, tonight 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Discovery Bay Pirates, tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Final Approach, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Rainshadow Coffee (157 W. Cedar St) — Eileen Meyer and Friends, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center (921 E. Hammond St.) — Victor hosts an open mic, Wednesday 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. (sign up 6 p.m.)


2:00 PM TO 4:00 PM

And White, director of this edition of PT Shorts, will offer “The Eighty Yard Run,” the story of a moment in a person’s life when everything clicked, everything was effortless and smooth — and that magic moment overshadowed all that came after. PT Shorts, a Key City Public Theatre presentation, is sponsored by the Port Townsend Arts Commission with assistance from a National Endowment for the Arts grant. To find out more about this and other regional theater activities, visit www.key


Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Theme Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; Justin Scott Rivet, Monday, 7 p.m.; Karaoke with Disco Stew, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m.

Plan to Attend


urday-of-the-month gathering, stories and snacks are free. “The Lament of Madam Rechevsky,” Shaw’s story of a drama-queen widow and her daughter, will be read by McNabb; “The Monument,” a tale of the best bartender in New York, will come from Reitsch.

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7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Dana Osborn and 3 Miles High, tonight, 8 p.m. to midnight; City Knightz, Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Denny Secord Jr. and Haywire, Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Comedy Night, Wednesday, 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.; variety show, Thursday, 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.







PS At the Movies: January 4-10


“The Guilt Trip” (PG-13) — As inventor Andy Brewster (Seth Rogen) is about to embark on the road trip of a lifetime, a quick stop at his mom’s turns into an unexpected cross-country voyage with her (Barbra Streisand). At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 2:55 p.m. and 4:55 p.m. today through Sunday; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday. “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” (PG-13) — A curious Hobbit, Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman), journeys to the Lonely Mountain with a group of Dwarves to reclaim a treasure stolen from them by the dragon Smaug. With Ian McKellen as Gandalf and Richard Armitage as Thorin. First in a series of three. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 7:45 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 4:15 p.m. today through Sunday; 6:30 p.m. only Monday through Thursday.

Jefferson County

■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.

Golden Globe nominations. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 6:20 p.m. daily, plus 12:20 p.m. and 3:20 p.m. today through Sunday, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday. “Lincoln” (PG-13) — As the Civil War continues to rage, America’s president struggles with carnage on the battlefield as he fights with many inside his own cabinet on emancipating the slaves. Starring Daniel Day-Lewis as Lincoln, Sally Field as Mary Todd Lincoln and David Strathairn as William Seward. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 6:20 p.m. daily, plus 12:30 p.m. and 3:25 p.m. today through Sunday. “Parental Guidance” (PG) — Artie (Billy Crystal) and Diane (Bette Midler) agree to look after their three grandkids when their type-A helicopter parents need to leave town for work. Problems arise when the kids’ 21st-century behaviors collide with Artie and Diane’s old-school methods. With Marisa Tomei. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. today through Sunday, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday. “Texas Chainsaw 3D” (R) — A young woman travels to Texas to collect an inheritance; little does she know that an encounter with a chainsawwielding killer is part of the reward. Starring Alexandra Daddario, Tania Raymonde and Scott Eastwood. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. today through Sunday, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday.

Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

Port Townsend Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson, Monday, 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.

(2007). At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 6:50 p.m. today through Monday and on Wednesday, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday.

The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue. Ichikawa Japanese Cuisine (1208 Water St.) — Trevor Hanson, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Port Townsend “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 3:40 p.m. (2D) daily, 7:30 p.m. (3D) daily. Check times at 360-385-1089 or visit “Lincoln” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 3:20 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily. Check times at 360-385-1089 or visit www. “The Apartment” — 1960 Academy Award, Best Picture of the Year starring Jack Lemmon, Shirley MacLaine and Fred MacMurray. At the Rose Theatre. Showtime 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Check times at 360-385-1089 or visit “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” — Classic Monty Python, 1975. At the Rose Theatre. Showtime 10 p.m. Saturday. Check times at 360-385-1089 or visit www.

The 1975 classic “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” will screen 10 p.m. Saturday at the Rose Theatre in Port Townsend.

Northwest Maritime Center Cafe (421 Water St.) — Steve Grandinetti, Thursday, noon to 2 p.m. The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. “Les Miserables” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theatre. 5 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. today; 4 p.m. and 7:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.

Get home delivery.

Sirens (823 Water St.) — New Forge, tonight, 10 p.m., $5; Steve Grandinetti Band, Saturday, 10 p.m., $5; fiddler jam session, Tuesday, 7 p.m.; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m. The Upstage (923 Washington

HAPPY 2013

Stay lucky!

FREE Consultation


Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Chris Gun, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; open mic hosted by Meredith, Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears every Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Phone in your information by Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax it to 360-417-3521, or email news@


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tonight, 8 p.m.; Junkyard Jane, Saturday, 7:30 p.m., $8; Dreamtime and FeLions, Sunday, 6 p.m., sliding scale $3 to $8; open mic, Monday, 6 p.m. to 11 p.m.; JudithKate Friendman and Friends and Songworks, Thursday, 7:30 p.m., sliding scale $10 to $20.

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“This Is 40” (R) — A look at the lives of Pete (Paul Rudd) and Debbie (Leslie Mann) a few years after the events of “Knocked Up,”

Port Hadlock


“Les Miserables” (PG-13) — In 19th-century France, Jean Valjean (Hugh Jackman), hunted by the ruthless policeman Javert (Russell Crowe), agrees to care for factory worker Fantine’s (Anne Hathaway) daughter, Cosette (Amanda Seyfried). Four

Where to find the cinemas


“Jack Reacher” (PG-13) — A homicide investigator digs deeper into a case involving a trained military sniper (Tom Cruise) who shot five random victims. Film adaptation of Lee Child’s 2005 novel One Shot. Also starring Rosamund Pike and Richard Jenkins. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:20 p.m., 7 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:40 p.m. today through Sunday.


CONTINUED FROM 6 St.) — Local jam band night,

Port Angeles “Django Unchained” (R) — With the help of his mentor, a slave-turned-bounty hunter (Jamie Foxx) sets out to rescue his wife from a brutal Mississippi plantation owner (Leonardo DeCaprio). With Christoph Waltz and Samuel L. Jackson. Directed by Quentin Tarantino. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes, 6:15 p.m. daily, plus 3:05 p.m. today through Sunday plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday.


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