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Casino expansion set

Tuesday Periods of rain into Wednesday; breezy A10

7 Cedars to add more slots, another eatery A5

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

50 cents

January 31, 2012


Allison Alderman is now expected to assume the Fort Worden State Park managerial post in midFebruary after a weather delay.

New park manager upbeat Woman assuming post over seniority issue vows ‘positive attitude’ BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The new manager of Fort Worden State Park is aware that she is replacing a popular person in Kate Burke. But Allison Alderman, who is getting the Port Townsend-based job in a shuffle involving seniority inside the Washington State Parks system, said in an interview that she will approach the job with the same type of positive attitude Burke has. “I understand that Port Townsend knows, loves and trusts Kate and handpicked her to head the park,” Alderman told the Peninsula Daily News. “The people in Port Townsend don’t know me and might not be happy to see me, but I am going to come in with a positive attitude and show them what I can do. “We all want the same thing, for the work to continue in turning [Fort Worden] into a Lifelong Learning Center.” TURN



Reigning Rhododendron Festival Queen Emma King, center, and Princesses Abigail Green, left, and Carley Lundgren, right, stand with 2012 candidates Briel Kilham, second from left, and Krista Hathaway, second from right, at the Candidates Tea on Sunday.

Royals of upcoming Rhody Fest are former softball teammates BY JENNIFER JACKSON FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — When Krista Hathaway and Briel Kilham were in middle school, they were selected to played on a traveling softball team called the Crushers. Krista played first base. Briel played third base and pitched in relief. The Crushers didn’t win any trophies, the girls said, but it was fun traveling around the state to play other teams. Now teenagers, Krista and Briel will be traveling together around the state again this year, waving from a parade float instead of tagging out runners.

On Sunday, the two were presented as candidates for the 2012 Rhody Festival royalty at a tea at Lehani’s Deli and Coffee in downtown Port Townsend. On March 3, one will be chosen as queen and one as princess at the coronation ceremony at Chimacum Grange.

‘Spring into Rhody’ The theme of this year’s May 12-20 festival is “Spring into Rhody,” which opens up possibilities beyond the traditional bloom. “We’re basically focusing on a lot of different flowers,” said Melanie Bozak, copresident of this year’s festival, of the

direction the theme might take. Both of this year’s candidates are local blooms with deep roots in Jefferson County. Briel, a senior at Port Townsend High School, is the daughter of Toby and Amy Kilham, and granddaughter of Sheryl Coyote, all PTHS graduates. Krista, a Chimacum High School junior who lives in Port Ludlow, is the daughter of Jeff and Sabrina Hathaway, who graduated from CHS in 1981 and 1985, respectively. Krista’s cousin, Jaime Arthur, was Rhododendron queen in 1995. TURN




PT artist designs poster for Sequim lavender ‘faire’ BY JEFF CHEW PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — Port Townsend artist James Lyman has created “Sequim Lavender Legacy” as the official artwork for the 2012 Sequim Lavender Farm Faire. The painting is a colorful representation of all Sequim Lavender Farmers Association familyowned and operated farms that have helped make Sequim famous over the past 16 years, the association’s executive director said. “We were looking for someone with a different style,” Scott Nagel said. “We wanted to show all of the [association’s] members in the painting,” Nagel added. “Several of our members know Jim. He’s a well-known artist. He’s known for his lighthouses.”

“The creativity and technique that went into this painting is very special, as all of the members of the association are represented in some Lyman way within the art,” Nagel said. Details will be announced in April, when the poster goes on sale. The Sequim Lavender Farm Faire, part of the new Sequim Lavender Weekend July 20-22, features members of the Sequim Lavender Farmers Association, which encompasses family-owned and operated farms ranging in size from 2.7 to 12 acres with

more than 100 years of collective lavender experience, Nagel said. The group formed a year ago. Now, both the farmers group and the Sequim Lavender Growers Association host separate activities during an annual weekend of lavender events. Farmers of the new group include three of the founders of the lavender movement in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, who live on the land and are full-time farmers.

Pastor and painter After a 23-year career in the Army, and 20 years as chef and owner/manager of his own restaurant, Lyman decided to finish school and become a church pastor. TURN


James Lyman’s poster for the Sequim Lavender Farmers

ARTIST/A4 Association will go on sale in April.



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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, 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: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2, Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 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: 360-417-3541 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: 50 cents daily, $1.25 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, 360-681-2391; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714, Ext. 531 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3536 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

Job and career OPPORTUNITIES! Carrier positions: 360-4524507 or 800-826-7714 (8 a.m.5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays). ■ See today’s classified ads for latest opportunities.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.500), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press 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. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2012, Peninsula Daily News

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Willie Nelson comes out for Kucinich COUNTRY MUSIC ICON Willie Nelson came to Ohio to sing out in support of an old friend, U.S. Rep. Dennis Kucinich. Nelson performed a sold-out benefit for the congressman Sunday in Lorain, Ohio, about 25 miles west of Cleveland. The star previously campaigned for Kucinich during his long-shot bids for president. Redistricting has thrown Kucinich into a congressional primary battle with another veteran, Democrat Marcy Kaptur. Her campaign sniffed last week that while Kucinich brings singers to northern Ohio, Kaptur brings jobs. Multiple news outlets report Kucinich shot back during a news conference before Sunday’s concert that he has worked to save steel jobs in the region.


Country music star Willie Nelson performs during a fundraising concert for U.S. Rep. Dennis Kucinich in Lorain, Ohio, on Sunday.

Oscar winner’s addition makes her the second American cast member MacLaine role and character on the Another American is MacLaine British setting up residence at period drama. “Downton Abbey.” She’s set to play Martha ITV and Carnival films Levinson, the American announced Monday that Shirley MacLaine is join- mother of Lady Grantham ing the British series for its (Elizabeth McGovern) upcoming third season. The and joins the cast as they

begin shooting the new season next month. “My late grandfather directed Shirley MacLaine in ‘Gambit’ in 1966, so it is a delight for me that she will be joining us on ‘Downton Abbey,’” said Carnival managing director Gareth Neame. The third season, which reportedly takes the narrative into the 1920s, is expected to premiere in Britain in September, with a U.S. premiere to follow.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Would you advise a young person close to you to join the military? Yes




Depends on branch Undecided

17.2% 4.5%

Total votes cast: 1,342 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.

By The Associated Press

CAMILLA WILLIAMS, 92, an AfricanAmerican opera pioneer, has died in Bloomington, Ind. Ms. Williams’ attorney, Eric Slotegraaf, said in a statement the soprano died SunMs. Williams day. in 1985 Indiana University Jacobs School of Music spokesman Alain Barker said the cause of death was complications from cancer. The school said Ms. Williams became the first African-American woman to appear with a major U.S. opera company when she debuted May 15, 1946, with New York City Opera in the title role of Puccini’s “Madama Butterfly.” She became the first African-American professor of voice at the university in 1977 and retired in 1997.

HOMAI VYARAWALLA, 98, India’s first female photojournalist who chronicled India’s independence with a spirit that was unmatched by the following generations, died Sunday in Vadodara, India. “Her images of Jawaharlal Nehru addressing a jubilant crowd in Delhi, and of the body of Mohandas K. Gandhi being prepared for cremation, give a vivid sense of the mood of a nation whose self-image was cast in a romantic epic mold,” Holland Cotter wrote in The New York Times in a 1997 review of a show in Queens, N.Y., that featured Ms. Vyarawalla’s work. Ms. Vyarawalla traveled around Delhi by bicycle, wearing a sari and lugging

her heavy equipment herself. In 1970, she abruptly packed up her cameras, disgusted by her peers in photojournalism. Ms. Vyarawalla gave her collection of photographs to the New Delhibased Alkazi Foundation for the Arts.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ Lesley Hoare is an organizer of the Forks Human Rights Group. Her first name was misspelled in Sunday’s article, “New Agent in Charge of PA Border Patrol,” on Page A5.

_______ 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 e-mail

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1937 (75 years ago)

State Rep. John Sherman of Port Angeles and seven other House members introduced a bill in Olympia to make Port Ludlow the logical cross-sound ferry point for Seattle. The bill includes a new route for the Olympic Highway from Blyn to Port Ludlow. Seen Around Proponents of the new Peninsula snapshots short route to Port Ludlow claim that by cutting up a NEW U.S. HIGHWAY canyon to the right of the 101 direction signs on new Olympic Highway at Blyn traffic lights at the corner and crossing directly over Laugh Lines of First and Lincoln streets to Discovery Bay, a big savin Port Angeles — the ing in mileage can be northernmost point of the AFTER ALL THESE made. years and with all the copy- famed numbered route Southeast of Discovery cat shows, “American Idol” between Los Angeles and Bay, the new route would is still the only show on TV Olympia . . . travel from Uncas and that has the power to cataWANTED! “Seen Around” Lake Crocker to Port Ludpult a young singer from low. obscurity to fame and then items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles Sequim dairymen are back to obscurity again, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or almost immediately. especially interested in the email news@peninsuladailynews. Jimmy Kimmel com. shorter routes to get their

products to the Seattle market.

1962 (50 years ago) The Port Angeles City Council has approved the operation of a new bus company. Operator of the new service, who drives a white Chevrolet Greenbrier with a capacity of 12 people, said he will travel on routes starting from the bus stand on Front Street between Lincoln and Laurel streets and travel as far as Gales Addition and Mount Pleasant to the east and 16th and C streets to the west.

1987 (25 years ago) The developer who manages local property owned by the Wayne Enterprises, controlled by family members of the late actor John Wayne, said the family will consider any proposals for

development — but the first concern is preserving Sequim Bay and the surrounding environment. Louie Torres said the family made that statement after Country Inn developer Bill Watkins said Wayne property along West Sequim Bay Road is one of three locations he is considering for a $5 million destination resort. The other two locations are elsewhere in the Sequim area and near Lake Arrowhead east of Los Angeles.

Lottery LAST NIGHT’S LOTTERY results are available on a timely basis by phoning, toll-free, 800-545-7510 or on the Internet at www. Numbers.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Jan. 31, the 31st day of 2012. There are 335 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 31, 1961, NASA launched Ham the Chimp aboard a Mercury-Redstone rocket from Cape Canaveral; Ham was recovered safely from the Atlantic Ocean following his 16½-minute suborbital flight. On this date: ■ In 1606, Guy Fawkes, convicted of treason for his part in the “Gunpowder Plot” against the English Parliament and King James I, was executed. ■ In 1797, composer Franz

Schubert was born in Vienna. ■ In 1865, Gen. Robert E. Lee was named general-in-chief of all the Confederate armies. ■ In 1917, during World War I, Germany served notice it was beginning a policy of unrestricted submarine warfare. ■ In 1929, revolutionary Leon Trotsky and his family were expelled from the Soviet Union. ■ In 1945, Pvt. Eddie Slovik, 24, became the first U.S. soldier since the Civil War to be executed for desertion as he was shot by an American firing squad in France. ■ In 1950, President Harry S. Truman announced he had

ordered development of the hydrogen bomb. ■ In 1958, the United States entered the Space Age with its first successful launch of a satellite into orbit, Explorer I. ■ In 1971, astronauts Alan Shepard, Edgar Mitchell and Stuart Roosa blasted off aboard Apollo 14 on a mission to the moon. ■ In 2000, an Alaska Airlines jet spiraled into the Pacific Ocean off Port Hueneme, Calif., killing all 88 people aboard. ■ Ten years ago: The Bush administration handed abortion opponents a symbolic victory, classifying a developing fetus as an

“unborn child” as a way of extending prenatal care to low-income pregnant women under the State Children’s Health Insurance Program. ■ Five years ago: Nine blinking electronic devices planted around Boston threw a scare into the city in what turned out to be a marketing campaign for a latenight cable cartoon. ■ One year ago: A federal judge in Florida declared the Obama administration’s health care overhaul unconstitutional, siding with 26 states that argued people cannot be required to buy health insurance.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 31, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Romney credits surge in polls to strategy change JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — A confident Mitt Romney said Monday the Florida primary is breaking his way, and he urged voters to send Newt Gingrich “to the moon.” But Gingrich, who trails the front-runner by at least 15 percentage points, says he’ll stay in the race. “You can sense that it’s going our way,” Romney told reporters. The former Massachusetts governor said he Romney believes he bounced back from a South Carolina loss by aggressively answering Gingrich’s attacks and hitting him for his ties to mortgage giant Freddie Mac.

D.C. Occupiers dig in WASHINGTON — Defiant Occupy protesters vowed to maintain their vigil Monday despite an order from thePark Service that campers depart from two federal parks. As the agency’s noon deadline neared, chanting protesters unfurled a blue tarp emblazoned with “Tent of Dreams” over the center of McPherson Square, one of the two parks. The protesters then dragged the

tarp over the statue of James B. McPherson, the Civil War general for whom the park is named, and the statue’s head poked through the tarp’s top. “What they’re doing with this enforcement is a joke,” said Christopher Seerden, 30, of Santa Cruz, Calif., standing next to a tent that he had been wearing like a garment. “People need to have a place to stay.” Despite the deadline, there was no immediate move by park police to clamp down on the campers there or at an encampment in Freedom Plaza.

New scam offensive NEW YORK — Google, Facebook and other big tech companies are jointly designing a system for combating email scams known as phishing. Such scams try to trick people into giving away passwords and other personal information by sending emails that look as if they come from a legitimate business or bank. To combat that, 15 major technology and financial companies have formed an organization to design a system for authenticating emails and weeding out fakes. Called DMARC — short for Domain-based Message Authentication, Reporting and Conformance — it builds on existing techniques designed to verify that an email actually came from the sender in question. The problem is there are multiple approaches for doing that and no standard way of dealing with fake emails.

Briefly: World Syrian troop push back on Damascus’ edge BEIRUT — Syrian forces heavily shelled the restive city of Homs on Monday, and troops pushed back dissident forces from suburbs on the outskirts of Damascus in an offensive trying to regain control of the capital’s eastern doorstep, activists said. President Bashar Assad’s regime is intensifying its assault aimed at crushing army defectors and protesters, Clinton even as the West tries to win a new U.N. resolution demanding a halt to Syria’s crackdown on the 10-month-old uprising. At least 28 civilians were reported killed Monday. U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and British and French foreign ministers were heading to New York to push for backing of the measure in Tuesday’s U.N. talks. Clinton condemned the regime’s escalation of violence “in the strongest possible terms,” calling the shelling of civilian areas “brutal.”

3 hide out at embassy CAIRO — Three American citizens barred from leaving Egypt have sought refuge at the

U.S. Embassy in Cairo amid growing tensions between the two allies over an Egyptian investigation into foreignfunded pro-democracy groups. The White House said Monday it was disappointed with Egypt’s handling of the issue, which U.S. officials have warned could stand in the way of more than $1 billion in U.S. aid. Last week, Egypt barred at least six Americans, including the son of U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood, from leaving the country.

Afghan mother killed KABUL, Afghanistan — A woman was strangled to death, apparently by her husband, who was upset that she gave birth to a second daughter rather than the son he wanted, police said Monday. It was the latest in a series of grisly examples of subjugation of women that have made headlines in the past few months — including a 15-yearold tortured and forced into prostitution by in-laws. It raises the question of what will happen as the international presence here shrinks. The man in the latest case, Sher Mohammad, fled the Khanabad district last week, about the time a neighbor found his 22-year-old wife dead said District Police Chief Sufi Habibullah. The woman, Estorai, had told relatives her husband reproached her for giving birth to a girl and threatened to kill her if it happened again. The Associated Press


Firemen rest, at left, after fighting fires from the multi-vehicle accident that killed at least 10 people Sunday on Interstate 75 near Gainesville, Fla.

Highway reopens after deadly Florida crash State patrol defends decision to allow traffic in smoke, fog Steven R. Camps and some friends were driving home before dawn Sunday when they were GAINESVILLE, Fla. — The drawn into the massive wreck. Florida Highway Patrol says conditions were clear when they ‘People screaming’ decided to reopen the interstate “You could hear cars hitting highway where 10 people were killed in two deadly pileups amid each other. People were crying. People were screaming. It was heavy smoke and fog. Lt. Patrick Riordan said Mon- crazy,” the Gainesville man said. day that visibility quickly deterio- “It looked like the end of the rated after they reopened the world.” The National Transportation highway early Sunday. The Safety Board sent investigators to crashes started shortly after. About midnight, the FHP the scene. The probe is being led patrol closed Interstate 75 near by the Florida Highway Patrol. The pileups happened around Gainesville because of low visibility but reopened it about 3:30 a.m. 3:45 a.m. on both sides of I-75. Pileups began about 15 minutes When rescuers first arrived, poor later, with survivors describing visibility made it difficult to find smoke and fog so thick they victims in wreckage that was strewn for nearly a mile. couldn’t see. At least a dozen cars and six But the fog and brush-fire smoke had cleared enough Mon- tractor-trailers were involved, and some burst into flames. day for all lanes to be opened. Hours later, twisted, smolderEighteen people were hospitalized after a long line of cars and ing wreckage was still scattered trucks collided early Sunday across the pavement. Reporters south of Gainesville. saw bodies still inside a burnedBY MIKE SCHNEIDERS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

out Grand Prix. One tractortrailer was burned down to its skeleton, charred pages of books and magazines in its cargo area. Tires of every vehicle had burned away, leaving only steel belts. Before Camps hit the fog bank, a friend driving ahead of him in a separate vehicle called to warn of the road conditions as he approached the Paynes Prairie area, just south of Gainesville. A short time later, traffic stopped along the northbound lanes. Camps said he was talking about road conditions to a man in the car stopped next to him when another vehicle hit that man’s car. The man’s vehicle was crushed under a semi-truck in front of them. Camps said his car was hit twice, but he and another friend were able to jump out. In a 9-1-1 call released Monday by the Alachua County Sheriff’s Office, a driver is heard telling a dispatcher “another one” multiple times. The caller is heard saying: “He’s coming too fast,” followed by the sound of a crash. “Yup, there it goes. That was a bad one,” she says. Authorities have not released the identities of those who died or of the 18 who were hospitalized after the Sunday collision.

Police: Toddler’s blood in house BY GLENN ADAMS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WATERVILLE, Maine — Police who confirmed the discovery of blood from a missing toddler in the basement of her father’s home said Monday there is no evidence of an abduction and that they believe adults in the home know more than what they’re telling investigators. Six weeks after Ayla Reynolds’ disappearance, state and local detectives believe the father, Justin DiPietro, and two others in the home the night Ayla was last seen are not giving a full account of what happened, said Steve McCausland, Maine Department of Public Safety spokesman. The idea that someone sneaked into the small house and took Ayla without awakening any of the adults “doesn’t pass the

Quick Read

straight-face test,” McCausland said. Ayla was 20 months old when she disappeared Dec. 16 from the Wa t e r v i l l e house where Ayla DiPietro lives with his mother. Ayla’s mother, Trista Reynolds, lives in Portland. DiPietro reported Ayla missing the next day. He said he’d put her to bed the night before and she wasn’t there the next morning. Over the weekend, state police confirmed that blood was found in the basement where the father slept and that some of the blood was Ayla’s. Police on Monday declined to say how much blood was discovered. On the night Ayla was last

seen, DiPietro was in the home with his girlfriend, Courtney Roberts, and they slept with Roberts’ child in the partially finished basement, McCausland said. DiPietro’s sister was sleeping with her young child on the main level of the one-story home, and Ayla was in a bedroom by herself on the main level, McCausland said Monday. DiPietro’s mother was not home that night. Justin DiPietro declined to comment Monday after massive searches by police, the FBI and divers. Trista Reynolds’ father said the family was told late Saturday by McCausland that blood found in the home was Ayla’s. Ronald Reynolds said he’s convinced that the adults in DiPietro’s house have more information than they have shared.

. . . more news to start your day

Nation: Pythons wiping out Everglades mammals

Nation: Ryman Auditorium replacing historic stage

World: Cold snap kills 36 people across Europe

World: New Korean leader gets rock star treatment

A BURGEONING POPULATION of huge pythons — many of them pets turned loose by their owners when they got too big — appears to be wiping out large numbers of raccoons, opossums, bobcats and other mammals in the Florida Everglades, a study says. The study, published Monday in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, found that sightings of medium-size mammals are down dramatically — as much as 99 percent, in some cases — due to the non-native snakes that are known to be lurking. Scientists fear the pythons could disrupt the food chain and upset the Everglades’ environmental balance.

SCUFFED BY THE HEELS of The King, The Queen of Soul and thousands of other singers, the Ryman Auditorium’s oak floor in Nashville, Tenn., has ended its long run. “That stage has had a wonderful life,” said Steve Buchanan, senior vice president of media and entertainment for Gaylord Entertainment, Ryman’s owners. The current stage is just the second in the 120-year history of the building after the original was installed in 1901 for a performance of the Metropolitan Opera. It was laid down in 1951 for the Grand Ole Opry and has lasted far longer than expected.

FRIGID WEATHER CUT power to towns and snarled traffic across central and eastern Europe. Officials are opening shelters, with particular concern for the homeless and elderly. This part of Europe is not unused to cold, but the current freeze came after a period of relatively mild weather. Many were shocked when temperatures plunged Monday to minus 4 degrees. Police searched for the homeless and set up heaters at bus stations, authorities said. Still, eight died in Ukraine of hypothermia, most of them homeless. Ten died in Poland, and several froze to death in Bulgaria, Romania and Serbia.

KIM JONG UN, North Korea’s young new leader, is visiting his troops — just as his father did. But while the late Kim Jong Il mostly stayed aloof in dark shades, his son holds hands and hugs his soldiers. Kim Jong Un seems to want to bond with his country’s people. The style hearkens back to Kim Il Sung, his grandfather and revered founder of the country. Cheers, applause and calls of “Hurrah!” greet Kim Jong Un as he examines the heating systems of soldiers’ quarters, the pressure of their water faucets, the books stacked in their libraries — even the taste of their food.



TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 2012 — (J)


Abigail Green, left, shows the pins she has collected during her reign as a Rhody Festival princess to Melanie Bozak, festival co-president, center, and Christy Green, head of the royalty committee.

Royals: Dreams of Rhody crown CONTINUED FROM A1 the princess one worth $1,000. The scholarships are “She said it was such a great experience,� Krista great seed money for the said of her reason for apply- contestants’ futures. Emma King, the reigning. Briel announced her ing 2011 Rhododendron candidacy for Rhododen- Festival queen, said she is dron Festival queen when planning to major in premed at a California or she was 5 years old. university, It was at the kindergar- Washington ten graduation ceremony, then attend dentistry during which Steve Finch, school. Reigning Princess AbiGrant Street School principal, presents each graduate gail Green plans to major in with a diploma and asks: art at the University of “What do you want to be Washington or Washington State University. when you grow up?� Princess Carley Lund“I said ‘Rhododendron gren said she plans to be a queen,’� Briel said. “Another girl said the veterinary technician. All three girls are augsame thing as me, and I got menting their college funds really mad.� With two candidates, by working — Emma at however, the rivalry is irrel- Papa Murphy’s, Abigail at evant: Both are assured a Goodwill and Lundgren at tiara and a title. Seaport Landing. The main difference is In addition to playing the queen usually receives varsity sports and maina $1,500 scholarship and taining a 3.9 grade-point

average, Krista is junior class president and works on-call for a Port Ludlow investment firm. Briel works at the Public House grill and for the past six years has taken dance lessons at O’Meara Studio.

Service clubs The two former teammates will kick off their candidacies for Rhody queen this week with appearances before local Soroptimist and Kiwanis clubs, where each will give a speech and be judged on her poise and presentation. The girls also earn points by selling festival pins. Their points are combined with scores of their talent presentation and judges’ interview at the March 3 coronation program, which starts at 5 p.m. at the Chimacum Grange hall. Those early days on the

Crushers have paid off for Krista, who at Chimacum High plays varsity volleyball and basketball and was named all-district in softball her freshman year. The school softball team always goes to district playoffs, she said, but unfortunately, this year’s tournament is on May 19, the day of the Rhody Festival Grand Parade. So, to be fair to the team, she will go out for track instead, and hope that her events at the district meet — shot put, javelin and discus — fall on another day. “If they don’t, I’ll be in the parade,� she said. Looking back at their reign, the three departing royalty said the Olympia parade stood out — they waited on the float in the rain for three hours under a tent of umbrellas, trying to keep their skirts dry.


“It was awful — but it was one of the funnest parades,� Green said. “It did stop raining.� Rhody organizers have boosted the lineup of events and volunteers for this year’s festival but are looking for more people to help. For information, contact

Christie Hensley at 360301-0783, or Bozak, 360531-1329, or email rhody The festival website is

________ Freelance reporter-columnist Jennifer Jackson can be reached at

Artist: Noted for painting lighthouses, barns CONTINUED FROM A1 as a pastor in the Southern Baptist Church, then later But, he has had a pas- in the Evangelical Methodsion for painting buildings ist Church, where he serves over the past 30 years, and today. “I am now enjoying the he is particularly recognized for his specialty in best of two worlds — servpainting lighthouses and ing my Lord and painting for Him,� he said. barns. He has been commissioned to paint many ‘Many helped’ churches, barns, Victorian “Many people helped me homes and lighthouses all along my path to where I over the western U.S. am today, but none were The artist began full more influential than Gary time with his own gallery in Peterson, who I consider to Port Townsend. be the foremost artist on the In 2005, Jim finished his West Coast, and the Rev. schooling and was ordained Walter Brown,� he added.

His work can be seen at In other farmers association news, the Sequim Balloon Festival, which is planned Sept. 1-3, is now a major sponsor of the Sequim Lavender Farm Faire, Nagle said. “We will have a hot-air balloon all weekend long, tethered and going up to 150 feet above Lavender in the Park at Carrie BlakeDemonstration park, providing views of the entire valley, and of course everyone will see us,� Nagle said. Nagel said this is also part of introducing the new

Sequim Balloon Festival, set for Labor Day Weekend, to Sequim. For more information about the balloon festival, see

Lavender conference The farmers group also will host the Sequim International Lavender Conference on April 27-30. The conference, which is expected to draw lavender aficianados from around the world, will be at the Sequim Holiday Inn Express, 1441 E. Washington St., and at the farms of

the Sequim Lavender Farmers Association. The keynote speaker will be Tim Upson, co-author of The Genus Lavandula, considered by many as the “lavender bible.� Upson is curator of Cambridge University’s 40-acre Botanic Garden in Cambridge, England. Early-bird registration is $245 through today, $295 through March 15, and $325 after March 16. Registration will include all workshop and farm sessions, a conference notebook with session handouts and lavender information, local

transportation to farms as needed and a private Facebook page for participants to ask questions and exchange ideas and notes. For more information and online registration, go the For more information about the Sequim Lavender Farm Association, see www. or phone 360-452-6300.

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@

Manager: Alderman’s position was eliminated CONTINUED FROM A1 worked for Washington State Parks for 21 years, Alderman’s position as while Burke began her regional operations man- employment with State ager in the state Parks’ Parks at Fort Worden in Northwest Region Office 2002. During her two decades, was eliminated as part of an agency-wide cost reduc- Alderman has supervised tion, so Alderman — who several park managers at has seniority — will dis- several parks, including place current park manager Deception Pass, Fort FlaKate Burke as part of a gler, Fort Casey, the Green state personnel practice River Gorge Area, Moran that favors those with and Cama Beach But she has never manseniority. aged the detailed daily operations at the park level. Transition postponed “I won’t be a typical park Alderman was initially manager,� she said. scheduled to replace Burke “I suppose that’s a good on Wednesday, but the mid- thing since a number of January stormy weather people in the Port Townsend set things back. The transi- community have stated tion will now occur around that they don’t believe the Feb. 15. typical park manager is the The bad weather and best fit for such a unique power outages led the park place as Fort Worden.� system to postpone the process so that all parties Historic buildings would have time to move, Unlike most other state according to spokesperson parks, the 434-acre Fort Virginia Painter. Burke, whose last day Worden State Park and was to be Wednesday, will Conference Center includes now work through the tran- many historic buildings of sition, Painter said. the Army fort decommisAlderman, 46, has sioned in 1952 that have

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house in Alger (near Burlington) which she plans to rent out while she plans to seek rental property in Port Townsend. “One of the things I’ve enjoyed over the last three years is the relationships that I’ve been able to foster between park employees and different groups,� she said. “I haven’t done as much of that as I would have liked and will be able to do that at Fort Worden.� She plans to spend the extra transition time knowing more about the area and job. “I know there is a lot going on that I don’t know about,� she said. “So the more I can read and the more I can prepare myself, the better off we all will be.� Alderman has not talked to Burke aside from a short conversation when the announcement was made. “I would love to talk to Kate,� Alderman said. “But I am giving her a space to go through the process, and I am trying to respect that.

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been converted to educational and scientific use. And unlike most state parks, it even offers accommodations in the 19th century former officers’ quarters. Alderman said she sees the new position as a chance to expand her skills. “I look forward to the challenge of heading Fort Worden. It gives me a challenge that will allow me to stretch myself,� she said. “In the past, I have been more involved in financial management and human resources. “In Fort Worden, there is more diversity of programs and I’m thrilled about this opportunity to develop relationships with these diverse groups.�

Alderman is waiting on park management to schedule a visit to Port Townsend, during which time she can meet with Burke, user groups and park employees. In addition to her duties as park manager, Burke has been a board member of the Port Townsend Public Development Authority, or PDA, which since the end of 2009 has sought to develop Fort Worden into a self-sustaining Lifelong Learning Center with diverse educational programs. Several stakeholders involved in the process argue that if Burke leaves, momentum will be lost. Last week, the PDA asked 24th District legislators to introduce a bill that would allow it to manage at least part of the park. That would pave the way for Burke to stay on as director. The proposal was presented to the three legislators from the 24th District — Sen. Jim Hargrove, a Democrat from Hoquiam, and Rep. Kevin Van De Wege and Rep. Steve Tharinger, both Sequim Democrats — on Jan. 23. It outlines three possibilities for a change in the management of Fort Worden State Park: an equal partnership between the PDA and the State Parks to run the park, the leasing of buildings by the PDA while the State Parks manages the camping and trail facilities, or the leasing of the entire park by the PDA. The PDA board favors the second option because it

leverages the strengths of both agencies, according to several board members. Alderman said she isn’t that familiar with the PDA’s activities, although she is aware of the co-management proposals. She expects to participate in the planning and execution of the Lifelong Learning Center. “The Lifelong Leaning Center sets a direction for the future,� she said. “With all the partnerships and ideas generated, it will become more sustainable financially and ecologically and will become a model that all parks can emulate,� she said Alderman, a Northwest native, is a graduate of the State Parks law enforcement academy and has spent her parks career in management positions. In that time parks have changed, with the public and the state demand more accountability and transparency from the parks, she said. “It’s always been a challenge getting funding for parks,� she said. “They sometimes take a back seat to law enforcement and corrections and are not critical in the same way, but it is very important to preserve these environments so people have places to go in order to reconnect with nature and reconnect with themselves.�

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




(J) — TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 2012


Jamestown S’Klallam plans TeenagerBriefly: State tried to expand casino this year toas bejuvenile BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BLYN — The 7 Cedars Casino will expand this year with about 200 new slot machines — bringing the total to 750 machines — more table games, a wood-fired oven restaurant and an upscale bar. Ron Allen, Jamestown S’Klallam tribal chairman and chief executive officer, said the renovation, originally planned last year, will take place from April to September. “That will be a significant difference in the casino property,� he said. The tribe plans to gut the bingo area to make room for “a couple hundred� slot machines and expand the building 30 feet to the east. The 5,000-square-foot addition was originally planned to begin last March but was delayed because of a shift in market conditions, said 7 Cedars Casino Chief Executive Officer Jerry Allen, Ron Allen’s brother. “We looked at the economy and took a more cautious approach,� Jerry Allen said. When the addition is finished, with all it will con-

tain, the initial $7.5 million for construction is likely to have swollen to about $9.5 million, he said. R. Allen The renovation will include new restrooms and a new casino pit for blackjack, roulette and craps. The first 100 additional slot machines are expected to be installed as the addition is built, with the second 100 to be brought in within six months, Jerry Allen said. Once all are in place, the casino will sport 750 slot machines — enough for the biggest demands of the highest-volume nights, he added. Also in 2012, the tribe will make infrastructure improvements at its Blyn campus to prepare for larger projects in the future. An events center and parking garage will be built near the casino in about two years, Ron Allen said. In about five years, the tribe will build its muchanticipated resort and hotel near the casino. “We have to deal with

the infrastructure before we can move our larger projects forward, meaning the resort,� Ron Allen said. Jerry Allen said the expanded casino will help pay for the seven-story resort and hotel. The tribe has not set a definitive time line for the resort, but Jerry Allen said it will take about five years to generate enough revenue to build the kind of resort the tribe envisions. Jerry Allen said the new restaurant at the casino will have a stone oven for wood-cooked steak, pizza and other favorites. “We expect it to be a very well-rounded cuisine,� he said.

New infrastructure

tribe expects to expand the Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course. Three new holes will be added on the east side of the course. The new holes will serve as a golf academy for professional instruction. Existing holes will be lengthened, and water features will be added, Ron Allen said. This summer, the tribe will again host the Sonny Sixkiller Celebrity Golf Classic, a University of Washington footballthemed tournament, at the Cedars at Dungeness. A dinner and auction will be held at the casino. Sixkiller, a famous Husky quarterback in the early 1970s, was one of 32 legendary Husky players and coaches who participated in the inaugural event last summer. Jerry Allen said this year’s tourney will feature more members of the Huskies’ 1991 national championship team.

As for infrastructure, the tribe this year will install two large water tanks to triple the capacity for the Blyn community, Ron Allen said. A small administrative building will be added to keep up with the growth of tribal operations. ________ The Jamestown S’Klallam tribe is in negotiReporter Rob Ollikainen can be ations with Verizon for a reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. new cellphone tower. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. Within a few years, the com.

A two-block area near Pioneer Square was swept Monday morning, but no one had to be evicted. State Transportation Department spokeswoman KaDeena Yerkan said no OLYMPIA — A 13-year- one was encountered, old Thurston County boy apparently because the accused of killing his father homeless heeded “no treswill be tried as a juvenile, passingâ€? signs posted Frinot an adult. day. Deputy Prosecuting She said the area under Attorney Wayne Graham the viaduct is being cleared said he decided to keep the of transients because of case in Thurston County traffic and construction Juvenile Court after activity. reviewing the boy’s psychological examination, his Lost snowboarder background and facts BELLINGHAM — The about the shooting. Whatcom County sheriff’s The Olympian reported office said a snowboarder a Juvenile Court commissioner made the decision at who became lost Saturday on Mount Baker survived a hearing Monday. If convicted, the boy would likely the night by digging a snow cave. face a shorter sentence The next morning, he than he would if tried as was able to make his way an adult. He is charged with first- back to the ski area where he was treated by the ski degree murder in the Oct. patrol and found to be in 23 shooting of his father, good shape. 39-year-old Jimmie Asher, The sheriff’s office said as he slept with his fiancĂŠe the 23-year-old man, Jakub at their home at Littlerock. Cink, is from the Czech The boy said the gun Republic and currently went off accidentally. staying with friends in Vancouver, B.C. He was Homeless evicted making his first visit to SEATTLE — As work Mount Baker. progresses on a tunnel to He got lost in an out-ofreplace the Alaskan Way bounds area, thinking he Viaduct in Seattle, homewas taking a short cut to less campers are being told the parking lot. He dug the they can no longer sleep snow cave as night fell. under the viaduct. The Associated Press

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 31, 2012 PAGE

A6 $ Briefly . . . Health open house set for Saturday

Incomes rose in December, but consumers didn’t spend

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PORT LUDLOW — Discover Your Health will hold an open house and free product tasting at 670 Rainier Lane, from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The business is owned by Janette Hammond. It offers ear candling, core energy work sessions and has recently added a small line of low-glycemic fat-burning products. For more information or directions, phone Hammond at 360-3434052.

WASHINGTON — Americans’ income rose in December by the most in nine months, a hopeful sign for the economy after a year of weak wage gains. But consumers didn’t spend any more than they had in November. Americans ended up saving all their additional income. Economists noted that income rose last month largely because of strong hiring. The economy added York & Co. outlet store at the Dolphin Mall in 200,000 jobs in December. Miami in November. More jobs mean more income available to spend. If they continue to save any chief U.S. economist at MFR additional income rather Inc. Economy’s hope After-tax income than spend it, the economy The best hope for the could slow. And that could adjusted for inflation rose economy is further job force employers to pull back 0.3 percent in December. For the year, inflationgains. On Friday, the gov- on hiring. adjusted income rose 0.9 ernment is expected to percent. That was just half report another solid month 70 percent the rise in 2010. of hiring for January. Consumer spending Inflation-adjusted conIncome rose 0.5 percent accounts for about 70 persumer spending rose just from November to Decem- cent of economic activity. 2.2 percent last year. It was ber, the Commerce DepartMany economists are ment said Monday. It was holding out hope, though, slightly better than the the sharpest increase since that continued job gains increase in 2010. a similar gain in March. will mean more spending Flat spending The flat spending in across the economy. December followed scant Consumer spending was “The pace of job growth gains of 0.1 percent in both in recent months, while still flat in December, even October and November. not satisfactory compared though retail sales rose For all of 2011, income to most past cycles, at least slightly and retailers barely rose. And consumers seems sufficient to generate reported modest holiday tapped their savings to enough income growth to sales. spend more. One reason for the conkeep consumer spending But in December, Ameri- moving ahead at a modest flicting data is the concans boosted their savings. pace,” said Joshua Shapiro, sumer spending report cov-

E-book available PORT TOWNSEND — Kim & Joseph’s Remarkable Agency have released the e-book Content Marketing System: Buy or Build Your Own. The e-book was written to help business owners and managers understand, and take advantage of, a marketing approach known as “content marketing.” Its author, Joseph Riden of Port Townsend, defines content marketing as “originating and curating (collecting) information that provides intrinsic value as a way of promoting your business or organization to help you meet your own business goals. “Examples range from a simple recipe on a food package to an extensive white paper that helps a business capture more revenue.” Kim Jons, also from Port Townsend, is the agency’s co-founder. To download the e-book, visit http://

Serenity board PORT ANGELES — The Serenity House of Clallam County board of directors recently approved J. Scott Schaefer as the newest addition to the Serenity House board. A resident of Sequim, Schaefer is pastor of the Presbyterian Church in Quilcene and retired as Serenity House fiscal director in April 2011. For more information,

phone Serenity House at 360-452-7224 or email

Medical marijuana OLYMPIA — More than three dozen Washington state lawmakers are asking the federal government to reclassify marijuana. In a letter to the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration on Monday, the lawmakers said they supported Gov. Chris Gregoire’s previous request on the issue. Reclassifying marijuana as a Schedule II drug would allow it to be prescribed by doctors and handled by pharmacists. Seven Republican lawmakers are among the 42 who have signed on to the letter.

NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Monday. Aluminum -$1.0166 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper -$3.9052 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper $3.8835 N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Lead - $2288.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9881 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1729.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1731.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Fri. Silver - $33.585 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $33.747 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Platinum -$1610.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum -$1620.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Fri.


SEATTLE — Hundreds of thousands of small planes still use fuel that contains lead, a brain-damaging substance that has been banned from paint and other products, a radio station has reported Monday. The aviation fuel known as “avgas” accounts for less than 1 percent of the nation’s liquid fuel use, but enough piston and engine planes use it to belch out half of all the lead going into the nation’s air, public radio station KUOW in Seattle reported. The most commonly used jet fuel doesn’t contain lead. America’s air contains a lot less lead than before the 1980s, but new research

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SEATTLE — Sound Financial Inc., the holding company for Sound Community Bank, which operates branches in Port Angeles and Sequim, will reorganize and offer stock to the public. Sound will offer shares of common stock of a new state-chartered corporation formed in connection with the conversion, the company announced Monday. Sound Financial, which


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children’s health. “But the reality is that exposure to aviation gasoline contributes to children’s exposure to lead, something that we have known for a very, very long time is bad for children,” she added. Monitoring of airborne lead in the Puget Sound region ended in 1999, a year after a lead smelter on Seattle’s Harbor Island shut down.

EPA monitoring In recent months, the EPA has started a pilot project to monitor airborne lead at 15 airports, including two in the Northwest — Harvey Field in Snohomish and Auburn Municipal Airport south of Seattle.

Washington state ranks fifth in the country for lead emissions from airplanes, and per person, all the Northwest states use more avgas than the national average, the station reported. At Kenmore Air Harbor on Lake Washington, half of Kenmore’s business depends on planes that burn leaded fuel, said Rob Richey, Kenmore Air’s maintenance director. “Honestly, if leaded fuel without an alternative is removed, our industry will be dead,” he said. “If a fuel could be developed that was lead-free, it’s fine with us. But because our market is so small, whether the big refiners go to the trouble to make it, that’s the big question.”

the reorganization and its shares in the company will be retired, the board of directors decided. The new holding company will offer and sell shares of common stock in an amount representing the percentage ownership interest currently held by the MHC. The new holding company will offer shares of its common stock for sale to the bank’s eligible account holders and certain borrow-

ers and to members of the general public in a subscription and community offering. Information, including the details of the offering and business and financial information about the company and bank, will be provided in proxy materials and a prospectus when the offering starts during the second quarter of 2012. The company’s website is

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has found lead to be harmful at much lower levels than previously thought, and it’s mostly harmful to children, the station reported. “Living close to an airport can increase your blood lead level anywhere from 2 to 4 percent. That’s small,” said Marie Lynn Miranda, an environmental health scientist and a dean at the University of Michigan who has examined the lead exposure of children living within a kilometer of airports in North Carolina. “But we’re getting more and more evidence that indicates even very small amounts of lead is bad,” Miranda said lead from crumbling paint in old buildings remains a much bigger threat to

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“More jobs created mean more income and more consumer spending,” Naroff said. Unemployment fell to 8.5 percent last month — the lowest level in nearly three years — after a sixth straight month of solid hiring. Economists predict that 155,000 net jobs were created in January, according to a survey by Factset. Some are even estimating closer to 200,000. The unemployment rate is expected to stay unchanged. Still, the economy remains weak. The government said Friday that the economy grew at an annual rate of 1.7 percent last year — roughly half the growth of 2010.

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ers a wider range of goods and services not measured by the retail sales report, such as utilities, airline tickets and hotel rooms. Joel Naroff, chief economist at Naroff Economic Advisors, also notes that the consumer spending report comes out a few weeks after the retail sale report, so it has more complete data. Nonetheless, Naroff was encouraged by the large gain in income in December. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS He said it reflected the solid Shoppers walk past a clearance sign at the New number of jobs created.





Reception set for outgoing college president Keegan led campus through growth spurt, transformation BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College President Tom Keegan will bid the school farewell at the end of this week. But, before he leaves, Olympic Peninsula residents are invited to a farewell reception at 5 p.m. Thursday at the Pirate Union Building on the main campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. The reception will honor Keegan’s 11 years at the helm of the school. He will assume his new post as president of Skagit Valley College on March 3,

having left an indelible stamp upon the campus. On Jan. 10, the Peninsula College Board of Trustees recognized Keegan’s contributions by naming one of the buildings built during his tenure after him. The $22 million science and technology building, which opened in 2007 and known simply as the M Building, is now Keegan Hall. Keegan, who will earn $200,000 at Skagit Valley, replaces outgoing President Gary Tollefson at the college, a two-year community college about one hour north of Seattle that has an enrollment of about 23,000.

Keegan was earning $204,434 in August at Pe n i n s u l a College, which has an enrollment of Keegan about 8,100. Brinton Sprague, a retired community college leader living in Port Ludlow, will take over after Keegan leaves and will oversee the transition to a new permanent president. His contract says he will serve from Feb. 9 through June 30 and he will be paid $59,195, which is based on an annual salary of $150,000 for 261 days, prorated for the 103 days he is expected to serve. If no permanent president is in place by the end

of June, the trustees and Quileute, Makah and Port Sprague can agree to con- Gamble S’Klallam tribes. tinue the contract. ■ A $14 million library and administration buildDramatic growth ing, linked by a bridge that forms a formal entryway to Keegan led the college the campus, which were through dramatic enroll- completed in August 2008. ment growth, a transforma■ The $36 million Maier tion of the teaching and Hall, which opened with learning environment and a 61,750 square feet of space $120 million capital con- for art, math, liberal arts struction campaign which and music programs — as restored or replaced 75 per- well as a 130-seat perforcent of campus facilities. mance hall. In addition to Keegan ■ Rebuilt soccer fields Hall, those projects at the Wally Sigmar Athincluded: letic Complex, which now ■ The $830,000 Penin- have $1.5 million of artifisula College Longhouse cial turf and have been House of Learning, the only rededicated. facility of its kind built on a college campus, which was Satellite campuses opened Oct. 15, 2007, in From 2001-2011, Peninconjunction with the Jamestown S’Klallam, Lower sula College also expanded Elwha Klallam, Hoh, classroom space, locating

Social media shift paradigms for businesses, speaker says BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Collaboration trumps competition in a world of accelerated change, a social media expert told Port Angeles business leaders Monday. Leif Hansen, owner of Spark S o c i a l Media, told a Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce Hansen audience that social media are part of a broader paradigm shift in business. “We’re going to have to make a choice whether we want to stick an with attitude, an older attitude, of fear, competition, scarcity,” Hansen told about 120 at the weekly luncheon at the Red Lion Hotel. “It’s this sense that there’s only so much out there, and I’ve got to protect my share.’ “For a while, that seemed like it was working, and it seemed like it was true. But

the problem is it’s motivated by fear. It’s ultimately motivated by fear.” Hansen’s talk, titled “Thrive: Improvise, Adapt, Overcome,” was based on a quote from Charles Darwin: “In the long history of humankind, those who learn to collaborate and improvise most successfully have prevailed.”

Port Townsend-based Hansen, a Port Townsend-based social media marketing consultant, trainer and manager, said online tools such as Facebook and Twitter are adaptive, improvisational collaborative tools. “Social media is about, ultimately, at its best, a layer of community,” he said. You can’t hide from your mistakes in the digital age, Hansen said. “No matter how big or small you are, if you’re not being transparent online talking about your mistakes, or your needs, or your vulnerabilities, someone else is going to talk about it,” he said.

“Having passion, being authentic with people, being vulnerable is what creates trust.”

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each of the 15 tables in the Red Lion banquet room to write down a problem he or she is facing on a piece of paper and have others at the table generate ideas and advice. Some received actual solutions, but the idea was to get people to come out of their shells. “If we’re to move in a spirit of collaboration, before you get to know someone else, you have to get to know yourself,” he said. “A lot of us . . . really don’t yet know really clearly who we are, individually but also as a business. “Until we remember who we are at the core, and how that connects to the work that we do, we’re screwed. “We’ve got to get back to what that core is, of who we are and what our organization is, and that involves being honest with each other.”

Last October, Hansen spoke at a tourism summit at Fort Worden State Park, where he gave a talk called “Going Local: Three Top Social Media Strategies for Local Businesses. Let’s find out what’s working in our neighborhood!” Hansen was more philosophical Monday. “You guys, the time of Lone Ranger, American dreamism is over,” he said. “And I’m sorry if that for some reason scares you or ticks you off, but think about how fun that could be. Think of what that means. “That means that you don’t have to do stuff alone. That means the part of your business that you actually don’t enjoy, you could give to someone else.” ________ Hansen encouraged business leaders to look to Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be those who are having suc- reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. cess and model them. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. He asked someone at com.

Cash-out payments need more control, PA panel members say $1.4 million paid for unused time BY TOM CALLIS

Most of that is paid upon retirement to department heads and mid-level manPORT ANGELES — agers who have few limits Two members of a new City on how much leave they can Council committee aimed at accumulate. lowering personnel costs say more needs to be done No limit on accruement to control cash-outs of For instance, there is no unused sick and vacation limit on how much leave time. The committee, formed department heads — who at the council’s Jan. 21 receive between 30 and 43 days of general leave per retreat, has not met yet. But Deputy Mayor Brad year — can accrue, though Collins and Councilman any time more than 120 Dan Di Guilio said in inter- days is paid at 25 percent of views last week they would their salary. General leave includes support setting more stringent limits on how much both vacation and sick time. Mid-level managers leave managers can accumulate, though they say have a vacation cap of 120 they are not sure what lim- days and are paid 25 percent of their accumulated its should be set. Councilwoman Brooke sick leave. The highest amount Nelson, the other member of the committee, said she paid in the last nine years hadn’t come to any conclu- was $56,289. Di Guilio said he thinks sions on the issue. Since 2003, Port Angeles 120 days is a bit too much. “I kind of would like to has spent $1.4 million paying employees for unused see a lower threshold,” he said, although he isn’t sure sick and vacation time. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ity Hall also allows employees to cash out up to 80 hours of leave a year, and place another 40 hours toward retirement.


what the number should be. Collins, who was paid $37,108 for his unused leave when he retired as city Planning Director in 2005, called the current policy “ridiculously high.” “I think it’s too high for vacation,” he said, adding he was also not sure what the cap should be.

Surprised by amount

reducing cash-outs to City Manager Kent Myers last spring as a way to save the city money. City Hall also allows employees to cash out up to 80 hours of leave a year, and place another 40 hours toward retirement. City Finance Director Yvonne Ziomkowski, who remains on administrative leave pending the completion of a State Patrol investigation, cashed out 69 days of her own vacation — worth $28,867 — over that limit from 2009 to 2011. She has denied any intentional wrongdoing. The committee also will review employees’ salary and benefits. Collins said he expects they will have recommendations for the rest of the council in the next few months.

Collins said he was surprised by how much he received upon leaving the city after 15 years of ________ employment, adding he though the couldn’t accrue Reporter Tom Callis can be anything over 120 days. reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom. He said he broached

tion of the bank vandalism but have no suspects at this time. Another Wells Fargo branch in downtown Seattle is the target of a noon protest today promoted by the Working Washington group that said the bank is not paying its fair share of taxes.

Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

Committee and its partners. Each class will include discussions about general spill response organization, hazardous situation recognition, personal protective equipment, decontamination OLYMPIA — A measure procedures and safety issues to legalize same-sex marassociated with oiled wildlife riage has passed a House response activities such as committee, and the Senate search and collection, transis expected to vote on its portation and rehabilitation. companion bill as early as Examples of spill Wednesday. response equipment, perSen. Ed Murray, a Seat- sonal protective equipment, tle Democrat who is spondifferent types of oil, as soring one of the bills, said well as response tools used Monday he expects a floor by professional spill and vote on gay marriage in the wildlife responders will be Senate on Wednesday. presented. A Senate committee Light refreshments will voted to approve Murray’s be served. bill Friday. Attendees should bring The House Judiciary a notebook or clipboard for committee approved its gay notetaking. marriage bill Monday on a To register for the Port 7-6 party line vote. Angeles class visit http:// Opponents of same-sex, or marriage have already email Cathy Lear at promised a referendum or battle at the ballot if the phone 360-417-2361 by no Legislature passes the bill later than Feb. 8. and it’s signed into law. Washington state has had a domestic partnership Studium Generale PORT ANGELES — law since 2007, and an Makah tribal artist John “everything but marriage” Goodwin will talk about his expansion of the domestic partnership law since 2009. art and how he works at Peninsula College’s Studium Generale program College tuition Thursday. SEATTLE — Finding The event, which is free money to send kids to coland open to the public, will lege is getting harder, begin at 12:35 p.m. in the despite improvement in the college’s Little Theater, state economy. 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. A new report from the An artists’ reception in Washington Higher Educa- the Peninsula College tion Coordinating Board Longhouse Art Gallery will said more students follow at 2 p.m. received financial aid last Goodwin is currently year, but even more famiexhibiting 15 pieces of art lies aren’t getting the help in the gallery. they needed. Guests will have an State officials and opportunity to talk with Washington families are Goodwin and view his work. expecting this year to be He is the gallery’s winworse because they see no ter quarter spotlight artist. relief from the steady rise Goodwin said he really in tuition. became serious about art in Financial aid for inhis early 20s, though his state students has gone up first piece was created while 34 percent over the past he was in high school when three years. But the growth he became involved in creatin applications for financial ing regalia for his family. aid for the same students “Without realizing it, I has gone up twice as fast. was building a foundation State officials said the for an art career,” Goodwin number of students that said. qualified for the state need Today, Goodwin concengrant but didn’t get the trates on working with money they needed, now mediums that pertain to totals about 25,000 students. Northwest coast design. “The art that I create is Oiled wildlife class based on a culture that is alive and vibrant in the PORT ANGELES — A free, eight-hour Hazardous Makah people,” Goodwin said. His biggest influence is Waste Operations and Emergency Response class not a “who,” he said, but a for those interested in oiled “what.” And that what “is my cultural connection to wildlife response will be the people of Neah Bay.” held Saturday, Feb. 11. In 2008-2009, Goodwin The class will be held in the Port Angeles City Coun- was the featured artist in the Washington state govcil Chambers, 321 E. Fifth ernor’s mansion. St., from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Peninsula Daily News It is sponsored by the and The Associated Press Clallam Marine Resources

House panel passes gay marriage bill

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SEATTLE — Vandals broke a window and left “Occupy” graffiti overnight on a Wells Fargo branch in Seattle’s Madison Park neighborhood. KIRO-TV reported the graffiti reads, “No banks, no cops” and “Occupy! Oak-

land” along with an anarchy symbol. On Saturday in Oakland, Occupy demonstrators broke into City Hall and battled police, who made more than 400 arrests. Seattle police spokesman Jeff Kappel said detectives are looking at some evidence in their investiga-


Briefly . . .

Seattle Wells Fargo branch vandalized THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

satellite campuses in buildings in Fort Worden State Park in Port Townsend and expanding into a larger space in downtown Forks. In 2004, Peninsula College was allowed to grant baccalaureate degrees in conjunction with other colleges. The program was expanded in 2010, when the college was established as an independent degreegranting institution. Keegan was a key player in the college’s being awarded $15 million in grants over six years, earned through partnerships with local industry.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 31, 2012 PAGE


Former rabbit abode: house of books WHAT DOES THE month of January, a rabbit hutch, World War I, World War II, the Korean conflict, a talent show, donated property, donated labor, Seafirst Bank and a trip to Vashon Island all have in common with Forks Memorial Library? They are just some of the pieces that make up its history. The first library board meeting was held in January 1945. It was a year later when Forks’ first library was set up in the USO room in the Forks grade-school building. Books for the new library were donated by townspeople, along with 600 that were rented from the Port Angeles library. The local Red Cross provided transportation for the books because there was no bookmobile at that time. Even though the library was popular with Forks residents, it nearly was discontinued after a fire at the grade school and a building expansion that left no space available for the library. This is where the rabbit hutch comes in. As a temporary measure, that’s where the library books were moved. It was actually a former rabbit hutch, a business venture of the Fletcher family. The rabbits were long gone.

Mrs. Leibold both offered building sites for the project. The Leibold lot was chosen for Shelves its location on a corner across Christi were built, and from the school. Baron the books were Construction finally started in moved into 1951. their new locaThe library was built solely tion. with community effort and In the donated labor — and not a penny spring of 1947, of tax money. the first bookIt is believed that R. O. Wahlmobile arrived, gren and A. A. Fletcher donated and the more than 1,000 hours to the rabbit hutch/ building project. library was When it was finally finished, running out of the books were moved from the room. overcrowded rabbit hutch to the Planning began on a library new building. for Forks. It was dedicated in June 1952 A group of library supporters to all the members of the armed took a trip to Vashon Island to forces who had served in both visit the memorial library there, world wars and Korea. and after a tour they headed Over the next 20-plus years, home with a pamphlet titled the library continued to grow, How We Built Our Memorial and according to former Forks Library. Memorial Library branch manFundraising soon began with ager Frances Henneke, the a membership drive. library made its next move A lifetime membership was across the street and up half a priced at $25 but was later block to its current location at reduced to $10 with a $1-a-year 171 Forks Ave. South on Jan. 19, membership in the Friends of the 1981. Library, and a talent show was Henneke was branch manager held. for 28 years, retiring in DecemWith $2,640 in the coffers, the ber 2003 when current branch Forks Memorial Library Associa- manager Theresa Tetreau took tion was off and running. over. Recently, library visitors have R. O. Wahlgren and Dr. and


Peninsula Voices Crescent levy Crescent School is asking voters to consider replacing the existing maintenance and operations levy. At a time when people are rightfully questioning how dollars are spent, I admire Crescent School’s wise fiscal strategies. No bond measures have ever been requested, and Crescent School continues to have absolutely no debt. In today’s economy, this is a remarkable feat. Over the last three years, the Washington state Legislature has cut funding to Crescent School by $639,000. Even with these drastic cuts, Crescent has provided for the educational needs of every student. To cover this imbalance, funds were prudently allocated from the current levy even though that money had been designated for other purposes. Funds also came from increased enrollment, which is noteworthy considering enrollment has declined in neighboring districts. With state funding falling below 70 percent of the basic education needs, Crescent School levies now must fulfill that commitment. Levy funding covers textbooks, physical education, a librarian and academic counselor, foreign language instruction and technology equipment as well as vital building maintenance. No one is immune to the current financial hardships, yet this community knows how to support its school. The hardworking, committed Crescent folks understand that when dollars are few, it’s time to roll up the sleeves and volunteer. Indeed, Crescent School now has an amazing playground built and paid for by local hands.

call you a dumb bunny when you are reading a book. ________ Christi Baron is a longtime West End resident. She and her husband, Howard, live in Forks. Phone her at 360-374-2244 with items for the column, or email her at hbaron@centurytel. net. West End Neighbor appears on the PDN’s commentary page every other Tuesday. Her next column will appear Feb. 14.


Diamond Road was too dangerous to be ignored (someone could be killed). I put in a phone call to Mike Doherty, a Clallam County commissioner. I was so pleased and thankful when I called Mr. Doherty that he not only listened to what I was saying but then quickly put action behind his words and came to Black DiaEDITOR’S NOTE: mond to see for himself Crescent School District that the work we so badly voters are being asked to needed was getting done. approve a four-year mainteThe stories from that nance and operations levy day could fill this newspain the Feb. 14 special elecper: tion. People were not only in It would raise $495,713 the ditches but also being each year from 2013 knocked to the ground. through 2016. One story is of a man Ballots were mailed to trying to put chains on and the 1,800 registered voters having his car hit twice by in the Joyce-area school cars sliding out of control district last week. Once he was able to The estimated levy rate jump out of the way, but would be $1.615 per $1,000 the other time he was of assessed value, or $323 per year for a $200,000 meet, yet our council conHarbor-Works, PenPly and knocked to the ground. Council’s reported considThankfully, he was not home. It would replace a numerous consultants. tinues to look for new eration of two new propseriously hurt. levy that expires this year. They cut back on plowplaces to spend money it erty tax levies (“Council So many vehicles were The Crescent property Looks At Two Levies,” Jan. doesn’t have on projects we ing and sanding roads dur- left in the ditch or on the tax levy is the only Februing a snowstorm, somedon’t need at this time. 23 PDN), is further proof side of the road that when ary special election ballot thing that can save lives, Our local governments that council members are the tow trucks were finally but want to spend millions measure in Clallam out of touch with the econ- have a questionable track able to tow the cars, AlbertCounty. omy and their community. record handling our money: on flower pots and benches sons allowed them to be along the waterfront. State and local governemployees who embezzle, dropped off in their parkIt is also sad they want Out of touch? ments and individuals are vacation- and sick-pay fiasproperty owners to pay for ing lot so that the tow The Port Angeles City struggling to make ends coes, wasted money with trucks could make a quick everything. turnaround and move the This shrinking group other cars to clear the road. pays for everything from Thank you, Albertsons! high schools to hospitals. I heard you had approxWhy not have everyone imately 15 cars brought to means the diagnosis rests largely on TRAUMATIC BRAIN INJURY contribute? your parking lot just from and post-traumatic stress disorder the troops’ personal accounts of sympLastly, I wish council Black Diamond Road. have drawn most of the public attentoms. members would stop tellThank you, Commistion paid to medical problems afflicting ing us that a new levy is Doctors say the acute acoustic blasts sioner Doherty, for caring U.S. troops who have served in Iraq not a tax increase because that accompany the detonation of and for standing behind us and Afghanistan. an old levy is ending. explosives and other high-decibel comwhen we so desperately We’re not stupid. But the troops’ most common serbat noises primarily cause the condineeded you. The old levy was passed vice-connected disability is tinnitus, a tion, which interferes with sleep and And to Peninsula Comon the grounds it would condition characterized by sometimesmunications (Dennis), you can harm job performance and perhave a time limit. constant phantom hissing, ringing, did an awesome job even sonal relationships. The new levy is a tax whistling or other sounds in the though your hands were The prevalence of the hearing damincrease! afflicted person’s head. tied and you could not send age, and its long-term nature, likely Old taxes never die, Estimates are that as many as half the county trucks out to will translate into decades of disability they just get reborn with a of the 2.3 million American soldiers help us. new name. payments. who have deployed to the war zones You were still on the Chuck Leach, In 2010 alone, the Veterans Adminhave come back with the condition, phone giving much-needed Joyce istration paid out more than $1 billion which has no cure and few treatments advice, and we are most for tinnitus disability claims, though to relieve suffering. fortunate to have such well Doherty praised There also are no reliable and stan- not all for Iraq and Afghanistan vets. trained and caring people. When the snow came Nancy Woods, Peninsula Daily News sources dardized tests to detect tinnitus, which and then the ice, Black Port Angeles

Veterans’ tinnitus


been treated to expanded hours of service, thanks to the voters of Clallam County who in 2010 approved an increase in the library’s property tax levy rate. This change affects all four libraries in the county. The Forks library is open Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Visit the library. Check out a book or do some needed research. Although it is no longer in a rabbit hutch, nobody would dare

It’s time once again to support the educational needs of our students. Their future hinges on the commitment that comes from a “yes” vote for the Crescent School levy. Please join me in supporting our future. Karen Farris, Joyce




A former rabbit hutch served as Forks’ library.















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; 360-417-3539, ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525, ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-417-3550, ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: ■ 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 hot line: 360-417-3506





Free dental clinic larger than usual on Friday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics plans to host a larger-than-usual free dental clinic this Friday. Irwin Dental Center expects to bring in a big group of volunteers in order to handle as many patients as possible in one day, said Rebekah Miller, a VIMO board member. No appointments will be taken, and patients are encouraged to arrive early for the clinic in Armory Square at 228 W. First St. Friday’s volunteer effort is only a continuation of the support of the VIMO free

dental clinics from the local dental community, Miller said. Not only are local dentists donating money — such as a $1,500 check that Dr. Nathan Gelder presented to VIMO on Jan. 19 — but they also provide their time and expertise at no cost to the patient. VOLUNTEERS

Open every Friday The free VIMO dental clinic is open every Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Armory Square. A pool of local dentists, hygienists and assistants volunteer their time to operate the emergency dental clinics on an ongoing

exceed $66,000, Miller said. Because of limited resources, VIMO can meet only the most basic needs for emergency dental care, Miller said. Services are limited to treatment of acute dental infection or pain, and treatment is provided on a firstResponse to need come, first-served basis. For more information, “Retired dentist Dr. Larry B. Little, executive phone 360-452-4726 or visit director of VIMO, called upon the dental community for help, and they responded,� Miller said. The first free emergency dental clinic staffed by volPurchase a PDN photo unteers was opened last — on T-shirts, drink August. mugs or just the photo Since then, it has served itself. 216 patients. The approximate value www.peninsuladailynews. of these donated services, com which includes 568 volunClick on “Photo Gallery� teer hours, is estimated to its Oral Health Center in Armory Square. That meant that the Olympic Medical Center’s emergency room was the only resource in the community for emergency dental care for low-income adult patients, Miller said.

Dentists, hygienists, assistants donate their time and money





Dr. Nathan Gelder, left, presents a $1,500 check on behalf of the Olympic Peninsula Dental Society to Dr. Larry B. Little for Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics. basis. When the state Department of Health and Human Services eliminated adult

dental care services in early 2011, OlyCAP — Olympic Community Action Programs — closed the doors of

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Peninsula Five-Day Forecast TODAY






High 45

Low 36






Clouds, rain; breezy.

Mostly cloudy with showers, mainly early.

Mostly cloudy.

Times of clouds and sun.

Mostly cloudy.

The Peninsula Yet another storm system will approach the region today after a brief reprieve Monday. The system will be colder and contain more moisture than previous storms and is expected to spread rain throughout the coastal regions with snow in the higher elevations. Snow levels will generally be around 4,000 feet. Rain will continue at night before the system finally clears out early Wednesday. An upper-level ridge will then promote a dry weather pattern through the weekend.

Victoria 49/42 Neah Bay 46/41

Port Townsend 47/40

Port Angeles 45/36

Sequim 48/38

Forks 46/37

Olympia 48/37

Seattle 50/40

Spokane 40/31

Yakima Kennewick 43/27 48/35

Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Š 2012

Marine Forecast Rain today. Wind south at 6-12 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles. Cloudy tonight with occasional rain followed by a steadier rain. Wind south-southwest 8-16 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 3 miles. Mostly cloudy tomorrow with a couple of showers, mainly early in the day. Wind southwest 3-6 knots. Wave heights less than a foot. Visibility under 2 miles at times. TABLE Location High Tide LaPush

5:19 a.m. 6:22 p.m. Port Angeles 7:17 a.m. ----Port Townsend 12:06 a.m. 9:02 a.m. Sequim Bay* 8:23 a.m. -----


Seattle 50/40 Billings 48/29 Minneapolis 38/25

Denver Kansas City 50/24 60/33

Moon Phases




Low Tide


High Tide


Low Tide


High Tide Ht

7.6’ 5.6’ 7.0’ --6.0’ 8.4’ 7.9’ ---

12:22 p.m. ----1:30 a.m. 3:24 p.m. 2:44 a.m. 4:38 p.m. 2:37 a.m. 4:31 p.m.

1.9’ --4.5’ 1.2’ 5.8’ 1.6’ 5.5’ 1.5’

6:13 a.m. 7:36 p.m. 12:07 a.m. 7:53 a.m. 1:52 a.m. 9:38 a.m. 1:13 a.m. 8:59 a.m.

7.5’ 5.6’ 5.6’ 6.8’ 6.7’ 8.2’ 6.3’ 7.7’

12:02 a.m. 1:24 p.m. 2:45 a.m. 4:17 p.m. 3:59 a.m. 5:31 p.m. 3:52 a.m. 5:24 p.m.

3.4’ 1.8’ 5.1’ 0.8’ 6.6’ 1.1’ 6.2’ 1.0’

7:14 a.m. 8:49 p.m. 1:00 a.m. 8:37 a.m. 2:45 a.m. 10:22 a.m. 2:06 a.m. 9:43 a.m.

7.6’ 5.8’ 6.1’ 6.6’ 7.4’ 8.0’ 7.0’ 7.5’

Low Tide Ht 1:10 a.m. 2:25 p.m. 4:16 a.m. 5:06 p.m. 5:30 a.m. 6:20 p.m. 5:23 a.m. 6:13 p.m.

3.7’ 1.4’ 5.4’ 0.5’ 7.0’ 0.6’ 6.6’ 0.6’

*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.

Feb 14


Feb 21

Chicago 59/32

Washington 63/42

Los Angeles 67/49 Atlanta 66/48

Sunset today ................... 5:11 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:43 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 11:01 a.m. Moonset today ................. 1:41 a.m.


New York 56/45

Detroit 49/38

San Francisco 58/45

Sun & Moon

Feb 7

Everett 46/38

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast Tuesday, January 31, 2012


El Paso 65/42 Houston 75/58

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice -10s -0s

Bellingham 46/37 Aberdeen 49/41

Yesterday Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 2 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 47 41 0.01 2.73 Forks* 49 44 0.70 14.71 Seattle 47 43 0.63 6.73 Sequim 46 43 0.02 1.90 Hoquiam 47 43 0.78 8.84 Victoria 50 41 0.05 4.31 P. Townsend 46 43 0.01 2.14 *Data from Sunday


Port Ludlow 47/38


Feb 29

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 43 34 pc Baghdad 61 47 sh Beijing 28 14 s Brussels 32 19 s Cairo 66 51 s Calgary 41 24 s Edmonton 33 8 s Hong Kong 64 57 s Jerusalem 53 42 sh Johannesburg 83 57 pc Kabul 40 20 s London 37 30 c Mexico City 70 45 c Montreal 24 23 sn Moscow 2 -9 c New Delhi 72 44 pc Paris 37 25 pc Rio de Janeiro 82 75 t Rome 46 39 r Stockholm 28 21 c Sydney 81 67 c Tokyo 44 35 s Toronto 44 38 c Vancouver 47 42 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


Miami 79/70

Fronts Cold

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.


Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

National Cities Today City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau

Hi 54 18 48 66 58 60 46 48 42 45 44 44 68 46 59 62 38 55 72 50 50 49 51 -25 40 81 75 38

Lo 33 10 41 48 40 37 31 29 20 31 39 38 47 24 32 47 30 39 52 24 30 38 38 -47 21 66 58 31

W pc sf r s pc pc c pc pc c sn c s s pc pc c c c pc pc pc c sf c s sh sn

City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC

Hi 60 62 70 67 79 50 38 64 72 56 68 52 76 72 59 71 50 65 51 60 64 44 75 64 58 40 35 63

Lo 33 43 52 49 70 30 25 50 60 45 38 27 56 52 43 48 40 44 29 39 45 25 60 50 45 23 21 42

W pc s c pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc s pc pc c s pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc pc

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 80 at Fort Myers, FL

Low: -17 at Land O Lakes, WI




Briefly . . . ‘Litter for Critter’ set this month PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula Humane Society is full of cats and low on non-clumping cat litter. Those thinking of adding a feline friend to their family can take advantage of the society’s special “Litter for a Critter� promotion: Stop by the Humane Society, 2105 W. U.S. Highway 101 with a 20-pound bag of non-clumping cat litter and take home a cat or kitten for free. All adoptions include the animal’s spay or neuter, a rabies vaccine, a microchip and a complimentary vet check. The shelter is open to the public from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday. For more information, phone 360-457-8206.

Checkpoints event

â– Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-452-7176)

discuss allegations that members of the U.S. Border Patrol are stalking and harassing members of the Forks community; be presented with a report on how much it costs taxpayers to fund Border Patrol activities in this sector; and be shown the video “Lost in Detention� as well as a short video on the problems encountered when a private detention center opened.

“The Descendants� (R) “Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close� (PG-13) “The Iron Lady� (PG-13) “Red Tails� (PG-13) “Underworld Awakening� (R)

■Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) “Contraband� (R) “The Grey� (R) “Haywire� (R)

■The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360-385-1089) “The Artist� (PG-13) “The Descendants� (R)

â– Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-385-3883)

Pie contest held

“The Iron Lady� (PG-13)

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles High School’s Future Business Leaders of America leaders announced the “pie bake-off� winners. The club’s fifth annual contest was held recently at halftime of the boys and girls double header basketball games between Port Angeles and Sequim. Emily Basden won the contest with a caramel apple cream pie; Lynn Dee Watkins was second with a fruit pizza pie; and students in the Lincoln High School leadership class were third with “Rhubarb’s Peachy Pie.� Local businesses and individuals sponsoring prizes for contest winners were Andrea Piper, the Joslin Family, John Miller Insurance, Northwest Fudge and Fiddleheads. Fifteen fruit pies were




judged in three categories: taste, texture and appearance. Slices and whole pies were available for purchase at the PAHS Concession

Stand during the basketball games. Contest proceeds will help pay for FBLA scholarships. Peninsula Daily News

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Emily Basden won the Port Angeles High School’s Future Business Leaders of America’s fifth annual Pie Bake Off with her caramel apple cream pie.



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PORT ANGELES — The Stop the Checkpoints group will meet in the lower-level meeting room at the Clallam County Historical Museum, 207 S. Lincoln St., from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday. The meeting is open to the public. Group members will



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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 31, 2012 SECTION


B Super Bowl

Waiting for the call NFL Hall beckons Kennedy BY TIM REYNOLDS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


New England’s Tom Brady waves at a Super Bowl press conference Monday in Indianapolis.


INDIANAPOLIS — Four years after what many consider the best finish in Super Bowl history, the Giants and Patriots are facing off once more for the NFL championship. While there are no perfect records on the line this time, this matchup could be equally enticing. It certainly looks that way heading into Sunday’s big game. In 2008, with New England undefeated and having beaten New York in the regular-season finale, the Patriots were 12-point favorites. The spread now is 3, and the Giants beat them during the season. Both teams are on quite a roll, too. The Patriots (15-3) have won 10 straight — it was 18 in a row in 2008 — and the Giants (12-7) have five consecutive victories. All of which matters not a bit, according to Bill Belichick, who will tie a record for head coaches with his fifth Super Bowl appearance. “I’ve been asked about that game for several days now. All of the games in the past really don’t mean that much at this point,” said Belichick, 3-1 in NFL title games. “This game is about this team this year. There aren’t really a lot of us coaches and players who were involved in that game, and very few players, in relative terms, between both teams. “We are where we are now, and we’re different than where we were earlier in the season. “The Giants are where they are now, and I think they’re different than where they were at different points of the season. “To take it back years and years before that, I don’t think it has too much bearing on anything.” The loss still reverberates for former Patriots linebacker Rosevelt Colvin. “It was like getting punched in the stomach,” he said. “I still can’t watch the highlights from that game because of the opportunity we missed out on was so grand.” Having come this far before is immeasurably helpful, according to Justin Tuck, the leader of the Giants’ defense whose return to health and form has keyed New York’s resurgence. TURN



Cortez Kennedy’s home resembles a museum devoted to his football career. His last Seattle Seahawks helmet is perched on a shelf, and his Miami degree — the one he went back to finish at his own expense after leaving school early for the NFL — is on the wall, not far from photos of him posing with two U.S. Presidents. There’s a street sign bearing his name from his hometown, framed letters from giants of sport, palm trees around the pool, unbelievKennedy able golf-course views and just about anything else he would want. Some days, his biggest dilemma is deciding whether to catch the afternoon flight from Florida back home to Arkansas for a quick deer-hunting trip. His life is happy, full, complete. Well, almost complete. “People always ask me, ‘Do you think you should be in the Hall of Fame?’” Kennedy said, sitting in the office of his home near Orlando. “I always say yes.” On Saturday, he’ll find out if others agree. For the fourth time, Kennedy is a finalist for enshrinement in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. This year’s class will be decided Saturday, on the eve of the Super Bowl in Indianapolis. He would be the 14th defensive tackle to be chosen, and his numbers — eight Pro Bowls, three All-Pro nods — compare with others who have gotten the Hall’s call.


Seattle defensive tackle Cortez Kennedy reacts after making a tackle for the Seattle Seahawks. Kennedy is up for the NFL Hall of Fame for the third time. “I can honestly tell you, if getting in the Hall of Fame is my biggest worry, then I’m doing OK,” Kennedy said. “So I guess I’m doing OK.”

Defensive player of year He was the league’s defensive player of the year in 1992 — for a team that won two games. He made 58 sacks, went through his first seven seasons without missing a single game, played in at least 15 games 10 times in his 11 seasons, and turned down some fairly lucrative contracts at the end of his career so he could retire saying he only played for one NFL team. “I say this all the time,” said

his former Miami Hurricanes teammate and longtime friend, Randy Shannon. “People, fans, people around him, they always liked him because he’s a likable guy, but they will never know how good a player Cortez Kennedy was. Never. “But in that locker room, we knew. He’d do anything it took on the field to win and be an example, did it in high school that way, college, Seattle. That was Cortez. No doubt, one of the best. Ever.” Today, Kennedy is enjoying the spoils that came with what he did on the field. He’s still a fan favorite in Seattle, and spends a good chunk of time during the season

around the New Orleans Saints, for whom some of his closest friends and confidants work. His home is in a well-to-do community, with neighbors including U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, golfer Ian Poulter and famed football coach Lou Holtz — someone who Kennedy tormented during the height of the Miami-Notre Dame rivalry. Holtz got over it, apparently: He wrote the letter suggesting that Kennedy should be approved to move into the gated community he now calls home. On one recent afternoon, Kennedy got into his golf cart — he rarely golfs — and zipped around the development. TURN



What about other Manning? Colts owner tries to keep attention away from Peyton THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

INDIANAPOLIS — Jim Irsay did his own politicking Monday. Instead of talking about Peyton Manning and the franchise quarterback’s future in Indianapolis, the Colts owner quickly tossed the football to a real politician. “When I was asked about Peyton, I was going to say why don’t you ask Mitch Daniels about his presidential run? Any comments Mitch?” Irsay said, drawing laughter as he turned to the Indiana governor. Irsay’s diversionary tactic didn’t work. With the Manning-Irsay spat still dominating talk around town, Irsay tried to deflect attention away from this week’s biggest distraction and put the focus squarely back on the Super Bowl matching the New York Giants against the New England Patriots. “I’m not talking about Peyton this week,” Irsay said as more than a dozen reporters followed him through the media center’s hallways. “When Peyton and I talked [last week], we both thought the focus should be on the Super Bowl. We want to focus on the Super Bowl.” Good luck. Yes, getting the game in Indy was a major coup for Irsay, who pushed the city to bid twice for the big game and lobbied fellow owners to give his home city its first Super Bowl. But as the world turns in

Super Week Indianapolis, Super Bowl week just happens to come at the most tumultuous time in Indy’s ongoing soap opera. Since finishing 2-14 and earning the first pick in April’s draft, Irsay has fired vice chairman Bill Polian, general manager Chris Polian, coach Jim Caldwell and most of Caldwell’s assistants. He’s hired 39-year-old Ryan Grigson as the new general manager and former Ravens defensive coordinator Chuck Pagano as his new coach. Last week, after Manning went public with his complaints about the dour atmosphere at the team’s complex, Irsay retorted with his own public rant — calling Manning a “politician” and contending he had been “campaigning.” The two tried to put an end to the spat Friday by issuing a joint statement that essentially said they had spoken and reconciled. It didn’t slow the speculation about Manning’s future. The September neck surgery that forced Manning to miss the season was his third in 19 months. Irsay has indicated he won’t risk Manning’s long-term future by putting an unhealthy quarterback on the field, and even Manning’s old friends seem to be concerned about his health. TURN




Indianapolis quarterback Peyton Manning watches from the sidelines earlier this season. Manning and Colts owner Jim Irsay are trying to deflect questions pertaining to the quarterback controversy in Indianapolis during Super Bowl week.






Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Boys Basketball: North Mason at Port Townsend, 7 p.m. (Senior Night); Port Angeles at North Kitsap, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball: Port Townsend at North Mason, 7 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.

Wednesday Boys Basketball: Clallam Bay at Neah Bay, 8 p.m.; Rochester at Forks, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball: Clallam Bay at Neah Bay, 6:30 p.m.; Rochester at Forks, 5:45 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Seattle at Peninsula College, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Seattle at Peninsula College, 5 p.m.;

Boys Basketball: Neah Bay at Port Angeles C, 8:15 p.m. Girls Basketball: Neah Bay at Port Angeles C, 6:45 p.m.

2012 Hotspot Competition PORT ANGELES PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT Top two finishers advance to state competition to be held March 18 in Lacey

Football NFL Playoffs




New England cornerback Devin McCourty answers questions during a press conference Monday in Indianapolis. The Patriots met the press after arriving in Indianapolis for Sunday’s Super Bowl against the New York Giants.

LAUREL LANES 7 Cedars Mixed Friday Men’s High Game: Joe Luce 245 Men’s High Series: Gerald Demetriff 651 Women’s High Game: Louise Demetriff 224 Women’s High Series: Louise Demetriff 615 Pee Wee Kids League Saturday Boys High Game: Robert Wold 113 Girls High Game: Abby Robinson 93

8 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Abu Dhabi Championship, Final Round, Site: Abu Dhabi Golf Club - Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates 11:55 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Stoke City vs. Manchester United, Site: Old Trafford Stadium - Manchester, England (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Michigan State vs. Illinois (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Clemson vs. Virginia (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Vanderbilt vs. Arkansas (Live)

SKYRIDGE GOLF COURSE Sunday Comp Subpar 1 Par 4 Each Side Net: Mike Tipton 64, Don Tipton 66, Brian Cays 67, Dennis Ferrie 67, John O’Rourke 67, Rich Garvey 67, Steve Hall 69, Carl Taylor 70

Area Sports



Duncan 65, Dave Wahlsten 65, Mike Sorenson 67, Rick Hoover 67, Gerald Petersen 68, Steve Colvin 68, Rick Parkhurst 68, Tim Lusk 68


7-8 Boys 1. Ty Bradow 57 7-8 Girls 1. Ava Brenkman 46 2. Emelia Bowen 29 3. Amma Krepps 19 11-12 Boys 1. Dane Bradow 78 2. Bo Bradow 52 11-12 Girls 1. Isabell Johnson 23 13-14 Boys 1. Janson Pederson 96 2. Dustin Bates 66 13-14 Girls 1. Linae Bowen 15


Bantam Kids League Saturday Boys High Game: Elijah Chapman 43 Boys High Series: Elijah Chapman 100 Girls High Game: Sierra Burkett 111 Girls High Series: Sierra Burkett 261 Junior Kids League Saturday Boys High Game: Nathan Dewey 153 Boys High Series: Nathan Dewey 440 Girls High Game: Malyssa Gannon 101 Girls High Series: Malyssa Gannon 278

Golf PENINSULA GOLF CLUB Men’s Club Better Nine Saturday Gross: Mark Mitrovich 34 Net: Dave Wahlsten 31, Larry Bourm 32.5, Dave Henderson 33, Gene Norton 33, Don Coventon 33.5 Team Gross: Mark Mitrovich-Gary Thorne 65 Team Net: Todd Irwin-Dave Wahlsten 61,

John Tweter-Dave Wahlsten 63, Rick HooverDave Wahlsten 63, Jim Cole-Craig Jacobs 63, Dave Henderson-Bernie Anselmo 64, Greg Thomas-Dave Wahlsten 64 Men’s Club Subpar Any Two Holes Sunday Gross: Gary Thorne 68, Rob Botero 70, Tom Hainstock 70 Net: Ray Santiago 64, Bill Evenstad 65, Brian

Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 7 Houston 31, Cincinnati 10 New Orleans 45, Detroit 28 Sunday, Jan. 8 New York Giants 24, Atlanta 2 Denver 29, Pittsburgh 23, OT Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 14 San Francisco 36, New Orleans 32 New England 45, Denver 10 Sunday, Jan. 15 Baltimore 20, Houston 13 N.Y. Giants 37, Green Bay 20 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 22 New England 23, Baltimore 20 N.Y. Giants 20, San Francisco 17, OT Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 29 At Honolulu AFC 59, NFC 41 Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 5 At Indianapolis New England vs. N.Y. Giants, 3:20 p.m.

Hall: Kennedy waiting for call Wilner: Super CONTINUED FROM B1 Payne Stewart — lived there, and Kennedy thought A bowl of soup at the the place was perfect. To this day, Kennedy clubhouse. Chatting with some neighbors after they speaks with reverence putted out on the first about Fraley. Months after Fraley green. Saw a young girl near died, Kennedy played his the tennis courts and asked first NFL playoff game and her why he hadn’t seen her gave his bonus to charity in parents around in a couple memory of Fraley and days. He couldn’t drive 100 Jerome Brown, another feet, it seemed, without close friend from their time together with the Hurrisomeone taking notice. “People are so nice,” Ken- canes. “I always wanted to be nedy said. “Always have been. You be nice to them, like Robert,” Kennedy said. “Robert taught me things I they’re nice to you.” He chose to live in still use today in my life.” Next, the future. Orlando for two reasons: Kennedy has custody of His past, and his daughter’s his 16-year-old daughter future. Courtney, a high school First, the past. Kennedy became smit- junior and a standout athten with the Orlando area lete in track and basketball. Even when one or the while training there during other is traveling, they usuhis playing days. His agent, Robert Fraley ally talk several times a — who died in a 1999 plane day. She asked for a car when crash that also killed golfer

she got her license, so a Cadillac Escalade with personalized plates arrived in the driveway. The way Kennedy saw it, the gift was far from exuberant. “It was safe,” he said. He is still a mountain of a man, though in very good shape. Weight almost ended his football career at Miami, before Shannon — his former roommate — would literally guard the refrigerator to keep him out of it at night, then would wake him up early the next day for training runs while wearing a black garbage bag to create even more sweat and heat. A 90-minute walk is part of his regular regimen. He is quiet, soft-spoken, thoughtful. He’s saved his money, envisions a return to the NFL in some capacity some-

day, probably after Courtney starts college. “I wouldn’t trade this for the world,” Kennedy said. If this Saturday is going to go like the past three preSuper Bowl-Saturdays have, here’s a peek at how things will be around Kennedy this time while waiting for the Hall’s deciders to make their choices: His daughter will be nervous and pacing all day. His friends will be waiting in the nearby Lake Nona clubhouse, most watching television for the announcement. Kennedy will not stray too far from the phone, just in case. He wants to hear it ring. Badly. “I do want to get in, one day,” Kennedy said. “Once you get the call, then you work on your speech. So I won’t worry about the speech until I get the call.”

Manning: Diverting attention CONTINUED FROM B1 a free agent. “It’s going to be hard, “It would be hard to get really hard.” healthy and prove he’s Daniels and Indy Mayor healthy before March,” for- Greg Ballard both got mer tight end Ken Dilger said referring to the dead- caught up in the discussion, line for Indy to pay Man- too, though they managed ning a $28 million roster to stay away from discussbonus or risk losing him as ing Manning’s plans.

“To have Peyton Manning be the caring guy that he is, we are so lucky to have him, and we are so lucky to have Jim Irsay as an owner,” Ballard said. “How all this plays out doesn’t really matter to me.” And Irsay contends

there’s time to discuss all that — after the Super Bowl. “Peyton is everything you dream about as an owner, getting that type of player,” Irsay said. “I have just been so blessed with all that he’s done for this franchise.”

Super Bowl security new to Indianapolis THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

INDIANAPOLIS — From pickpockets and prostitutes to dirty bombs and exploding manhole covers, authorities are bracing for whatever threat the first

Super Bowl in downtown Indianapolis might bring. Some — nuclear terrorism, for instance — are likely to remain just hypothetical. But others, like thieves and wayward manhole covers, are all too real.

Though Indianapolis has ample experience hosting large sporting events — the NCAA’s men’s Final Four basketball tournament has been held here six times since 1980— the city’s first Super Bowl poses some

unique challenges. Unlike the Final Four, which is compressed into a weekend, the Super Bowl offers crowd, travel and other logistical challenges over 10 days leading up to the Sunday’s game.

CONTINUED FROM B1 coaches Belichick and New York’s Tom Coughlin, that He says the experience is the most common eleof four years ago in the Ari- ment between the two zona desert will benefit Super Bowls. everyone. “It’s been a strength of “The only thing that I their team for as long as I tell the younger guys is can remember,” Brady said. make football football,” “Michael Strahan, as Tuck said. “Don’t make this great of a player as he was, game bigger than it has to I think we played them in be. 2003 and they were still “Everybody around you harassing the quarterback. is going to make it bigger, “It seems like they but we have to concentrate always have guys who can on why we’re going out rush the quarterback. Justhere. tin Tuck is as good as they “There’s going to be a lot come. of parties. There’s going to “Osi week in and week be a lot of people pulling at out, he’s a player who can your coattail. ruin a game for an offense. “Listen, if you go out You look at the group they there and you handle your have now, and they have a business and you win this ton of depth at the defengame, you can party all you sive line position.” want to after that. Controversial receivers “For me, personally, the Randy Moss and Plaxico first time I went to a Super Burress have been replaced Bowl I approached it as by skilled playmakers like such — as a once in a lifetight ends Rob Gronkowski time thing.” and Aaron Hernandez in For Tuck, it wasn’t. New England, wideouts And while the defense Hakeem Nicks and Victor he leads to Indianapolis Cruz in New York. Eli Manning no longer isn’t quite as overwhelming is a question as Giants as the unit that made life miserable for Tom Brady in quarterback, and has car2008, it has been reinvigo- ried the offense much the rated as the Giants surged way running backs Brandon Jacobs and Ahmad to the NFC championship. It also is just as deep as Bradshaw did in the past. Lawrence Tynes kicked the group that sacked the Giants into the Super Brady five times, hit him Bowl in overtime in 2008 nine more — Osi Umenyand — incredibly — this iora claimed he had that year, too. many hits alone — and Wes Welker led the unnerved the usually Patriots with 112 catches unflappable star. Today, it’s Tuck, Umeny- that season and had 122 in this one. iora, All-Pro Jason PierreSixteen Giants remain Paul, Dave Tollefson and linebacker Mathias Kiwan- from the 17-14 Super Bowl victory, and only seven uka, who compare favorPatriots are still around. ably with Umenyiora, Similarities and differTuck, Michael Strahan, Jay ences, all juicy elements for Alford and LB Antonio Giants-Patriots II. Pierce in 2008. Here we go again. Other than head

Fun ’n’ Advice






DEAR ABBY: Recently, my DEAR ABBY 80-year-old mother was admitted to the hospital, gravely ill. She had None of us has met been undergoing chemotherapy and Abigail him, and we’re caught double pneumonia. Van Buren worried she is just My 36-year-old niece went to visit imagining there’s a Mama, took pictures of her lying in relationship. her hospital bed and emailed the What can we do photos to everyone. before Pamela goes It was shocking and upsetting broke or crashes seeing my mother this way. Many of emotionally? the people who received the photos Something’s had not been able to visit her. Missing in New Abby, what’s your opinion on this, Jersey and how should it have been handled? Dear SomeSincerely Upset in Florida thing’s Missing: Do you know the name of Mickey’s company? Start checking him out. Dear Sincerely Upset: I don’t Does he have a contractor’s blame you for being upset. What license? A Facebook page? Does anyyour niece did was a gross invasion body in the lumber or paint business of privacy. know him? Is this how your mother would Something does seem fishy. have wanted people to see her? If the Mickey may be married, and your answer is no, your niece owes your sister may be grasping at straws. mother an apology. But when all is said and done, it is If your mother is still hospitalher money. ized, talk to the nurse in charge of the unit she’s in and give her a list of Dear Abby: I am a 12-year-old visitors who should have access to her. Explain why you want visitation girl who needs your advice. My friend and I went shopping awhile restricted, and in the future, your back, and she lent me money to buy mother’s privacy will be assured. a few things. However, later that day, she lost Dear Abby: My sister’s husband the bag that had my stuff in it at the died suddenly three years ago. “Pamela” now says she’s in love with mall. One day she brought up that I have not paid her back, but I said I a 60-year-old man I’ll call “Mickey,” whose company is doing construction don’t think I should have to pay her back since she lost the stuff she work on her home. She has put on a new roof, siding bought for me. Who do you think is right? and added a deck, and the jobs are Needs Advice not ending. Next on the schedule is a in Oakland, Calif. shed and a new coat of paint for the inside of the house. Dear Needs Advice: You are. Friends and family are concerned that Pamela is scheduling more jobs She’s out the money; you’re out the “goods.” You’re even. as a way to see Mickey. When I pointed out that he hasn’t even However, from now on when you invited her out for coffee, she buy something, take responsibility claimed they have a “relationship” for it and keep it in your possession. because he hugged her, kissed her on That way, if something is lost, you the cheek and told her, “You’re my will have no one to blame but yourgirlfriend.” self. Pamela has invited Mickey to _________ family dinners and events, but he Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, turns her down because “he’s visiting also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was relatives out of town.” He has never founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letinvited her to go anywhere. ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box My sister should be ready to date 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by now, but no one lives up to this man. 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

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Easy does it. Make changes, but take baby steps to ensure that you don’t go over budget. Closely guard your emotions and your bank card. Do whatever needs to be done without complaining, and rewards will be yours. 2 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t agree to do too much for nothing. You have to set a standard that will help you get ahead, not one that will allow you to be taken advantage of. Strive to offer a service that is in demand. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You have to watch out for trick questions or being roped into doing something that will overextend you mentally, physically or financially. Exercise and getting into a healthier lifestyle will lift your spirits and bring you greater confidence. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get out and about. A short trip or discussing plans with someone you like to spend time with will pay off. You can build a strong connection and find new ways to partner with people who share your interests. 5 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stay on top of your plans. Don’t leave anything to chance, and avoid anyone who tries to infringe on your generosity. Your hard work will pay off, and you are the one who should benefit, not someone who is along for the ride. 5 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Ask for a favor and you will be able to make changes at home and stick to a budget you can afford. A unique partnership can help you get ahead. Let your emotions manifest in a passionate display of feelings for someone special. 4 stars

by Hank Ketcham


by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Accept the inevitable. Avoid anyone bragging or trying to push you into something that doesn’t suit your needs. Don’t let a problem with someone else fester. Get things out in the open so you can move forward. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Think first, and follow up by taking action. Impulsiveness will hold you back, but a well thought-out plan will help you gain momentum and success. Don’t allow an emotional relationship to stifle your plans. 3 stars

by Corey Pandolph

Dennis the Menace


Invasive photos bother daughter

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Put more emphasis on saving, not spending. The more you do to secure your future and stabilize your assets, the more freedom you will have to excel in the future. Avoid anyone trying to sell you a risky investment. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Proceed with caution. Friends, relatives and just about everyone you encounter will be looking to put blame elsewhere. Don’t be the scapegoat. Protect your integrity, assets and personal belongings. Creative projects are your best outlet. 3 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Helping others can make you feel good, but if you are taken for granted, the loss will end up being emotionally costly. Stick to what you know and feel comfortable doing. Plan your strategy and stick to your plans. 2 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Put more thought into your plans for the future. A practical approach to an idea you have will help you raise the support you need to continue. Be sure that you follow all the rules and regulations, or you will face untimely obstacles. 4 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane



B4 Tuesday, January 31, 2012

Peninsula Daily News


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GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714

Customer Service Representative needed in busy Port Townsend Insurance Agency. 2 years experience in Personal or Commercial Lines Insurance. License Helpful. Send resume to: DIRECTOR OF NURSING SERVICES 112 bed skilled nursing home. Medicare/Medicaid certified. Experience preferred. Please send resumes ATTN: Kevin, Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3RD ST, Coupeville, WA 98239 EXPERIENCED CAREGIVERS That have the state required certifications. Please call 452-7201

FUN, friendly dental office looking for full-time dental assistant to add 4026 Employment to our family. Send resumes with references General to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#238/DENTAL AIDES/RNA OR CNA Pt Angeles, WA 98362 Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. GRAPHIC ARTIST AD BUILDER CNA: Part-time, on-call Par t-time position in a works into full-time. Can daily newspaper enviw o r k a ny s h i f t / w e e k ends. Pick up application ronment. Must be fluent at Park View Villas, 8th & in InDesign, PhotoShop, Illustrator, and knowlG Streets, P.A. e d g e a bl e o f M u l t i - A d Communications Offi- Creator a bonus. Flash cer (911 Dispatcher) – e x p e r i e n c e h e l p f u l . City of Port Angeles: A bi li t y t o wo r k u n de r $3227-$4116/mo plus rpessure with tight deadbenefits. 2 yrs customer liens. Could lead ot a service exp, strong com- full-time psotion. Email resume to puter and keyboard roger.hammers@ skills, must pass backg r o u n d c h e ck . G o t o Please put the word to apply “Designer” in the or stop by City Hall. For subject line. more info call 417-4510. APPLY ASAP. First review of applications 2 / 2 1 / 1 2 . C O PA i s a n OlyPen now hiring. Entry E.O.E. Level Tech Support pos ition. Star ts at min. FRONT DESK/ CUSTOMER SERVICE wage. Computer and/or 3-10:30 p.m., full-time. Network experience preApply in person at Days ferred. Willing to train Inn, 1510 E. Front, P.A. the right person. Must be available Mon - Sat No phone calls please. 8:00am to 7:30pm. Email resume to: THE MAKAH TRIBE is accepting applications for a full-time GIS Specialist with experience using Arc Map and GPS to help manage a wide variety of tribal resources. The job closes Feb. 22, 2012. For detailed information, requirements and an application visit or call (360)645-3051.

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER • 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER • Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & • Private parties only Tuesdays • 4 lines, 2 days • No firewood or lumber • No pets or livestock • No Garage Sales

4080 Employment Wanted DOMESTIC HELP Housecleaning, shopping, errands. Ref. avail. 360-683-4567 H A N DY M A N : S e q u i m area, references, $15 hr. (360)775-7364

Ad 1

RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570

Ad 2

2030 Investments


Consignment Store. Tu r n K e y B u s i n e s s . M e d i c a l i s s u e s fo r c e sale. Asking $5,000/ obo. Interested parties call 360-808-3761.


105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

Phone No.

Mail to:

Bring your ads to:

Immaculate Home For Sale By Owner. 1810 W 15th Street, Por t Angeles. 1,631 square feet Built: 2007, Lot: 0.16 Acres. 3 Bed, 2 1/2 Bath 2 car attached garage All major appliances included For more information contact Hannah Hope at 360-775-1258. More pictures available upon request.

Centrally located in Port Angeles. 1,296 sf, 3 bed, 2.5 bath in a quiet neighborhood. Open living area, kitchen with lots of counter space. Bright windows with views of mountains and the Strait. Private fenced in yard, large detached 2 car garage. 514 Lopez St. $189,000 Call (360)477-9597 for more info. Offers with a Buyer’s agent considered.

LIGHT AND AIRY 3 BR., 1.5 bath rambler with skylights to illuminate the large living area with bay window. Kitchen with eating bar opens to an entertainment size deck. Double car garage. $179,000. ML#262189 Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY NEW LISTING 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,400 sf Sequim home in great westside neighborhood close to town but outside c i t y l i m i t s. Wo n d e r f u l floor plan, mountain views, 2 car attached garage, large yard that is flat and fenced (just over 3/4 acres). Hurry on this one, it won’t last at this price. $179,000. ML262498 Jo Cummins Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 683-3900

CENTRALLY LOCATED This well kept 4+ Br., 1,962 sf home has a large living room and dining area w/a propane fireplace, southern exposure back yard and a large 2 car garage w/a workshop. Upgrades include newer windows, updated electrical and forced air heat. $169,900. ML#261675. Kelly Johnson Secluded high bluff wa457-0456 terfront. Great privacy WINDERMERE P.A. and unobstructed views of the strait. 330’ of DISCOVER THE BAY Sailboats and sunsets frontage of high bank. from this 25 acre ranch. Water share available 3 BD (2 are masters with through Crescent Water adjoining bathrooms), Assoc. $144,900. Paul Beck Den, 4 Bath, great room 457-0456 w/propane fireplace, dinWINDERMERE P.A. ing area & kitchen with eating nook. 2 car attached garage, 1920 sf barn, fenced and cross fenced. Sit and relax on the delightful covered deck to enjoy breathtaki n g wa t e r v i ew w h i l e gazing out over rolling SEQUIM: 5 Br. in town. pastures. $825,000 FSBO, 2.5 bath, family ML#261636 room, 2-car garage, Sheryl fenced back yard, gar683-4844 den, fruit trees, deck, Windermere fireplaces, mountain Real Estate view in quiet neighborSequim East hood. $279,000. By appt ESTABLISHED only call: 360-683-9569. NEIGHBORHOOD Updated home on a graSOLD c i o u s s e t t i n g i n S e a - This Beautiful 1950’s m o u n t E s t a t e s. Yo u ’ l l D e l G u z z i b r i ck h o m e enjoy the many living with water view has all spaces on the main lev- the charm you would exel, from the gracious liv- pect and diligently maining room to the formal tained. Or iginal hardd i n i n g t o t h e f a m i l y wood, built-ins, 4 Br., 2.5 room. Spacious master bath, 2,438 sf. Finished, s u i t e + 2 m o r e b e d - heated and plumbed 2r o o m s u p s t a i r s . A l l car garage with 2 separspruced up and ready a t e wo r k s h o p / h o bby for a buyer. rooms, also an attached $279,000. ML262201. 1-car. Fenced and priPili Meyer vate back yard. 417-2799 $229,000. ML262201. COLDWELL BANKER Team Thomsen UPTOWN REALTY 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER GREAT LOCATION UPTOWN REALTY Well maintained 3 Br., 2 bath home with 2 car STYLISH AND garage on 1 acre located SOPHISTICATED m i d way b e t w e e n S e - NW contemporary style quim and Port Angeles. w/water view. ArchitecFeatures include a pro- t u r e o p t i m i ze s s p a c e pane free standing stove a n d d r a m a t i c w i n in the living room, sky- dows/skylights infuse l i g h t s i n b o t h b a t h s , h o m e w / n a t u ra l l i g h t . freshly painted inside, Large family room, kitchnew heater, new garage en with large bar/island door, new roof in 2010, and walk-in pantry. and all appliances are $349,900. ML#260341. included. $158,000. Alan ML262510 683-4844 Tom Blore Windermere PETER BLACK Real Estate REAL ESTATE Sequim East 683-4116 SUNLAND CONDO HOME AND Super nice and clean, APARTMENT What a rare find. 4 Br., updated SunLand condo 2.5 bath upstairs in the on the golf course. 2 Br., main home, and a com- 2 b a t h w i t h p r o p a n e p l e t e m o t h e r - i n - l a w stove, custom “Murphy” apar tment downstairs bed in guest room. Japaw i t h s e p a r a t e e n t r y. nese style screen, 2 car Over 3,000 sf with de- attached garage. This tached garage. Super immaculate home is the clean and centrally locat- p e r fe c t p l a c e t o l i ve while enjoying the Suned. $230,000. Land amenities that inML262285 clude swimming pool, Tim Riley beach access and ten417-2783 nis. $159,500. COLDWELL BANKER ML262279 UPTOWN REALTY Kim Bower Blue Sky Real Estate www.peninsula Sequim - 683-3900



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.

120 Homes for Sale Jefferson County

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

VERY WELL MAINTAINED Well maintained Nor th Bay rambler, 2 Br., and 1 b a t h . N ew r o o f i n 2011. Resort amenities. $219,000 MLS#310971. Laura Halady 360-437-1011 WINDERMERE PORT LUDLOW



ONE ACRE OF SECLUSION This 1.13 acre lot just west of Joyce is perfect for anyone who wants peace and quiet without being too far from civilization. Price includes Crescent water share! $36,000. ML#261020. Jim Newton 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company

Sell your Treasures!

408 For Sale Commercial

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

HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 2 br 1 ba................$550 A 1 br 1 ba util incl..$575 A 2 br 1 ba................$700 H 2 br 2 ba................$800 H 3 br 1.5 ba.............$925 H 4 br 2 ba..............$1000 HOUSES/APT SEQUIM A 2 br 1 ba................$725 A 2 br 1.5 ba.............$825 H 2 br 2 ba..............$1000 H 3 br 2 ba..............$1350


More Properties at

M I N I S TO R AG E : Fo r P.A.: 2 Br., 2 ba, .5 acre, s a l e i n S e q u i m . no smoking, small pet $133,000. 360-808-3953 negoitalbe. $750 plus dep. (360)775-6714. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS P.A.: 3 Br., 1.75 bath, Commercial Printing n ew i n s i d e , n o p e t s . Services 417-3520 $925 mo. 452-1395.

Is your junk in a funk? You won’t believe how fast the items lying around your basement, attic or garage can be turned into cold hard cash with a garage sale promoted in the Peninsula Classified! Call us today to schedule your garage sale ad! Turn your trash into treasure!




Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 or 150 S. 5th Ave. Ste 2, Sequim NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507

$198,000-Brand new 3 bed, 2 bath home with heat pump and attached garage in PA expected to be completed in March. An exceptional amount of storage area is incorporated into the design of this home built on an oversize lot on a cul-de-sac. Call 360460-8891 for more details.

BEAUTIFULLY KEPT CONDO U p gra d e d 3 b r. , 1 . 7 5 bath, great location in Sherwood Village, end unit, lots of windows, private patio and mtn view. Separate utility room + storage. $155,000. ML#197376/260570 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND


FORD: ‘00 Exporer XLS. GRAPHIC ARTIST 4WD, auto, V6, 4.0L, AD BUILDER great condition, 70K. Par t-time position in a $2,800. (360)417-9137. daily newspaper enviFORD: ‘01 Ranger. 4x4, ronment. Must be fluent blk, 4.0L 6 cyl, 91,860 in InDesign, PhotoShop, orig. mi., tires at 80%, Illustrator, and knowlgood shape, good run- e d g e a bl e o f M u l t i - A d ner, complete with blk Creator a bonus. Flash m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. exper ience helpful. $7,500. (360)640-1019 A bi li t y t o wo r k u n de r rpessure with tight deador (360)640-1299. liens. Could lead ot a FORD: ‘88 van. 137K full-time psotion. Email resume to mi., wheelchair lift. roger.hammers@ $2,599. (360)477-8474. FORD: ‘93 Aerostar Ext. Please put the word C a r g o va n . 3 . 0 L , V 6 , “Designer” in the shelving and headache subject line. rack, ladder rack, runs good, 5 speed stick. $1,500/obo. 360-808-6706 H O N DA : ‘ 8 9 A c c o r d . New clutch, dist., more. www.peninsula $600/obo. 582-7173.

6108 Sneak-apeek

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

360-452-8435 • 1-800-826-7714

Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1 Woo 6 Goldfish or koi 10 Peak 14 Sleep malady 15 1847 Melville work 16 Sound repeated before “fizz fizz,” in ads 17 Bakery cookware 19 Coin on the Continent 20 Non-revenuegenerating TV ad 21 Quite befuddled 22 Southwestern cuisine 24 Water pitcher part 26 Bro’s sib 27 Work at 28 Quiet times for baby ... and mom 32 Orchestra section 33 Period of watchful attention 34 Mimic with wings 35 Steals the bank blueprints for, e.g. 37 Haunted house outbursts 41 Not even once 43 Chair maker Charles 44 Ability to focus 47 Photo taker 49 Gallery work 50 Sacred song 51 Sister of Magda and Eva 53 Medium, e.g. 54 Singer Sumac 57 Complexion concern 58 Crisp cookie 61 Fishing gear 62 Cole Porter’s “Well, Did You __?” 63 To-be, in politics 64 ER “Immediately!” 65 USAF NCO 66 Lavishes affection (on) DOWN 1 Temporary shelter 2 Numbered musical piece


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizon­ tally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. LIP READERS Solution: 12 letters

C O N F I D E N C E T A L A P 3 Remove, as a seatbelt 4 Gridiron official 5 Some sewers 6 Admits guilt for, as a lesser charge 7 Latin I verb 8 Jaworski of “Monday Night Football” 9 Bulletin board items 10 Very top 11 Small groups, as of bushes 12 Edible mushroom 13 Strong adhesive 18 Bill or gates, e.g. 23 Morales of “La Bamba” 25 Nit-picking type 26 Irritated state 28 Kind of wrestling done while sitting 29 Seven-time Emmy winner Tina 30 Not concealed 31 Bring contentment to 35 Sports section decimals 36 Hunched (over)

605 Apartments Clallam County

P.A.: Clean 3 Br. 2 ba., 2 car gar., water view. $1,050. 452-1016.

Properties by Landmark.

PA East 3/2 remodeled, R O O M Y P. A . : 2 B r. , clean, garage, water- W/D. $575 + dep. 1502 view, storage, 1st, last, C St. No smoking/pets. (360)452-3423 deposit, $1050/mo. 360-808-3721 SEQUIM: 2 Br. at HeathP.A.: Hospital area, 3 e r P l a c e. $ 7 5 0 . I n c l . Br., 1 ba, recently re- W/S/G. 683-3339. modeled. $875, 1st, last, SEQUIM: Studio house, dep. (360)460-0095. no pets/smoke. $400, Properties by 1st/last/dep. 461-9431 Landmark. 665 Rental

Duplex/Multiplexes Sequim Cute single wide with tipout, 1 Br., office, all app., CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 carpor t, no yard work, ba, no pet/smoke. $790, security, golf, pool. $750 WSG incl. 360-683-2655 1st, last, dep. 683-0139. 1163 Commercial Rentals PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

6010 Appliances WATERFRONT HOME! Sunny and stunning Views! 2/1, $1350. See PDN web for pics & details. Rental is top floor. Pets negotiable. (360)460-5360

605 Apartments Clallam County


By Allan E. Parrish

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

SEQUIM: Pvt. 2 Br., 2 ba, wood stove, W/D, $800, dep. 460-4294.

Tuesday, January 31, 2012 B5

Jenn-Air Electric Smooth To p S l i d e - i n R a n g e . Convection oven. Only 2 year old. $1,500 new, asking $850. 360-385-3342 MISC: Kenmore side-byside refrigerator, white, water/ice in door, like new, $500. Wine cooler and refrigerator, brand new, $150. (360)683-9246

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. Excellent ref- RANGE: Electric, brand erences required. $700. new, never used, was 452-3540 $ 5 0 0 , a l m o n d c o l o r, smooth top surface. $250. (360)457-1738

6035 Cemetery Plots CEMETERY LOT: At Mt. Angeles Memorial Park in Port Angeles. It is located in the Military section, this lot is for 2 people, cr ypt is already installed, also a marker is available. $4,500 firm. Condo at Dungeness (360)565-0392 Golf. 2 BR, 2 BA, no s m o ke / p e t s. A l l a p p l . Sequim View Cemetery Must see $650. 1st, last, plot. Division 1 N.W. 1/4 lot. $1,800. dep. 775-6739 (360)452-9403 P.A.: 1 Br., remod., carport, great location. 6040 Electronics $600. 452-6714. CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient unfur nished apts. 1 Br. $493. 2 Br. $514. 3 Br. $695. + fixed util. No smoke, pet maybe. 360-452-4258.



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Body, Brain, Clear, Clues, Common, Concentrate, Confidence, Cues, Faces, Focus, Gestures, Given, Guess, Help, Interface, Learn, Lips, Live, Look, Motion, Mouth, Nonvocal, Palate, Patient, Piece, Private, Professional, Rare, Read, Rise, Seeing, Sends, Shape, Signal, Silent, Song, Subject, Theory, Tongue, Topic, Train, Useful, View, Viseme, Visual Yesterday’s Answer: Metallic 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.

NIRGB ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

HAOCC (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

38 Uncontested, as a late-game hockey goal 39 Mauna __ 40 Job application ID 42 JFK guesstimates 43 Walked into 44 Actress Bearse or Plummer 45 “Consider me a maybe”


46 Flow slowly 47 Industry leaders 48 Dandy’s neckwear 52 Pep 53 Unexpected complication 55 Mugging defense 56 Bldg. units 59 ER hookups 60 __-pitch softball


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

Answer here: A Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: BAGGY HARSH PUDDLE PEOPLE Answer: The zombies liked the house due to its proximity to the — DEAD SEA

6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box ANTIQUE: (2) typewrit- CHAIRS: 4 black metal, e r s , R e m i n g t o n a n d gray p a d s e a t s, $ 1 5 . 452-8953. Royal, $10 each. 360-797-1179. CHEST OF DRAWERS ANTIQUE: Oak coffee White, 3 drawers, floral table, XL, with Spanish knobs. $15. 797-1179. carving. $200. CHINA CABINET: Light360-457-7164. ed, 50”x78. $199. (360)681-7418 AREA RUG: 8’x12’, tan and burgundy. $100. C H I N A HUTCH: With (253)606-7391 molded glass panels; attractive. $200 cash. You ARTIST EASEL move. 360-460-6132. $25. (360)457-4682

DOG KENNEL: Large, FREE: Stationary exerlike new, 25”x30”x40”. cize bike. (360)452-7967 $70. (360)681-4293. G L A S BA K E : B i g L o t D R E S S E R : 6 l a r g e glass ovenware, 1920’sdrawers, 54”L x 18”D x 50’s. Variety! $50. 32”H. $40. 457-6431. 360-452-8264 DRESSER: Beautiful, antique, excellent cond- GOLF CLUB: Diver, excellent buy. $15. tion. $100. 681-5089. 360-457-5790 DRESSERS: (2) oak, 3 drawers, tapered legs, Guitar effects processor. Like 6 PodLive XT. circa 1900-1920. $200. (360)457-8302. $199.360-681-5326

Basketball Hoop: Fiber- CLARINET: Silver clari- DRESS MAKER MODnet in case, collectible. EL: Women size. $50. glass, net, backboard. 681-4834 $100. 379-8966. $20. (360)457-3891. BASKETBALL HOOP: C L OT H E S : B oy s 0 - 3 ELECTRIC FIREPLACE F r e e s t a n d i n g , a d - mo, like new. $10/all. O a k w o o d c a b i n e t , 22”x32”x12”. $175. 417-5159 justable, $80. 457-6707. (360)437-0914 C L OT H E S : B oy s 3 6 BED FRAME: With d r a w e r s , h e a d b o a r d . mo, like new. $10/all. ELECTRIC FURNACE Whole house, 4 years 417-5159 $75. (360)460-9771 old, 2,800 sf house. B E D L I N E R : F i t s ‘ 8 9 COAT: Full length, leath$200. 360-775-2288. er, new, size 14 black, Chevy, in box. $25. EXERCISER: 2000 w/detachable collar. (360)457-3891 Elite. $150 /obo. $125. 360-457-7164. Blacksmith Bellows 683-4856. Hand crank blower type, COLOR PRINTER: HP FA X / C OPIER: Plain deskjet 932C, all cords/ circa 1900. $100. m a n u a l s , ex c . c o n d ! paper with extra film roll. (360)732-4511 $10. 360-683-1065. $30. 360-452-8264. BOAT: 5’10” fiberglass, FISH REEL: AmbassoCOMPUTER: HP desk1 / 4 ” h u l l , s e aw o r t hy. top, 3.2 GHz Pentium dor C-3 LR stealhead $120. 360-683-2743. Dual Core, $120. reel, new. $70.452-8953 BOWLING: Ball bags, 360-417-6663 FLOOR MATS: For ‘11 (2), with size 9.5 shoes, COMPUTER STUFF: 2 Subaru Outback. $20. like new. $10 each. Dell monitors, 2 key360-457-5790 360-460-2769 boards, 3 towers, 1 printFORD: ‘90 Tempo. 75K CHAIN SAW: Homelite, er. $50. 360-775-8322. mi., needs fuel pump 20” bar. $125/OBO. CRATES: 1940’s, wood- and more. $200. 928-3464 en, with lids. Pepsi and 457-7671 CHAIN SAW: Homelite, Coke. $40 each. FREE: (2) color TVs with (253)606-7391 20” bar. $125/obo. remotes, 32” and 21”, 928-3464 DIRT BIKE: $125/obo. work. 360-683-7942. 928-3464 CHAINS: Nearly new. FREE: Incandescent $20.360-457-1994 days. DOG HOUSES: New, 2 light bulbs. 50 assorted Peninsula Classified large, 1 medium, plastic. s i z e s . 3 6 0 - 4 5 7 - 1 9 9 4 $25 ea. (360)460-2667 days. 360-452-8435

MASSAGE/HEAT PAD: R U G S : ( 2 ) m a t c h i n g S T E P L A D D E R : ‘ 5 , Oster, sofa/chair, head w o o l , 3 2 x 5 2 x 8 a n d wood, very good condirest. $15. 452-6974 tion. $25. (360)457-8227 64”x90”, $65. 775-0855

MATCHING SET: Cof- SCRIMSHAW: Walrus, STROLLERS: (3). $10 fee table, end tables. t u s k s h a p e, d e t a i l e d . each. 457-3425. $50. (360)460-9771. $150. 681-7579 TA B L E S AW : R y o b i M AT: T h a i / yo g a / m a s - SEAFAIR Collection: 74 portable, like new. $100. sage. Never used, zip- p i e c e s . 1 9 7 2 - 1 9 8 9 . 681-5089 pered case. $100. $100. 360-531-3572 (360)457-4682 TENT: $10. 2 sleeping SET: Wicker furniture, bags, $7. 457-3425. Mattress/Box Spring ( 4 ) p i e c e s, l i ke n ew. Queen size. $35. T I R E C H A I N S : N e w, $200. (360)452-1277. 360-461-5528 265-75-16 or smaller square chain. $100. HALIBUT OUTFIT: Rod MATTRESS: Twin, Sea- SHOES: SAS, like new, 452-8953 7N, with ties. $25. freel, har poon, lures. ly, 4 yrs. old. $200. (360)457-0068 $115. (360)681-7418 457-6707. TIRES: L7815 studded, tubeless, narrow W/W. HEATER: Rival Electric MISC: Girls bike, train- S H O P V A C : S e a r s $30. 360-683-2743. model T263 240V, 4K ing wheels, helmet, bike wet/dry, 8 gal. $15. (360)683-9295 pads. $20. large cedar watts. $30. TREADMILL: Manual, chest. $150. 808-6697. (360)582-9700 SKIS: X-country, com- great cond., digital readout. $30. 360-452-5186 HOPE CHEST: Beauti- N AVA J O W E AV I N G : plete, poles, shoes, wax- after 5 p.m. es, books, etc. $150. S a d d l e b l a n k e t s i z e . ful, Lane, tapestry seat (360)681-0814 $65. 681-7579. TRIPOD: Linhof with ball top, perfect cond. $95. 360-797-3730 OFFICE SET: Chrome/ SNOW CABLES: Snow head. $200. 360-379-4134. glass computer desk, Trac, unused. $15. JACKET: Winter, girls/ pr inter table, 2 book(360)683-9295 TVS: Portable TV/radio, b oy s A l a s k a Fr o n t i e r shelves. $150. 797-3730 5” screen. $10 OBO. 13” with down. $48. SNOW SKIS: Rossignol TV. $25/OBO. 928-3464 775-0855 PICTURE MATS f r e e s t y l e, s i ze 1 7 4 ’s, (5) 32”x40” sheets and new. $125. VINTAGE BOOKS J E W E L RY : N e ck l a c e half sheets. $35/obo. (360)460-2667 (10) Kenneth Rober ts, and ring, diamonds. (360)452-2118 hard copies. $25. $150 set. 452-2118. S N OW T I R E S an d 360-681-4244 POWER WHEELS: w h e e l s . 2 H o n d a KITCHEN SINK: Kohler, Grave digger, w/charger. P185/70R14. $50. WALKER: With XXL 18” white, double, fixtures, $75. Fisher price 2 seat 452-4820 fold-down seat, Invag o o d c o n d i t i o n . $ 3 0 . wagon $30. 808-6697 care, holds 500 lbs. 360-732-7383 SOFA: 7’, 3 cushion, $100. 360-457-6343. RADIATOR: Steam or gray. $20. 360-461-5528 L A M P S : B l u e b a s e , hot water, rare, small WALL CLOCK: Maple size, from 1890s church. SOFA: Three cushion white shade. $10 each. burl. Looks/runs great. $50. (360)732-4511 360-460-2769 floral tapestry, great con- $40/obo. 4529685. dition. $150. L I G H T S : F l o u r e s c e n t RAILROAD LANTERN: WASHER/DRYER: Un(360)379-0650 ballasts/tubes. Bulbs are 4 lens, very collectible. m a t c h e d w h i t e, w o r k 40W, 4” $1 ea. Ballasts, $150. 360-379-8966. S P I N R O D & R E E L fine. $50/cash. You haul. $5. ea. 4571/860 c o m b o : Q u a l i t y, n ew. 360-460-6132 RAISED BED garden frames: Wood. New, 4’ $75. 452-8953. LUGGAGE: Samsonite sq. $25 ea. 681-5092 WINTER COAT Mens, new, dark red, wheels, S TA P L E R : P o s t i t c h warm, knee length, gray, pull-up handle. $195. wide crown stapler with never worn. $65. ROLL-TOP DESK (360)202-0928 staples. $150. 452-4820. 360-202-0928 $70. (360)683-7394.

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P. A . : 1 B r. , s e w i n g ASUS NOTEBOOK 17”, r o o m . $ 6 0 0 , 1 s t , l a s t AMD dual core 1.8ghz, 3 damage. (360)417-6638 gigs ram, Ati radeon HD 2600. $300. 477-4219. P.A.: Exceptional very clean. 1 Br. Utilities, TV 6042 Exercise p a i d . N o s m o ke / p e t s. Equipment $600 + dep. 360-477-2207 GYM: Large, complete. P.A.: Lg. 1 Br. $500 mo. A l l b a s i c e q u i p m e n t . Cats ok. Move-in cost Lots of plates. $1,500. negotiable for qualified 360-452-3539, eves. applicants. 452-4409. GARAGE SALE ADS P. A . : L g 1 B r. , wa t e r Call for details. view, $615. 1 Br., $550. 360-452-8435 206-200-7244 1-800-826-7714

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683-8328 PA & PT Done Right Home Repair 360-460-6176 Decks & Fences

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Specializing in Tile, Stone & Desing




CONTRACTOR Call NOW To Advertise

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Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

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Accounting Services, Inc.

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Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

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



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

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





Columbus Construction

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Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell

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Paul Baur, owner

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(360) 477-1805


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Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair Larry Muckley


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John Pruss 360 808-6844

Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956



Weddings Special Occasions Memorials, Lessons

Septic Systems • Underground Utilities Roads • Driveways • Rock Retaining Walls Land Clearing • Building Site Prep Building Demolitions 21569320

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The mission of Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Office of Air and Marine (OAM), the world’s largest aviation and maritime law enforcement organization, is to protect the American people and the nation’s critical infrastructure through the coordinated use of integrated air and marine forces to detect, interdict and prevent acts of terrorism and the unlawful movement of people, illegal drugs and other contraband toward or across U.S. borders.


Peninsula Daily News 6050 Firearms & Ammunition FIREARMS: Winchester 1873, 32 WCF, $1,250. Ballard 1861, 38 rim fire, $1,000. Civil War rifle, $750. Cash or trade. 360)683-9899 GUNS: Kahr 9 mm with extra clips, $475. Charter Arms 38 special with extra grips, $485. Ammo avail., $8/box. (360)417-0460 GUNS: Pre 64 model 70, 30.06, $625. Ruger 77-22, $350. Ruger Ta n g S a fe t y, 3 0 - 3 3 8 mag, with dies and brass, $850. 360-640-3843

GUNS: Ruger Red Hawk double action revolver 45 colt 4” barrell, $550. Ruger GP100 357 4” barrell, double action, $550. New, never been fired. 360-460-4491

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

6075 Heavy Equipment

E X C AVAT O R : R u n s great! $8000. Call for details. 360-928-0273 .

6080 Home Furnishings BEDROOM SET: Colonial style maple, queen size bed frame w/bookcase head board, Serta mattress and box s p r i n g s, n i g h t s t a n d , $250; dresser, $150. (360)461-4194 MISC: Extra long single bed, $150/obo. Dresser, $60. (360)460-8709. RECLINER: Blue microf i b e r, r o cke r / r e c l i n e r, great shape, paid over $600 new, self or $300/ obo. (360)681-3299. Vintage motel furniture and accessor y sale. We’re renovating! Stop by Red Ranch Inn or call (360)683-4195

6100 Misc. Merchandise ANTIQUE: Victorian butler desk, $300. Vintage glass showcase, $175. Fuji bike, $50. Landrider bike, $50. (360)681-5316 CAR TRAILER: ‘05 24’ Cargo Mate, insul., 5K axles, modified for cont r a c t o r ’s t r a i l e r, l o w m i l e s, c a r t i e - d ow n s, lights and outlets, excellent condition. $5,200/obo. 452-8092.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

7025 Farm Animals & Livestock

9808 Campers & Canopies

G R A S S H AY: $ 4 . 5 0 C A M P E R : ‘ 6 8 D o d g e cabover. Good condibale. 452-8713 or tion, sleeps 5. $1,900. 808-1842 360-797-1508 HAY: Quality grass hay. CAMPER: ‘92 8’ Elk$5 bale. 808-1052. horn. Very good cond. MISC: Fr idge/freezer, WEANER PIGS $2,700. 360-683-0674. Magic Chef frost free, $60. (360)452-2615. $75. Industrial paint 9050 Marine sprayer, Graco model Miscellaneous 7030 Horses EH433GT, $475. Gun c a b i n e t , 8 g u n , p i n e, BAY L I N E R : ‘ 8 7 3 4 5 0 g l a s s d o o r, d r a w e r, $ 3 2 5 . C l o s e t fo l d i n g HORSE TRAILER: ‘88 Tr i-Cabin. $14,999 or Circle J. 2 horse, straight trade. 683-1344 or 683doors, 2 pairs, 5099. blue/white glass panel- load. $2,000. 360-808-2295 ing, $60 ea. pair. High BOAT: 15’ custom aluw h e e l t r i m m e r, 2 2 ” , minum, with motor and $250. Rigid 10” table 7035 General Pets trailer. $3,500. 461-7506 saw, stand, like new, B OAT / T R A I L E R : 2 4 ’ $350. Mahogany sideboard, solid wood, $300. BIEWER Yorkie Puppy. Road Runner trailer, tan681-5326. Valentines Special Half dem axle, serge brakes, Price, $750. Gorgeous fully galvanized, 8,500 MISC: Quads, 660 Griz- Biewer male Yorkie pup- lb. rated, excellent cond, zly, $3,300. ‘90 Eton, py, 3 months old. Shots comes with 24’ cuddy $950. CRF80, $1,300. a g e a p p r o p r i a t e , c a b i n S e a b i r d , 3 8 3 Propane stove, $500. w o r m e d . Ve t s ex a m , Chev. I/O, 20 hp electric Soloflex weight machine, d e w c l a w s r e m o v e d . start kicker, electronics, $200. ‘71 GMC dump APRI registered. Valen- downriggers and more. truck, $2,000. 460-8514. tineS Speical! Half price! First $4,000. 797-7446. MISC: To the man who $750. Tri-colored white, D U R A B OAT: ‘ 0 8 1 4 ’ bought the JVC camera black, and gold. Will be aluminum. 9.9 Johnson, and metal detector, the toy size. 360-452-9650. trailer. $1,500. c a m e ra h a s a t r i p o d . 360-580-1741 FREE: Lab/Rottweiler A N D B B C DV D s, “ A s mix, female, 5 mo. old. DURABOAT: 14’ 20 hp Time Goes By” set, $95. (360)460-5248 Merc less than 20 hrs., 457-4322 xtras. $3,200. 452-8092. PRICE REDUCED! MOBILITY SCOOTER 2 AKC female Black Lab D U R O B OAT: 1 2 ’ . 1 5 Rascal 600 Model, red, pups left! 10 wks. old, and 6 hp Evinrudes, Calalmost new, 2 baskets. was asking $600, but kins trailer. $1,500. 683$995. 452-5303. now open to reasonable 6748. M OV I N G : H o r s e c a r t offers! Approved homes with brakes and spoke only! Make me an offer! O / B M OTO R : S u z u k i ‘86. 40 hp., long shaft wheels, $600/obo. Aus- (Ron, please call again!) with tiller. $700. 360-808-5635 trian porcilan horse, lim360-460-6510 ited edition, $350/obo. PUPPIES: Ausie/Border (253)208-4596 SEA RAY: Boat, trailer, collie pups, 9 weeks, 1st POOL TABLE: ATI solid s h o t / w o r m e d , $ 2 0 0 . low hours, cash. $7,995. 582-0347 slate, trestle, 88”x44”, Phone before 1 p.m. 360-775-1788 good condition, with queue sticks and acces9817 Motorcycles TRAINING CLASSES sories, $850. Patio furniFebruary 23. Greywolf t u r e : S o fa a n d c h a i r, Vet. 360-683-2106. DIRTBIKE: ‘00 110 off steel w/cushions, 2 brand. Lots of extra, afmatching glass tables, ter market parts. $100. 461-4194. 9820 Motorhomes $700/obo. 582-7519. SEWING MACHINE Montgomery Ward convertible bed sewing machine. Model UHT J 1414 in wood cabinet. Both excellent condition. Includes all par ts and manual. Recently serviced. Used very little. $90. Susan 460-0575. 5TH WHEEL: ‘94 29’ HARLEY DAVIDSON WANTED: Old clocks. Fleetwood Prowler 5th ‘01 Road King FLHRI Working or not. W h e e l . U s e d , b u t i n 4,950 miles! Fuel-In360-928-9563 good condition. Plenty of j e c t i o n , r e m o v a b l e room for multiple people. windshield, foot pegs, Has ever ything you’ll back rest,hard saddle 6115 Sporting need for a comfortable b a g s , f o o t b o a r d s , Goods vacation. $5,500/obo. h e e l - s h i f t , o v a l - t i p Call Kim after 6 p.m. at pipes,and many other BUYING FIREARMS 360-460-2634 extras. $10,900. Any and All - Top $ 360-808-4176 Paid. One or Entire MOTORHOME: ‘02 30’ Winnebago Brave. Low H O N DA : ‘ 0 1 X R 5 0 R . Collection. m i . , a l way s g a ra g e d , Low hr, helmet $800. 360-477-9659 must see/Vortec 8.1. 452-9194. 452-6160. $35,000. 683-4912. K 2 S n ow b o a r d , F l ow HONDA: ‘02 VTX 1800. Bindings and accesso7K miles. $4,700. ries. Double Wide 9832 Tents & 504-2599 W/Flow bindings, bag Travel Trailers and accessories. New H O N DA : ‘ 0 5 C R 8 5 R . shape. $325. 683-7841. TRAILER: ‘03 29’ Terry. Low hours, never raced. $1,500/trade. WANTED: Guns. One or Dbl door, front Br., large 360-460-6148 whole collection. New slide, great for living or and old, but older the pulling. $9,200. HONDA: ‘81 Goldwing. 457-9038 better. Call 452-1016, $1,200. (360)460-5545. 683-9899 T R A I L E R : ‘ 0 4 2 4 ’ HONDA: ‘82 XR200R. Coachman Catalina Lite. Runs good, looks fair. 6140 Wanted N o s l i d e , ex c . c o n d . $680. 683-9071. $9,500/obo or trade. & Trades 797-3770 or 460-8514 H O N DA : ‘ 8 3 A s c o t . $1,500. (360)460-5545. BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy T R A I L E R : ‘ 0 5 2 7 ’ Okanagan. Excellent, HONDA: ‘94 XLR. 600 yours. 457-9789 hardly used. $12,000/ cc, hardly used, good cond. $1,600. 452-5412. WANTED: Figured ma- obo. 417-0549. ple and whole burls for YAMAHA: ‘07 TW 200. turning. (360)457-1556. mi., saddle bags 9802 5th Wheels 1,050 and Versahaul carrier. WANTED: Used station$2,500. 360-477-9339. ary exercise bicycle in 5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big good cond. 683-6942. Sky Montana. 3 slides, 7025 Farm Animals W / D, g r e a t s t o r a g e . $20,000. 477-7957. GREENHOUSE/SUNROOM WINDOW 1 2 n e w, t e m p e r e d . Cost $250 ea., sell $40 ea. 360-643-0356

& Livestock

CASH FOR: Antiques 5TH WHEEL: ‘03 37’ toy Gorgeous Rooster and collectibles. hauler. $19,900/obo. S m a r t a n d we l l m a n 360-928-9563 360-460-9556 nered, seeking a few DRIVEWAY GRAVEL good hens to move in 9808 Campers & 5 yard loads delivered. with. $100 or free to a Canopies $140. 360-461-2248. real good home. Will deliver. (360)452-6987. FIREWOOD: Seasoned, CAMPER: ‘01 11’ Lance. all types. $200 delivered. HAY: $2.50 bale. $3,000/obo 360-477-8832 (251)978-1750 (360)928-3539

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TIRES/WHEELS: 215/ 65 R16 wheels fit Honda Odyssey, Chrysler vans, and many others, orig cost of tires and wheels $750, less than 2,000 mi., mounted snowtires make it easy to switch to snowtires and back to summer tires quickly. Winter is finally here! $349. Bill K. at (360)808-3680

J AG UA R : ‘ 9 0 X J S Coupe. Black, tan int., only 42K mi., car is like brand new in/out, mechanically. $11,750 Call John, Euro Auto Works: 683-3876. JAGUAR: XJS-V12. Excellent cond., $9,600. 360-775-5827 KIA: ‘03 Spectra GSX. Hatchback, auto, 131K, new trans in 6/11, runs gr e a t , m a i n t . r e c o r d s avail. $3,500/obo. 417-9040

LINCOLN ‘00 LS V8 3.9L DOHC V8, auto, loaded! Deep metallic red exterior in excellent shape! Tan leather in9180 Automobiles terior in excellent condiClassics & Collect. tion! Dual power seats, moon roof, 6 disk CD w/ C O L L E C TO R S : O l d s premium sound, traction Cutlass 442 1986, sharp control, cruise, tilt, wood trim, dual climate, premilines, new int. $5,500. um alloy wheels! Beauti683-8332 ful Lincoln at our no hagFORD: ‘23 T Bucket. gle price of only $5,995 Fiberglass body, 350 Carpenter Auto Center C h ev e n g i n e, a u t o, 681-5090 wheelie bars. $14,000. (360)477-1777 before MITSUBISHI: ‘08 Con7 p.m. vertible Spyder Eclipse. Must sell, sacrifice, FORD: ‘27 T Bucket. beautiful dream car, low Blower, new brakes mi. First reasonalbe offer and wiring, all steel takes it. $14,000, worth body. $17,500. Before much more. 360-797-3892 7 p.m. (360)477-1777. FORD: ‘28 2 dr sedan, restored in 1980, + parts $15,000/obo. 452-8092. FORD: ‘51 2 dr, orig., 6 cyl., needs restoration, 3 sp. $2,000. 452-8092. FORD: ‘54 F7 water truck, 283, restored, 2x4 spd. $3,500. 452-8092. PONTIAC: ‘78 Firebird Formula. California car, no rust. $6,500. 360-457-6540 STUDEBAKER: ‘50 Champion. Starlight coupe, complete frame off restoration, 3 speed flat head 6 cylinder engine, all original, excellent condition. $12,000/ obo. 683-8810.

9236 Automobiles Ford FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $8,500/ obo. 360-808-1242

9254 Automobiles Jaguar J AG UA R : ‘ 9 0 X J S Coupe. Black, tan int., only 42K mi., car is like brand new in/out, mechanically. $11,750 Call John, Euro Auto Works: 683-3876.

DODGE ‘99 DAKOTA SPORT CLUB CAB 4X4 3.9L V6, automatic, alloy wheels, brand new tires, b e d l i n e r, r e a r s l i d i n g window, privacy glass, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Only 71,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Gas-saving V6 engine! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 FORD: ‘00 F150 Lariat 4x4, ext. cab. Fiberglass cover, 162K mi., 1 owner, new tires/battery. $8,000/obo. 360-452-2225 FORD: ‘00 Ranger X LT. 4 x 4 O f f R o a d edition, 4.0 V6, 160K, extended cab, auto, tow, bedliner, clean. $5,950. 457-4363.

FORD ‘02 F250 LARIAT SUPERDUTY CREW CAB SB 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, loaded! White exterior in great condition! Gray leather interior in great shape! Dual power seats, 6 disk CD, cruise, tilt, running boards, tow, spray-in bed liner, privacy glass, premium alloy N I S S A N : ‘ 0 1 A l t i m a w h e e l s ! O ve r $ 4 , 0 0 0 GXE 4 door. 65K, auto. less than Kelley Blue $6,500. (360)683-3015. Book at our no haggle price of only PONTIAC ‘09 VIBE $9,995 ALL WD Carpenter Auto Center 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt 681-5090 w h e e l , c r u i s e, p owe r windows, locks and mir- FORD: ‘03 F150. 4WD r o r s , a l l o y w h e e l s , 5.4L, 117K, leather CD, AM/FM CD, remote en- new Nokian tires, dark try and more! Built by gr e e n / t a n , ve r y n i c e. Toyota! One week spe- $12,500. Curt at 360-460-8997 cial! Expires 2-4-12. VIN405146 FORD ‘05 F250 XL $10,995 White, Ext CB, four door, Dave Barnier *We Finance in House* auto, 4x4, gray cloth, power locks, windows, Auto Sales mirrors, bedliner, seats 452-6599 6. Tow ready! Why pay more? We have the lowP O N T I AC : ‘ 8 6 F i e r o. est in-house financing 91K miles, well taken rates! theotherguysauto. com care of. Great Gift! Col$13,495 lector’s item! Good mpg! The Other Guys $3,000. 775-9754. Auto and Truck Center SATURN: ‘96 SL wagon. 360-417-3788 Auto, body/interior excellent, needs mechanical FORD: ‘68 1/2 ton. Rework. $900. 457-3425. built 300 ci, 6 cyl, 4 sp man., clear title with VOLVO: 2001 Volvo S4. parts truck. $1,500. Fo r S a l e : 2 0 0 1 Vo l vo 360-808-2563 S4. Black 4 door. Sunroof. 97K miles. Excel- FORD: ‘84 F250. Turbo lent condition! Carefully diesel, utility bed, rack. maintained. $4,000 or $4,500, won’t last. best reasonable offer. 360-417-1587 Call 360-385-6386. FORD: ‘85 F150. CherVOLVO: ‘82 GLE. 4 cyl. r y, 61K original miles, N ew t i r e s, n ew s n ow turn key and start, runs tires. $600. 460-3567. great. $4,250. 928-2181.

9292 Automobiles 9404 Pickup Trucks Chevrolet Others

FORD: ‘87 F250. 4x4 standard, 6.9 liter diesel. $3,200. 360-457-5649.

CHEV: ‘79 1 ton service truck, 88K, 4 sp, 350, 7K Onan generator, 3 air CHRYSLER: ‘04 Cross- tanks, 110 outlets, etc. fire, 80K, 6 sp, excellent. $2,980. 360-302-5027. $12,000. 452-8092.

FORD: ‘91 Bronco. Body and interior are in good condition. Needs a new steering column. About 70,000 miles on the engine. Selling as is. $2,500/obo. Call Kim after 6 p.m. at 360-460-2634

CHEV: ‘80 Chevette. $500. 460-7131.

CHRYSLER ‘05 PT CRUISER TOURING EDITION CONVERTIBLE 2.4 liter turbo charged 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruiser, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, fog lamps, alloy wheels, only 31,000 miles, very very c l e a n l o c a l c a r, n o n smoker, spotless Carfax report. Springs just around the corner! $9,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

FORD ‘09 FOCUS SE SEDAN 2.0 liter 4 cylinder, automatic, alloy wheels, keyless entry, power windows, door locks and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD/MP3 stereo, information center, dual front airbags, side curtain and side impact airbags. Priced under Kelley Blue Book! Only 8,000 miles! Like new inside and out! Priced like a used car, drives like a new one! Stop by Gray Motors today! $13,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

HONDA: ‘00 EK Hatch. New swap, B18C type R suspension, yellow HID lights, Apexi exhaust, intake, 118K miles. $5,500. 452-9693 or 461-6506

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9742 Tires & Wheels

FORD: ‘92 Mustang LX conver tible. 5.0 auto, 71K mi., excellent condition. $3,800. 928-0213.

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S N OW T I R E S : ( 4 ) Michelin non-studded, used 1 season Sequim to P.A. 225/60 R18. $450. 683-7789.

FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New 302/4 speed $15,000/ obo. 360-504-5664.

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9740 Auto Service 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks & Parts Others Others

YAMAHA: ‘09 XTR 250. 80 mpg, new 2 mo. ago FORD: ‘00 Exporer XLS. for $4,900, 700 mi. 1st 4WD, auto, V6, 4.0L, $ 3 , 1 0 0 c a s h . S t r e e t / great condition, 70K. Trail. 670-2562. $2,800. (360)417-9137.


Tuesday, January 31, 2012 B7

HONDA: ‘00 EK Hatch. New swap, B18C type R suspension, yellow HID lights, Apexi exhaust, intake, 118K miles. $5,500. 452-9693 or 461-6506 H O N DA : ‘ 8 9 A c c o r d . New clutch, dist., more. $600/obo. 582-7173. HYUNDAI: ‘04 Tibur o n . 6 c y l i n d e r, 6 speed, new tires. $4,295. 477-1777 before 7 p.m..

9410 Pickup Trucks Dodge DODGE: ‘00 Dakota q u a d c a b. 9 2 K , ex c . cond., matching canopy, Rhinoguard, auto, CD, A/C, cr uise, extra set snow tires/wheels. $7,900/obo. 477-9755

9412 Pickup Trucks Ford

FORD: ‘96 F-350. 4x4 crew cab. White, long bed, 7.3 diesel. $4,800. 460-4986 or 460-4982 FORD: ‘97 F350 XLT. 7.3L turbo diesel, super cab, auto, dual tank, 5th wheel, dually. $8,500. 360-775-5418

FORD ‘99 F250 SUPER DUTY CAB 4X4 FORD: ‘84 F250. Turbo LONGBED diesel, utility bed, rack. 7.3L Powerstroke diesel, $4,500, won’t last. automatic, alloy wheels, 417-1587 new Toyo tires, running 9434 Pickup Trucks boards, 5th wheel hitch, tow package, trailer Others brake controller, rear sliding window, keyless C H E V: ‘ 0 1 S i l ve r a d o entry, 4 opening doors, 1500. V8, 4.8L, 4x4, au- p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r to, 152K, tool box, good l o c k s , a n d m i r r o r s , cond. $5,200. 477-5775. cruise control, tilt, air CHEV: ‘69 pickup. 6 cyl., conditioning, cassette r u n s g r e a t ! Ve r y d e - stereo, dual front airpendable wood hauler. b a g s . O n l y 1 0 2 , 0 0 0 $ 6 0 0 / o b o. 6 8 3 - 0 1 3 0 , miles! Clean inside and out! Great driving truck! 683-7847. Po p u l a r 7 . 3 L Po w e r stroke diesel! Stop by Gray Motors today! $13,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 GMC ‘03 SIERRA HD CHEV: ‘98 S-10 Ext Cab EXTENDED CAB LONG many extras call for info BED 4X4 $4,500. 360-460-2362. 6.6L Duramax V8 turbo DODGE: ‘07 Durango. diesel, 4” Magnaflow exWhite, gray leather int., haust, automatic, alloy 87K, power, exc. cond., wheels, new tires, runn i n g b o a r d s, c a n o py, seats 8. $15,500. spray-In bedliner, tow 460-6155 package, trailer brake controller, keyless entry, DODGE ‘91 DAKOTA 4 opening doors, power LE LONGBED Regular cab, 5.2 liter V8, w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, auto, 4x4, air, cruise, tilt, mirrors, and drivers seat, A M / F M C D , s l i d e r , cruise control, tilt, air matching canopy, tow conditioning, dual front package, alloy wheels, a i r b a g s. O n l y 6 4 , 0 0 0 n e a r n e w t i r e s , o n l y miles! Immaculate condi64,000 miles, very very t i o n i n s i d e a n d o u t ! c l e a n l o c a l t r a d e i n , Loaded with extras! A real head-turner! Stop by spotless Carfax report. Gray Motors today! $4,995 $23,995 REID & JOHNSON GRAY MOTORS MOTORS 457-9663 457-4901 FORD: ‘01 Ranger. 4x4, blk, 4.0L 6 cyl, 91,860 GMC: ‘80 3/4 ton with lift orig. mi., tires at 80%, o n b a ck . R u n s g o o d . good shape, good run- $1,500/obo. 808-6893. ner, complete with blk m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. GMC: ‘89 Suburban. $7,500. (360)640-1019 5.7L, runs great! $1,800/ obo. (360)775-4044. or (360)640-1299.

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MAZDA: ‘84 Pickup. $1,950. (360)452-5126. TOYOTA: ‘92 4x4 SR5. Low miles. $4,599. (360)390-8918

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

SUZUKI ‘07 XL7 LTD CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe 4x4. ALL WD Low mi., great shape. PLATINUM EDITION $7,800/obo. Call before V6, auto, air, tilt wheel, 7 p.m. 360-477-6969. cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and dual power heated seats, 3rd row seating, leather inter ior, power sunroof, electronic traction and CHEV: ‘91 K5 Blazer. stability control, AM/FM 93k, Immaculate. Load- CD stacker, navigation ed, ALL original, 350FI, system, satellite radio Auto, 4x4, adult owned, r e a d y, 1 7 ” p r e m i u m non smoker, never off c h r o m e w h e e l s , r o o f r o a d e d . B u i l d s h e e t , rack, tow package, reowner’s and shop manu- mote entr y and more! als. Runs and Dr ives One week special. ExLike New. $10,750/obo. pires 2-4-12. VIN105420 360-452-7439 $14,495 Dave Barnier CHEV ‘95 SUBURBAN Green, automatic, 4x4, *We Finance in House* Auto Sales LS, power locks, win452-6599 dows, mirrors, tow ready! Financing your future, not your past! 90 TOYOTA: ‘87 4-Runner days same as cash! No 4x4. As is. $1,800. credit checks! 477-0577 theotherguysauto. com $3,495 TOYOTA: ‘94 4-Runner. The Other Guys Sunroof, lifted, big tires, Auto and Truck Center p o w e r w i n d o w s a n d 360-417-3788 seats, leather interior, good shape. $4,500. FORD ‘08 EDGE SE 452-9693 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power 9708 Vans & Minivans Dodge windows and locks, keyless entry, back-up senDODGE: ‘07 Caravan sor, alloy wheels, privacy glass, side airbags, Town & County LX. Low only 37,000, balance of mi., excellent condition. factor y 5/60 warranty, $10,600 firm. 457-8129. very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, 9730 Vans & Minivans n o n s m o k e r, s p o t l e s s Others Carfax report. Reduced $1,000. CHEV: ‘95 Lumina mini$19,995 van. V6, 7 pass. $2,000. REID & JOHNSON 457-1053. MOTORS 457-9663 CHRYSLER: ‘05 Town FORD: ‘90 Bronco Eddie a n d C o u n t r y LT D. 1 Bauer. EFI 5.8, OD, po- o w n e r , g r e a t c o n d . si., CD, clean, straight, 73,200 miles. $10,500. 360-683-1957 exc! $2,500. 808-0153.

FORD: ‘91 Explorer 4x4. DODGE ‘09 GRAND 2nd owner, 226K mi., CARAVAN SXT tabs good ‘til 1-13. Stud- 3.8 liter V6, auto, dual ded tires. $1,400/obo. air, tilt, AM/FM CD with Vicki at (360)460-7534. MPS, jpeg, DVD, WMA, navigation, backup GMC: ‘84 Jimmy 4x4. camera, 7 passenger $500. 460-9776. with Stow and Go, powGMC: ‘95 Jimmy SUV. er windows, locks, and Rebuilt 4.3 Vor tec en- seat, Home Link, keygine, fully loaded, 181K, less entry, privacy glass, alloy wheels, dual power good condition. sliding doors, only $3,000/obo. 477-4838. 28,000 miles, very very HONDA ‘04 PILOT EX-L clean 1 owner corporate ALL WD lease return, nonsmoker, 3.5 liter VTec V6, auto, spotless Carfax report. loaded! Silver metallic Really nice loaded miniexterior in great condi- van. tion! Gray leather interior $17,995 in great shape! Power REID & JOHNSON dr ivers seat, CD/casMOTORS 457-9663 sette, DVD, enter ment with wireless headsets, cruise, tilt, privacy FORD: ‘88 van. 137K g l a s s, r o o f r a ck , 3 r d mi., wheelchair lift. seat, rear air, dual front $2,599. (360)477-8474. and side airbags, alloy wheels! Very clean Pilot at our no haggle price of only $12,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD: ‘91 E350 delivery cube van. 18’ insulated JEEP ‘02 GRAND box, Tommy Lift, roll up CHEROKEE r e a r d o o r, s i d e m a n OVERLAND ALL WD d o o r, c a b p a s s - t h r u 4.7 liter HO V8, auto, door, strong 7.3 diesel, loaded! Dark metallic red new tranny and diff., low exterior in great shape! ( h w y o n l y ) m i . F l e e t Gray leather interior in maint. records, newer great condition! Dual white paint, snow tires power seats, tow pack- incl. (4), $4,000/obo. ages, premium 17” al360-460-0985 days. loys with 70% Goodyear rubber! Very nice Jeep FORD: ‘92 E250 van. at our no haggle price of L a d d e r r a ck , i n t e r i o r only racks, good runner. $8,995 $1,800. 360-460-9257. Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD: ‘93 Aerostar Ext. Cargo van. 3.0L, V6, JEEP: ‘06 Wrangler X. shelving and headache 15K, 33” tires. Really rack, ladder rack, runs nice! $15,500. 683-8560 good, 5 speed stick. $1,500/obo. JEEP: ‘98 Wrangler 360-808-6706 Sport. 89K hwy. mi. $7,900. 360-580-1741 FORD: ‘95 E350 Club Wagon Chateau. 135,000 miles, clean, sharp. $4,100. Call 360457-8388 before 7 p.m.

FORD: ‘95 Windstar. 3.8 engine, nearly new tires and brakes, runs well. T O Y O TA : ‘ 7 7 L a n d $1,200. 457-4322. Cruiser FJ40 original 2F engine, aluminum body, TOYOTA : ‘ 9 8 S i e n n a . lift with 34’s, ARB lock- 218K, strong, tow pkg., ers, snorkel, PTO winch. great running/looking. Many extras!! $9,000/ $2,750. (360)301-3223. obo. 617-510-9935

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

PUBLIC NOTICE The Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe, located at 1033 Old Blyn Road Sequim, WA is seeking coverage u n d e r t h e Wa s h i n g t o n S t a t e D e p a r t m e n t o f Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, the Washington Harbor Estuary Restoration Project, is located in Washington Harbor near 1071 Washington Harbor Road near the City of Sequim WA in Clallam County, WA. This project involves 3.6 acres of soil disturbance for the following construction activities: 1) the removal of 625 feet of existing levee, 2) the construction of 725 feet of 21” HDPE sewer line to replace an existing City of Sequim sewer line, 3) the construction of a 600 foot long one lane concrete bridge, and 4) the disposal of 9,000 cubic yards of waste soils on adjoining farmland. Stormwater runoff may be discharged to the Strait of Juan de Fuca during construction activities at the site. Several stormwater Best Management Practices will be required of, and implemented by, the selected construction contractor to prevent the soils and other contaminants from reaching the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Pub: Jan. 31, Feb. 7, 2012


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.




THE MONEY TREE SALES START AT 8 A.M. TUESDAY, JAN. 24TH THROUGH 4 P.M. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 25TH PURCHASE BY PHONE OR AT THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PORT ANGELES OFFICE AT 305 W. FIRST STREET. Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.


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