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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS May 6, 2014 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Clallam DCD chief probe ‘concluded’

Native leader remembered

Commissioner majority halts further action BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Mike Doherty urged his fellow Clallam County commissioners Monday to review the “serious allegations” contained in a 515-page investigative report on employee complaints against the elected Community Development Director Sheila Roark Miller. Commissioners Mike Chapman and Jim McEntire instead concurred with the state Attorney General’s Office, which declined to file charges against Roark Miller, and Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney William Payne, who said the board had “no more role” in an investigation of an elected official, Chapman said.

‘Up to the public’ “It’s up to the public at this point to determine what needs to happen,” Chapman said. Said McEntire: “I think the matter is concluded.” The report by investigator and former FBI Agent Ken Bauman on the nation’s only elected community development director was prompted by a single whistleblower allegation by a Department of Community Development, or DCD, employee Feb. 21, 2013. It grew into an exploration of employee morale and the agency’s


Billy Frank Jr., right, hugs Lower Elwha Klallam tribal chairwoman Francis Charles as then-Interior Secretary Ken Salazar looks on. The event was the September 2011 ceremony marking the start of the removal of the Elwha River dams west of Port Angeles. Frank, known for his decades of activism for Native American fishing rights, died in his Olympia-area home Monday at 83. See Passings, Page A2

Sheila Roark Miller Elected development director dealings with the public, according to Assistant State Attorney General Scott Marlow. County commissioners agreed April 15 to release the June 2013 report, which Peninsula Daily News requested in August under a state Public Records Act request. The report was made public last week and can be seen online at The heavily redacted report, in which names and information on public documents were redacted by Payne’s office, contains interviews with Roark Miller and more than a dozen other DCD employees. It contains no summary or formal recommendation. TURN



Arts group sets forum on Lincoln Theater fate Old cinema may be listed for sale soon BY DIANE URBANI

Nippon biomass remains offline Cracks in boiler unit ‘extended’ BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Nippon Paper Industries USA’s new $85 million biomass cogeneration plant will continue to be offline for weeks and possibly months due to multiple cracks in the boiler’s giant water-containment vessel, mill manager Steve Johnson said Monday. “We are looking at trying to make a decision on what is the proper repair plan, which could include [options] up to replacement,” he said. “It’s safe to say it will be [offline for] an extended period of time. “We want to make sure the repair is correct and safe.” The cracks at Nippon’s plant have compromised the new boil-

er’s mud drum, a forged steel component that holds water and is about 45 feet long and 36 inches in diameter. It is one of two boiler drums connected by 1,500 pieces of piping, Johnson said. Johnson did not know the source of the cracks, but he said the leading theory is caustic water combined with high temperatures. He also did not yet know if faulty materials or workmanship resulted in the cracks. “With the fact that we have leaks, we have to consider that,” he said. Johnson did not know how much repairs will cost but predicted the amount will be significant. Problems with the biomass unit first shut down the cogeneration plant in February. The problems have not affected overall production. TURN





PORT ANGELES — When the “Lincoln Theater Public Forum” post went up on the Port Angeles Arts Council’s Facebook page, so did the hits and comments. “Fifteen hundred people saw the post. We had about 50 comments and 228 ‘likes,’ ” said Amy McIntyre, president of the nonprofit arts council, a nongovernmental organization devoted to promoting art projects in the public sphere. The council will hold the forum, with local artist and teacher Cathy Haight facilitating, at Studio Bob, 118½ E. Front St., from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.


The Lincoln Theater in downtown Port Angeles shows its final week of movies on its marquee. An arts group will hold a meeting Wednesday on its future, but it will It’s to be a brainstorming ses- probably be listed for sale later this month.

98-year-old cinema

sion about the future of the Lincoln, the 98-year-old movie house at 132 E. First St. The cinema closed its doors March 2. The arts council does not have a plan for the theater, McIntyre said. It does have a desire to bring people together to talk. Wednesday’s forum will be followed by a “results meeting,” she added, at 6 BOILER/A6 p.m. June 4 at Studio Bob.

On Facebook and on the street, McIntyre has heard numerous Port Angeles residents express fervent hopes of somehow saving the Lincoln. Sun Basin Theatres, its Wenatchee-based owner, opted to close the cinema instead of spending some $200,000 to convert its three screens to digital technology.

ns on the Other Sid t the end of the RAINB o a i , t s a e i t t i p s OW Tem e! es c e ! N 217 N. Laurel St., P.A. MON–SAT 7am–6pm SUN 11am-6pm

Surfs Up!

(360) 457-6400

/NecessitiesAndTemptations email:




INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 98th year, 108th issue — 2 sections, 18 pages


Catch Some Waves!

This week, Dan Gase, a Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty agent and Port Angeles City Council member, said he’s been in discussions with Sun Basin about listing the property for sale. “We should have it on the market in the next couple of weeks,” Gase said.


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TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014




The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2014, 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.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2014, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

toured the center’s inaugural exhibit, which features the work of Charles James, an influential mid20th century couturier. “I’m here today because of Anna,” Mrs. Obama said. MICHELLE OBAMA, “I’m so impressed by Anna’s ONE of the more fashioncontributions not just to conscious first ladies in decades, joined a who’s who fashion but to this great of designers Monday as she museum. This center is for anyone who cares about cut the ribbon at New York’s Metropolitan Muse- fashion and how it impacts our culture and our history.” um’s new costume center. She also said she and With Wintour, who has long fashion been a key fundraiser for luminaries President Barack Obama, like Calvin are working to bring stuKlein, dents to the White House Oscar de for a fashion workshop. la Renta, Many guests were Michael expected to try to channel Kors, Obama James, who died in 1978, Donatella into their outfits. Versace, Carolina HerMrs. Obama was not rera, Marc Jacobs, expected to attend the Donna Karan, Ralph Met’s annual Costume Lauren and others packed Institute gala Monday into the audience, the first night, which typically lady helped launch the attracts many celebrities museum’s new $40 million and Hollywood A-listers. Anna Wintour Costume Center, named for the ediLambert leads tor of Vogue magazine. After her remarks, the Thanks to her friends in designers and other guests country music, Miranda

First lady opens Met fashion center

Lambert leads the Country Music Television nominations by pairing with her husband Blake Shel- Lambert ton, her girl group Pistol Annies and good friend Keith Urban. She’s up for two individual awards for her video “Automatic,” two for collaborating with the Annies on Shelton’s song “Boys ’Round Here” and two more for her duet with Urban on “We Were Us.” Luke Bryan and Florida Georgia Line have five nominations each, and Urban and Taylor Swift are tied with four nominations. Lambert will be hard to beat this year, with three videos in the top category of Video of the Year and two in the Collaborative Video of the Year category. Voting begans Monday at and continues until June 1. The awards show will be held in Nashville, Tenn., on June 4.

SUNDAY’S QUESTION: If you are diagnosed with a disease that has little hope of improvement, would you fight it, choose assisted death or let death come naturally? 34.3%

Fight it


Assisted death

By The Associated Press

BILLY FRANK JR., 83, the Nisqually fisherman who led the Northwest “fish wars” that helped restore fishing rights for Native American tribes four decades ago, died early Monday in his Olympia-area home. The Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission and the Nisqually tribe confirmed his death. The cause was not immediately known. Associates and close friends of the charismatic environmental leader said Mr. Frank had been actively working and attending meetings all last week, and that his death came as a total surprise. “We are all stunned and not prepared for this,” said W. Ron Allen, Jamestown S’Klallam tribal chairman who worked with Mr. Frank on treaty rights and tribal political issues since the early 1980s. “He was bigger than life. It’s a very sad day for all of us.” “He was a selfless leader who dedicated his life to the long fight for the rights of our state’s native people,” Gov. Jay Inslee said in a written statement. “Billy was a champion of tribal rights, of the salmon and the environment. He did that even when it meant putting himself in physical danger or facing jail.” Mr. Frank was first arrested for salmon fishing as a boy in 1945 — an event that led him on a long campaign for tribal rights. He and others were repeatedly arrested as they staged “fish-ins” demanding the right to fish in their historical waters as Native


standards to reduce the amount of pollution that accumulates in fish. Mr. Frank was an honored figure at September 2011 ceremonies marking the beginning of the Elwha River dam removals, which are considered a key action Mr. Frank Mr. Frank in January in Northwest fishery restoin 1970s ration efforts. Americans were guaranAt the ceremonies at an teed in 19th century treaoutdoor location near the ties when they ceded lands Elwha Dam attended by to white settlers. key federal and state repMr. Frank was jailed resentatives — including more than 50 times, and at then-Interior Secretary one time had actor and Ken Salazar — Frank was Native-rights activist Mar- introduced to the podium lon Brando appear at a by Lower Elwha Klallam Nisqually River fish-in. chairwoman Frances The efforts were vindiCharles. cated in 1974 when U.S. Freeing the Elwha “is District Judge George what it’s all about,” Frank Boldt in Seattle affirmed told the crowd. the tribes’ right to half of “When you say the the fish harvest — and the Elwha people are strong, nation’s obligation to honor you’re damn right they’re the old treaties. strong.” During the next 40 That was unusually years, Mr. Frank continued “good behavior” for Frank, to advocate for tribal fishsaid the next speaker, thening rights and protection of Gov. Chris Gregoire. natural resources, espeHis speech, shorter than cially salmon, as the highshe’s ever heard, made this profile chairman of the “a historic moment,” she Northwest Indian Fisheries said. Commission. ________ Only weeks ago, he and PDN Features Editor Diane other tribal members met with federal environmental Urbani de la Paz and McClatchy Service contributed to this regulators to push for more News report. stringent water-quality


Naturally Undecided

32.3% 11.6%

Total votes cast: 700 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.

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

in Forks. Another top-interest Charges of first-degree item was the opportunity assault were filed by Clalto sell excess power to Calilam County Prosecuting fornia. Attorney Ralph Smythe Some of the unanswered against two men accused of firing three nighttime rifle questions are: ■ Who would build the shots into the home of state power links and the marGame Protector Fred Rice keting structure in Washlast weekend. ington state? Charging documents ■ If the power is needed allege that the men fired the shots from a high-pow- at a later date, could it be kept in the state? ered rifle into the home — while Rice, his wife and 1989 (25 years ago) 4-year-old son were sleeping — with the intent to The traditional musical kill Rice. opening to the Sequim IrriNone of the occupants gation Festival featured a was injured, but plaster play within a play last rained down on their beds, night. and china in a nearby The Sequim High School closet was broken. production of Rodgers and Seen Around The house is on a dead- Hart’s “Babes in Arms” at Laugh Lines Peninsula snapshots end road on Lees Creek the school auditorium told between Port Angeles and the story of a troupe of AN ASIAN VISITOR HEISMAN TROPHYMount Pleasant. enthusiastic young theater WINNER Jameis Winston using the term “giggle box” apprentices struggling to to refer to the television set is in the news after he 1964 (50 years ago) put on their own revue ... shoplifted $32 worth of while keeping up regular Power growth in newly crab legs from a Florida duties at a playhouse. developing residential WANTED! “Seen Around” grocery store. items recalling things seen on the areas of the region was the Today’s Irrigation Fest Experts say if he doesn’t North Olympic Peninsula. Send main problem discussed by activities include the clean up his act and stop them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box utility districts represented Sequim Bay Yacht Club’s breaking the law, he could 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax at the Southwestern Public opening day boat parade at 360-417-3521; or email news@ end up in the NFL. Power Association meeting John Wayne Marina. Jimmy Fallon

1939 (75 years ago)

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, May 6, the 126th day of 2014. There are 239 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On May 6, 1954, medical student Roger Bannister broke the 4-minute mile during a track meet in Oxford, England, in 3:59.4. On this date: ■ In 1840, Britain’s first adhesive postage stamp, the Penny Black, officially went into circulation five days after its introduction. ■ In 1863, the Civil War Battle of Chancellorsville in Virginia ended with a Confederate victory over Union forces. ■ In 1882, President Chester

Alan Arthur signed the Chinese Exclusion Act, which barred Chinese immigrants from the U.S. for 10 years. ■ In 1889, the Paris Exposition formally opened, featuring the just-completed Eiffel Tower. ■ In 1910, Britain’s Edwardian era ended with the death of King Edward VII; he was succeeded by George V. ■ In 1935, the Works Progress Administration began operating under an executive order signed by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. ■ In 1937, the hydrogen-filled German airship Hindenburg burned and crashed in Lakehurst,

N.J., killing 35 of the 97 people on board and a Navy crewman on the ground. ■ In 1942, during World War II, some 15,000 Americans and Filipinos on Corregidor surrendered to Japanese forces. ■ In 1962, in the first test of its kind, the submerged submarine USS Ethan Allen fired a Polaris missile armed with a nuclear warhead that detonated above the Pacific Ocean. ■ In 1994, Britain’s Queen Elizabeth II and French President Francois Mitterrand formally opened the Channel Tunnel between their countries.

■ Ten years ago: The final first-run episode of “Friends” aired on NBC, drawing an average 52.5 million viewers, according to Nielsen Media Research. ■ Five years ago: Gov. John Baldacci signed a bill making Maine the fifth state to legalize same-sex marriage; however, the law was later overturned by a public vote. ■ One year ago: Kidnap-rape victims Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus and Michelle Knight, three women who’d gone missing separately about a decade earlier while in their teens or early 20s, were rescued from a house just south of downtown Cleveland.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, May 6, 2014 P A G E

A3 Prayer wins test in court

Briefly: Nation Broken clip is blamed for circus plunge PROVIDENCE, R.I. — Investigators suspect that a snapped clip sent eight aerial acrobats plummeting 20 feet or more during a daring performance, an experience one injured performer likened to a “plunge into darkness.” The clip, a common type called a carabiner that’s used for everything from rock climbing to holding keyrings, was one of several Pare pieces at the top of a chandelier-like apparatus that suspended the circus performers, fire officials said. Providence Public Safety Commissioner Steven Pare stopped short of saying the carabiner caused Sunday’s accident at the Ringling Bros. and Barnum and Bailey circus, witnessed by about 3,900 people. The federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration is trying to make a final determination. Two of the acrobats were in critical condition Monday, and all eight were still hospitalized with injuries including a pierced liver and neck and back fractures as well as head injuries.

1857 gold recovered CHARLESTON, S.C. — An expedition to bring back the remaining gold from a steam-

ship that sank in 1857 off South Carolina in one of the nation’s worst maritime disasters has recovered almost 1,000 ounces of gold — the first gold recovered from the wreck in almost a quarter century. The SS Central America was bringing gold back from the California when it sank in a hurricane claiming 425 lives. In addition, thousands of pounds of gold went to the bottom aboard the 280-foot, sidewheel steamship. About $50 million was recovered during expeditions to the wreck in the late 1980s and early 1990s before legal disputes shut down the operation. Odyssey Marine Exploration of Tampa, Fla., announced Monday that almost 1,000 ounces of the gold was recovered during a reconnaissance dive last month.

LAGOS, Nigeria — Nigeria’s Islamic extremist leader is threatening to sell the nearly 300 teenage schoolgirls abducted from a school in the remote northeast three weeks ago, in a new videotape received Monday. Abubakar Shekau for the first time also claimed responsibility for the April 15 mass abduction, warning that his group plans to attack Shekau more schools and abduct more girls. He described the girls as “slaves” and said: “By Allah, I will sell them in the marketplace.” Nigeria’s police have said more than 300 girls were abducted. Of that number, 276 remain in captivity and 53 escaped.

Guard unit deployed ODESSA, Ukraine — Ukraine sent an elite national guard unit to its southern port of Odessa, desperate to halt a spread of the fighting between government troops and a pro-


1 dead in wildfire GUTHRIE, Okla. — Residents in an Oklahoma community where a wildfire killed one person, burned thousands of acres and destroyed homes are returning to survey the damage. Meanwhile, firefighters continue to battle the blaze that began after a controlled burn went awry Sunday and swept through the parched countryside with wind gusts at 31 mph. The fire in Guthrie is now about 75 percent contained. Fire officials in the community about 35 miles north of Oklahoma City said the blaze has burned 3,000 to 3,500 acres and destroyed at least six homes. In all, at least 30 buildings have been destroyed and that number may rise. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Nigeria group says it may sell kidnapped girls

City councils can say it at meetings

Russia militia in the east that killed combatants on both sides Monday. The government in Kiev intensified its attempts to bring both regions back under its control, but seemed particularly alarmed by the bloodshed in Odessa. It had been largely peaceful until Friday, when clashes killed 46 people, many of them in a government building set on fire. The tensions in Ukraine also raised concerns in neighboring Moldova, another former Soviet republic, where the government said late Monday it had put its borders on alert.

3-child limit criticized MEXICO CITY — The head of Mexico’s anti-poverty program drew criticism Monday after she warned indigenous mothers that government aid programs would help support only their first three children. Activists said the warning by Social Development Secretary Rosario Robles appeared insulting and aimed at punishing women who have more children. Robles’ department said the three-child rule has actually been in place since July 2012, before current President Enrique Peña Nieto took office. The Associated Press found a reference to a similar guideline in government documents dating back to 2011. The Associated Press




First-time mother Holly, a bighorn sheep at ZooMontana in Billings, dotes on her new lamb. Holly gave birth Friday night, and another bighorn mom, Hazel, had her blessed event Sunday.

WASHINGTON — A narrowly divided Supreme Court on Monday upheld decidedly Christian prayers at the start of local city council meetings, declaring them in line with long national traditions though the nation has grown more religiously diverse. The content of the prayers is not significant as long as they do not denigrate non-Christians or try to win converts, the court said in a 5-4 decision backed by its conservative majority. Though the decision split the court along ideological lines, the Obama administration backed the winning side, the town of Greece, N.Y., outside of Rochester. The outcome relied heavily on a 1983 decision in which the court upheld an opening prayer in the Nebraska Legislature and said prayer is part of the nation’s fabric, not a violation of the First Amendment’s guarantee of freedom of religion. Writing for the court, Justice Anthony Kennedy said that forcing clergy to scrub the prayers of references to Jesus Christ and other sectarian religious figures would turn officials into censors.

U.S. poised to unleash IRS on Russian banks BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — As the United States attempts to punish Russia for its actions in Ukraine, the Treasury Department is deploying an economic weapon that could prove more costly than sanctions: the Internal Revenue Service. This summer, the U.S. plans to start using a new law that will make it more expensive for Russian banks to do business in America. “It’s a huge deal,” said Mark E. Matthews, a former IRS deputy commissioner. “It would throw enormous uncertainty into the Russian banking community.” Long before the Ukraine crisis, Congress approved the law in 2010 to curb tax evasion that relies on overseas accounts. Now, beginning in July, U.S. banks will be required to start

withholding a 30 percent tax on certain payments to financial institutions in other countries — unless those foreign banks have agreements in place to share information about U.S. account holders with the IRS. The withholding applies mainly to investment income. Russia and dozens of other countries have been negotiating information-sharing agreements with the U.S. in an effort to spare their banks from such harsh penalties.

Crimean annexation But after Russia annexed Crimea and was seen as stoking separatist movements in eastern Ukraine, the Treasury Department quietly suspended negotiations in March. With the July 1 deadline approaching, Russian banks are now concerned that the price of investing in the United States is

about to go up. The new law means that Russian banks that buy U.S. securities after July 1 will forfeit 30 percent of the interest and dividend payments. The withholding applies to stocks and bonds, including U.S. Treasuries. Some previously owned securities would be exempt from the withholding, but in general, previously owned stocks would not. The U.S. and Russia are significant trading partners, though not all transactions would be subject to withholding. Last year, the U.S. imported $27 billion in goods from Russia, which ranked 18th among importers to the U.S., according to the Census Bureau. The U.S. exported $11 billion in goods to Russia. The withholding would expand in 2017, if there was still no information-sharing agreement.

Holocaust assignment spurs threats THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RIALTO, Calif. — Whether the Holocaust happened is no longer up for debate in the Rialto Unified School District. The initial assignment given to eighth-graders in the San Bernardino County district was to do some research and write an essay explaining whether they believed

Quick Read

the Holocaust was a real historical event or a political scheme to influence public emotion and gain. “It was an error,” district spokeswoman Syeda Jafri said Monday. Several groups, including the Anti-Defamation League, called or emailed the school objecting to the assignment.

One person made a number of calls to police with some very specific death threats, said Rialto Police Capt. Randy De Anda. The threats were specific and directed at Jafri and interim Superintendent Mohammad Z. Islam, De Anda said. The Police Department is investigating the phone calls.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Furniture seized in case involving dead babies

Nation: Tenn. lawmaker ties Obamacare, Holocaust

Nation: Keystone pipeline heads to Senate showdown

World: Egypt’s likely next leader shuns Islamist foes

SALT LAKE CITY police have seized letters, documents and furniture belonging to a Utah woman accused of killing six of her newborns, according to court records made public Monday. Several search warrant affidavits show police retrieved the items days after Megan Huntsman, 39, told investigators in mid-April that, over a decade, she had given birth to the babies at home and killed them soon after. The items belonged to Huntsman but had been stored with her mother and grandfather, authorities said. Authorities said the furniture seized did not produce any major evidence, but they are still reviewing the letters.

A TENNESSEE STATE senator’s blog post likening the insurance requirement under President Barack Obama’s health care law to the forced deportation of Jews during the Holocaust drew swift condemnation Monday from leaders of both parties. Republican Sen. Stacey Campfield of Knoxville wrote: “Democrats bragging about the number of mandatory sign ups for Obamacare is like Germans bragging about the number of manditory sign ups for ‘train rides’ for Jews in the ’40s.” State Republican Party Chairman Chris Devaney called the comment “ignorant and repugnant.”

SUPPORTERS AND OPPONENTS of the long-delayed Keystone XL oil pipeline jockeyed for position ahead of an expected Senate vote on legislation authorizing immediate construction of the project. An oil industry group that supports the pipeline launched a five-state ad campaign aimed at wavering senators, while an environmental group mobilized activists to urge lawmakers to vote against any attempt to force President Barack Obama to decide issue. Some Republicans said the vote should occur as an amendment to energy efficiency legislation that could reach the Senate floor today.

ABDEL-FATTAH EL-SISSI, THE former military chief who removed Egypt’s Islamist president and who is now considered certain to become the next president in elections this month, said Monday the Muslim Brotherhood will never return as an organization. He accused it of using militant groups to destabilize the country. El-Sissi spoke in the first TV interview of his campaign, vowing that restoring stability and bringing development were his priorities. He spurned any reconciliation with the Brotherhood, which was Egypt’s most powerful political force until el-Sissi removed President Mohammed Morsi last summer.



TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014


Students will PA schools chief details display talent hurdles, victories of tenure at concerts BY ARWYN RICE



Spring concerts and musical performances will showcase music students from kindergarten through high school as students in North Olympic Peninsula schools reach for their peak performances to end the school year. Concerts are free unless otherwise noted. Port Townsend’s Blue Heron Middle School, 3939 San Juan Ave., will open the Jefferson County spring music season at 7 p.m. today with a seventhand eighth-grade band and orchestra concert. In Clallam County, Jefferson Elementary School, 218 E. 12th St., will kick off the Port Angeles spring music season at 6:30 p.m. today with the musical “Healthy,” which is performed by third-, fourthand fifth-grade students. The musical will be the 14th performed at Jefferson, said music instructor Dan Cobb. “Healthy” will also be performed by Hamilton Elementary School firstthrough third-grade students at 6:30 p.m. May 28, at Hamilton Elementary, 1822 W. Seventh St. Other scheduled performances by North Olympic Peninsula students include:

Port Angeles ■ The Port Angeles AllCity String Review will feature stringed instrument students from the fourth grade through high school at 7:30 p.m. May 15 in the Port Angeles High School Gym, 304 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles High and Stevens Middle School orchestra director Ron Jones will lead his students in the concert and will be joined by elementary school strings instructors James Ray III and Sabrina Scruggs to direct the young musicians. ■ On May 30 and 31, PAHS music students will present a Las Vegas-style Perfect Blend Dinner Show, a fundraiser for the high school music programs. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., and the show opens at 7 p.m. at the Port Angeles Elks Lodge, 131 E. First St. Tickets for the dinner show are $30 per person and can be purchased from Diana Tschemperle at the PAHS school office. Other Port Angeles student concerts include: ■ Franklin Elementary’s kindergarten through second-grade students — 6:30 p.m. May 13 at Jefferson, 218 East Twelfth St. ■ Hamilton’s fourth through sixth grade — 6:30 p.m. May 14 at Hamilton ■ All-City String Review — 7:30 p.m. May 15 at Port Angeles High School ■ Roosevelt Elementary Spring Music Review — 6:30 p.m. May 16 at PAHS ■ PAHS Wind Ensemble with Sequim City Band — 3 p.m. May 18 at PAHS

■ PAHS band — 7 p.m. May 20 at PAHS ■ Hamilton kindergarten performance — 6:30 p.m. May 21 at Hamilton ■ Jefferson kindergarten through second grade — 6:30 p.m. May 22 at Jefferson ■ Stevens Middle School Band — 6:30 p.m. May 29 at Stevens, 1139 W. 14th St. ■ All-City Beginning Band — 7 p.m. June 2 at Roosevelt, 106 Monroe Road ■ PAHS Orchestra — 7:30 p.m. June 3 at PAHS ■ PAHS Choir — 7:30 p.m. June 4 at PAHS ■ Stevens Choir — 6:30 p.m. June 5 at Stevens ■ PAHS Jazz and Percussion Ensemble — 7:30 p.m. June 5 at PAHS ■ Franklin and Jefferson sixth grade — 7 p.m. June 9 at Franklin

PORT ANGELES — Matthew Nienow, an awardwinning poet, musician and boat builder from Port Townsend, is tonight’s fea-

$2.9 million in cuts She described the process of going through the budget line by line with the school board, cutting programs by $2.9 million. “It was awful. When it

was done, I said that I never wanted to do that again,” Pryne said. The district, with help from more than 88 community members, worked through a district strategic plan that would change the way the district does business and was completed and approved in 2011. “It took hundreds of people hundreds of hours to get it done,” she said. Pryne said that five years after arriving in Port Angeles, the district is anticipating an 85 percent graduation rate for the Class of 2014, state and federal funding is returning to the district coffers to bring programs and teachers back to the district, and for the first time in a decade, enrollment is increasing. “This is the first time we have had wiggle room [in

the budget] to get things done,” she said. The district is preparing to ask voters in February 2015 to approve a construction bond to replace the 60-year old high school. Pryne said that it is the district’s next major hurdle. “It’s not that we haven’t done anything to maintain and upgrade the school,” Pryne said. The school has aging, failing systems and lacks the basic infrastructure for modern educational technology, she said. She said the district committee preparing the bond language, the amount of which has not yet been determined, and will keep the message to voters simple. “This is what the problems are, and this is what we need,” Pryne said.

Sequim ■ Sequim High School’s three-week presentation of “The Sound of Music” will conclude this weekend, with performances at 6 p.m. Thursday and 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Premium seats are $12, adult tickets are $10 and tickets for seniors or students with student body cards are $8. ■ Sequim Middle School Band — 6:30 p.m. June 3 at Sequim Middle School, 301 West Hendrickson Road ■ Sequim High School Band — 7 p.m. June 10 at Sequim High School ■ Sequim High School Choir — 7 p.m. June 11 at Sequim High School

Forks ■ Forks Elementary kindergarten though second grade — 6:30 p.m. May 20 at Forks Elementary, 301 S. Elderberry Ave. ■ Forks Elementary third through fifth grade — 6:30 p.m. May 21 at Forks Elementary

Joyce ■ Crescent School allgrades spring concert — 6:30 p.m. June 5 at Crescent School, 50350 State Highway 112

Port Townsend ■ Blue Heron Middle School beginning band and orchestra concert — 7 p.m. tonight at Blue Heron, 3939 San Juan Ave. ■ Grant Street fourth and fifth grade band and orchestra — 6:30 p.m. May 21 at Blue Heron ■ Port Townsend High School band and orchestra — 7 p.m. May 28 at PTHS, 1500 Van Ness St.

Chimacum ■ Chimacum All Bands Concert — 6 p.m. May 28 at Chimacum High School, 91 West Valley Road ■ Chimacum All Choirs Concert — 7 p.m. June 4 at Chimacum High School The Quilcene and Cape Flattery school districts do not have spring music programs scheduled.

North Coast Writers gather tonight in PA PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles School District Superintendent Jane Pryne summed up her five years at the helm of the region’s largest school district succinctly for the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce. “It has been a fast, furious, fabulous five years,” Pryne said at Monday’s meeting. Pryne, 58, who announced her retirement after 38 years in education in September, will depart on June 30. She will be replaced by Marc Jackson of Yermo, Calif. She began as Port Angeles district superintendent July 1, 2009, after serving seven years as superinten-

dent of a district in the Tucson, Ariz., area and a year as interim superintendent in a n o t h e r Pryne Tucson-area district. Pryne’s five years in Port Angeles began with decreasing enrollment, a high school graduation percentage rate in the low 70s, budget cuts and layoffs for 41 teachers and staff members in 2009, she said.

tured reader at the North Coast Writers’ gathering at Wine on the Waterfront, upstairs in The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave. Lovers of poetry are invited to the free event at 7 p.m., while more information is available at suzann and 360797-1245.


Larry St. Peter, Olympic Medical Cancer Center Director Ken Berkes and infusion nurse Lynn Fosket show off some of the paintings made by St. Peter’s late wife, Gail, who died of cancer June 2013.

Paintings, funds donated to aid OMC cancer center BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Watercolor painting was what brought Gail St. Peter to Sequim, and it’s also one of the things she loved doing most while going through treatment for the leukemia from which she eventually died. Now, paintings she made of the rocks and flowers in her yard will be used to help make treatments a little more pleasant for other patients in the infusion bays at Olympic Medical Center’s Cancer Center. “Gail passed away on June 18 of last year, but not before creating many of the incredible pieces of art that patients and their families will be able to view and enjoy,” said Bruce Skinner, director of the Olympic Medical Center Foundation. Her husband of 37 years, Larry St. Peter, donated the paintings, as well

as $50,000 to improve the infusion bays in which patients receive treatment. “She fell in love with the area and with watercoloring and all the arts that are here, so she moved,” Larry St. Peter said. “And I followed.”

A founding member

we’ve got,” said Lynn Fosket, registered transfusion nurse. Berkes said the chairs are helpful in getting patients dealing with decreased strength into the treatment rooms. “Our patients, a lot of them can make it from the car to the lobby for check-in. But then, after they sit for a while, it makes it tougher to get back into treatment,” Berkes said. Skinner said $59,305 was dedicated to improve the cancer center’s integrative medicine program, which focuses on therapies that are in addition to conventional medicine. Since 2006, the foundation has contributed $1,028,850 for cancer programs, Skinner said, and more than $2.2 million to the hospital.

Gail St. Peter was a founder of the North Olympic Watercolorists, which still uses her Straitside Studio for its weekly meetings. Larry St. Peter’s donation was part of $150,000 donated through the foundation to make improvements, Skinner said. Much of that funded the acquisition of special wheelchairs that can ________ comfortably seat patients during the long process of checking in and receivSequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Joe Smillie ing treatment. can be reached at 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or “They’re the best wheelchairs at

Briefly . . . Yearly Friends of Animals meeting set SEQUIM — The annual meeting of Peninsula Friends of Animals will be at the Lazy Acres Clubhouse, 111 Dryke Road, at 5 p.m. Wednesday. The meeting is two weeks earlier than in previous years. The business meeting will start at 6 p.m. after snacks. All Peninsula Friends of Animals members are encouraged to attend.

Oncology program SEQUIM — An “Oncology Genetics 101” program will be held at the Olympic Medical Center’s Medical Services Building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., second floor, from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, May 12. The event is free and open to the public. “Oncology Genetics 101” is an educational discussion on the relationship between genes and cancer by senior genetic counselor and co-director of the UWMC Genetic Medicine Clinics Robin L. Bennett. Light refreshments will be served. RSVP to 360-683-9895

by Thursday.

bers will be appointed upon the basis of demonstrated interest in, and knowledge Arts Commission and support of, the arts. SEQUIM — The For a full list of the Sequim City Council has authority and duties of this created a City Arts Advicommission, visit www. sory Commission to advise the City Council on matFor more information or ters related to art and cul- to obtain an application, ture, and the council is write Sequim City Hall, seeking applicants to serve 226 N. Sequim Ave., four-year terms on this vol- Sequim, WA 98382, phone untary commission. 360-683-4139 or visit www. At least three applicants must reside in the Sequim Submit applications to city limits. The additional Karen Kuznek-Reese, city two to four applicants must clerk, at the Sequim City be Clallam County resiHall or by email to dents and reside within the Sequim School District before 4 p.m. Friday, boundary. May 23. Peninsula Daily News The commission mem-



TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014


Drug’s cost pits insurer against state Molina Healthcare balks over hepatitis C medication price MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

OLYMPIA — A new drug to treat hepatitis C is boosting patients’ odds of recovery, but it’s causing a major insurer in Washington and the state’s prison system to wonder how they’re going to pay for it. The state’s largest provider of Medicaid managedcare plans, Molina Healthcare, isn’t covering the new hepatitis C medication for all patients, including some who state health officials say should get it. Sofosbuvir, known by the brand name Sovaldi, boasts a 90 percent cure rate when used to treat the typical patient with hepatitis C. It also costs about $1,000 a pill — or $84,000 for a 12-week treatment. And that doesn’t include the cost of other drugs a hepatitis C patient might need. The state Health Care Authority is now pressuring Molina to broaden its rules for covering Sovaldi, which the federal Food and Drug Administration approved for treating hepatitis C in December. “They’re not covering it under the same guidelines that we think are appropriate,” said Jim Stevenson, spokesman for the Health Care Authority.




Dawn Hulstedt, 7, left, loads her brush with paint as Emma Morris, 2, right, decorates a wooden birdhouse with the help of the children’s grandmother, Dee Morris of Sequim, during Saturday’s Kids Fair, a featured event for the first weekend of the Sequim Irrigation Festival. Activity booths were set up in the middle Washington Street for the fair. The Irrigation Festival continues this weekend with the Grand Parade.

State regulators look hard at sudden rise in oil trains MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

OLYMPIA — As state environmental regulators start wrestling with the safety of new and larger fuel terminals along the Pacific Coast, some residents in Washington communities are worrying about the safety of crude oil shipped by rail to refineries and shipping docks. Oil-by-rail traffic is growing in Washington by leaps and bounds, altering the way oil is fed to refineries and challenging a state that has a good record of oil safety on marine waters. Traffic went from zero barrels by rail in 2011 to 12.1 million barrels in 2012 and 17 million last year, state environmental authorities said. The amounts are expected to rise this year and eventually go far higher as up to 10 new or expanded terminals are finished on Grays Harbor, in Vancouver, Wash., and at the state’s five existing refineries from Tacoma to Ferndale. Last week, a crowd of about 150 people turned out for a hearing in Centralia that was designed to measure how widely to study the environmental effects of two of the three oil terminal projects proposed for Hoquiam’s ocean port at Grays Harbor. That hearing followed another large crowd at a meeting the previous week in Hoquiam.

“I hope that no one dies while waiting for an ambulance to get across the tracks. I hope that no one’s houses burn down while waiting for the firetruck to come across the tracks.” Others called for better emergency responses to spills, increased inspections once terminals are expanded, and safeguards including one man’s call for a $50 million surety bond against damages. Some wanted a broad look that includes oil-byrail effects along the Columbia River, which is the main entry point for oil trains. The state League of Women Voters called for a broad examination that takes into account the effect of burning more oil on climate change.

‘Wrong side of track’

Quebec disaster

In both cases, the sentiment against the projects — and especially the onrush of oil-train traffic into Washington — was overwhelming. “Being born on the wrong side of the track takes on new meaning now,” said Larry Kerschner, a Centralia resident who testified about what the additional 120-car trains might do to auto and truck traffic.

Some who spoke noted the deadly explosions of a train carrying volatile oil in Lac-Mergantic, Quebec, which killed 47 last year. And just one day after the hearing, an oil train went off the tracks in downtown Lynchburg, Va., catching fire near the James River. The public meetings — dubbed “scoping hearings” — were sponsored by the

16% have disease


Trains, including oil tanker cars, are shown parked in a rail yard in Tacoma. Department of Ecology and the city of Hoquiam, which are jointly leading the environmental review process. Although some speakers at hearings want the state simply to halt the oil industry’s quick expansion in Washington, Ecology doesn’t have the power to issue a moratorium, agency spokeswoman Linda Kent said. “We’re trying to find out what people think should be studied in the environmental review,’’ Kent said, describing the agency as being in a “listening mode” with its hearings. Paula Ehlers, who oversees the environmental review for Ecology on the two Hoquiam projects, said the agency expects to evaluate environmental effects along the short-line rail from Grays Harbor to Centralia.

Scope of study But the question of how much further the agency needs to go — such as considering Columbia River Gorge effects — won’t be determined until the public comment period ends May 27. Sponsors of the projects are Westway Terminals, a Louisiana firm whose

Hoquiam terminal handles methanol for industrial processes, and Imperium Renewables, a Seattlebased biofuels company, both of which began operating facilities at Grays Harbor in the past decade. Each is expanding storage and shipping facilities for its coastal market and each expects to significantly boost rail traffic to feed its facilities that transport fuels by barge and ship. Both companies bring in crude oil from North Dakota, and national transportation officials say this oil is more volatile and explosive than conventional crude oil. Imperium is projecting its expanded facility would be served by an additional 730 trains and 200 barges or ships a year, while Westway said the two phases of its project would add 458 rail trains and 200 barge or vessel shipments yearly. The rail estimates include return or empty trips, meaning an average of three to four new trains each day. The Quinault Indian Nation also is on record against the projects because of risks to fisheries that are part of the tribe’s treaty rights to harvest.

Meanwhile, state prisons — where 16 percent of inmates have hepatitis C — might end up spending even more on hepatitis C medications this year, after earlier treatments already doubled prison spending on hepatitis C drugs between 2010 and 2013. The drug is raking in money for the manufacturer, Gilead Sciences of California, which reported $2.27 billion in sales of Sovaldi during the first quarter of 2014. Stephen Polyak, a research professor in the departments of global health and laboratory medicine at the University of Washington, said he sees Sovaldi as “a great breakthrough” for treating hepatitis C, but the cost of the drug creates questions about who will be able to access it. “It’s going to impact health tremendously,” said Polyak, whose research focuses on hepatitis C and HIV. “But it is going to be for the countries and the insurers and the individuals who can afford to pay for that.”

Blood-borne virus An estimated 3.2 million people in the United States have chronic hepatitis C, a blood-borne virus that can cause liver failure or liver cancer if left untreated.

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Dr. Daniel Lessler, the chief medical officer at the health care authority, said his agency is working with Molina to ensure the company’s policy for covering Sovaldi matches the state’s coverage standards. “We have spoken with them and made it clear that we expect them to be providing coverage for this drug,” Lessler said. The other four insurance companies that contract with the state to provide Medicaid plans already cover Sovaldi in accordance with the state’s clinical guidelines, Lessler said. But of all the state’s managed-care providers, Molina serves the most people — about 39 percent of the nearly 1.2 million Washingtonians who are on Medicaid managed-care plans. Dr. J. Mario Molina, president and CEO of Molina Healthcare, said in a trade publication last week that he has concerns about the high price of Sovaldi, as well as other hepatitis C drugs that will soon come on the market. “These new drugs could be a budget buster for state Medicaid programs,” Molina told the magazine Modern Healthcare. An older drug to treat hepatitis C, telaprevir, cost significantly less than Sovaldi when it debuted in 2011 — about $50,000 for a longer treatment cycle. Molina spokeswoman Laura Hart said the company has agreed to cover Sovaldi for some patients, and is working with the health care authority “to formalize a clear and clinically driven process for future requests.” For now, Hart wrote, “we are reviewing requests for Sovaldi on a case-by-case basis.”

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SNOHOMISH — The National Weather Service says the wind that caused minor damage Sunday at Lake Roesiger, near Snohomish, was not a tornado. The Weather Service said Monday it was a straight line wind, estimated at 70 mph to 75 mph. The wind uprooted a couple of trees and blew limbs off others. It destroyed

a playhouse and tore some siding off a house. A witness told KOMO she saw what looked like a funnel could, but the storm survey team didn’t find evidence of a swirling wind. One week earlier, the Weather Service said a tornado estimated at the smallest-sized twister, touched down briefly at Eatonville. Washington averages about two tornadoes a year.

Coverage standards

Diabetic Consultations

Damaging Snohomish wind not a tornado THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A big selling point of Sovaldi is that the daily pill can treat hepatitis C with fewer side effects than previous drug regimens while getting better results. Sovaldi also can treat patients in 12 weeks, while previous drug combinations took up to 48 weeks. Two national organizations — the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases and the Infectious Diseases Society of America — now recommend Sovaldi for treating hepatitis C in most circumstances. Molina Healthcare, which contracts with the state Health Care Authority to provide Medicaid plans for roughly 429,000 people statewide, still is developing its internal rules for covering the drug.


TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 — (C)


PTHS students learn electronics in ‘sport’


Probe: $82,445 bill

given to Clallam in relation to issue


PORT TOWNSEND — As the Port Townsend High School Robotics Team has earned accolades and awards in its first year of existence, it is creating a fulfilling educational option, the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce was told Monday. “This was a great opportunity to get the students used to wiring electronics and get hands-on experience with screwdrivers for the first time for a lot of these students,” team coach Austin Henry said. “The goal is to create a sport for high school students for science and engineering in the same realm as basketball and football; the idea being if you create a spectacle around something, you will get students interested.


Port Townsend High School junior Rose Ridder, a member of the robotics team, prepares a demonstration of Buster “And if you can get students the robot at the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce interested in science and technol- meeting on Monday. Team coach Austin Henry is in the ogy, then you have one hell of a background. Science, technology

program.” About 70 people attended the program with Henry and junior Rose Ridder, 17, who followed the speech with a demonstration of the robot’s abilities. The team formed last year and created a small box-like robot that moved back and forth. This year’s project was somewhat more ambitious, with team members entering the FIRST Robotics Competition and succeeding beyond their expectations, Henry said. In the competition’s first round in early March Snohomish, the team won the Rookie Inspiration Award. A week later, it earned the Rookie All Star award and was the top seeded team after qualifications. At the April 12 district champi-

onships in Portland, Ore., it finished 36th out of 153. “This put our rookie team in the top 25 percent of all the teams, and we are quite proud of that,” Henry said. All of the participating teams in the FIRST Robotics Competition are given design parameters and can use any ideas and materials to construct their robot as long as they are within those boundaries. The machines needed to have the ability to lift and throw a three-foot wide inflatable ball. The robot called “Buster” measures 32 inches long, 23 inches wide and 30 inches tall and weighs 90 pounds empty of batteries. It is powered by the same 12-volt batteries as motor scoot-

ers and powered wheelchairs. The battery life depends on the task, and the team always takes four fully charged batteries to any competition, Ridder said. The commitment to the robotics team is substantial, Ridder said, with the operative equation: “Robotics. Homework. Sleep. Pick Two.” Henry said the required schedule to complete the robot in three weeks would be a challenge for any adult engineering team. “The competitions are an absolute zoo,” Henry said. “There are people jumping up and down, there are mascots everywhere, you hear buzzsaws and everyone wears safety glasses. “It is one of the most fun things I have ever done.”

Theater: Non-compete lease CONTINUED FROM A1 to Rocky Friedman, owner of the Rose Theatre in Port Townsend, Total assessed value of the to talk about opening an art movie property is $230,901, while Sun house similar to the Rose in ClalBasin general manager Bryan lam County. But Friedman didn’t Cook said the theater will be want to comment on the possibililisted for $259,000 — with a non- ties for the Lincoln. “I hope they pull it off,” was all compete clause. “Whoever we sell or lease the he would say Monday, though it’s building to will have a non-com- not clear who “they” might be. The Peninsula Daily News’ pete [agreement],” to show no first-run movies, Cook said Mon- articles about the Lincoln closure drew a spate of comments back in day. The new operator could run February and March. Some readers expressed interclassic films and second-run feaest in a movie theater-restaurant tures, “released four months ago or 40 years ago,” so the Lincoln combination like the Starlight wouldn’t compete with Sun Room, the theater upstairs from Basin’s Deer Park Cinema, the the Silverwater Cafe in Port multiplex off U.S. Highway 101 Townsend. Friedman opened it last Sepjust east of Port Angeles. The Lincoln “would be nice as tember as an addition to the a community center, [for] live per- Rose’s two screens, which he conformances . . . and old movies,” verted to digital after raising more than $200,000 in donations added Cook. Gase said he’s looking forward from Rose patrons in 2012. to attending Wednesday’s public forum, even if a concrete plan is Nonprofit future? yet to be made. Another possibility could be “A lot of times, somebody will running the Lincoln Theater as a have an idea that’s not workable,” nonprofit organization like Tacohe believes, “but that will be a ma’s Grand Cinema. catalyst for an idea that will be Marketing director Zach Powworkable.” ers said the Grand, marking its In recent years, Port Angeles 17th anniversary this month, has and Sequim residents have gone grown steadily in attendance,

added its fourth screen in 2009 and hosts the Tacoma Film Festival each year. The Grand converted to digital in November, to the tune of $400,000, Powers said. The cinema shows first-run movies, specializes in independent films, employs a paid house manager and projectionist, and has a crew of volunteers to take tickets and sell popcorn. Another revenue stream comes through memberships: $45 yearly for a single, $80 for a couple. “We’re very much an arts nonprofit,” like a museum or playhouse, Powers said. “The Grand is a hip, trendy thing, but our base is not young people. It’s folks over 60,” he added. The Port Angeles Arts Council president, for her part, is urging people of various ages to think big. In anticipation of Wednesday’s forum, McIntyre posted a Gloria Steinem quotation on the council’s Facebook page: “Dreaming, after all, is a form of planning.”

CONTINUED FROM A1 working with the public, they’re experienced.” A 24-year employee of the “I don’t want to make it overly dramatic, but in the aggregate office, Roark Miller said it was there were a lot of things going “unfortunate” that some staffers on, and it’s hard to tell if they still campaigned for her predecessor in 2010. are or not,” Doherty said. “And because they became The county has been billed $82,445 in costs related to the involved in a campaign, it made complaint — $68,469 for the them leery under my leadership,” report and $13,976 in legal fees she said. for Roark Miller’s legal counsel, county Administrator Jim Jones Election topic? has said. Roark Miller said she doesn’t Roark Miller said that money expect the investigation to come would have been better spent on up again until the election. an extra patrol deputy than an As Bauman interviewed investigation that “could have department employees on the been solved in a few questions whistleblower complaint, his asked of me early on.” “I’ve been looking forward to investigation grew into a larger this being a non-issue for quite a review, including if she ordered while, so I’m glad they voted to the backdating of a building permove on,” Roark Miller said after mit so it complied with new Dungeness-area water-use rules the 2-1 commissioners’ vote. Although the staff interviews that went into effect Jan. 1, 2013. It was alleged that she had an in the report were not sworn tesemployee on Jan. 4, 2013, backtimony, Doherty said the transcripts demonstrate “serious date the building permit to Dec. 27, 2012, for a Sequim-area mushproblems.” “If you read the material, you’ll room-growing operation so the see documentary evidence that applicant would not be subject to includes things like backdating the new water-use rules. A check for the permit also was documents, tampering with documents, destruction of documents,” backdated, according to Bauman’s report. he said. Several of the potential crimi“There’s just a number of catenal charges suggested in Baugories in the procedure part of county government that I would man’s report were related to the hope we have some interest in backdating issue. Roark Miller said she was jussome oversight.” tified in doing what she did, Doherty said the board had an “obligation” to delve into the alle- asserting the permit was requested enough in advance that gations. Roark Miller defeated John it should have been issued before Miller, no relation, in the 2010 the first of the year. election. She has announced her intention to run this year for a Correcting error second four-year term. The state Attorney General’s Office determined that the permit ‘Irregularities’ was backdated “to correct an error Doherty, who is also up for re- made by the office that could have election, cited “irregularities” in resulted in liability on behalf of how DCD customers were treated. the county” and was not done “For instance, the backdating with criminal malice or intent. Doherty maintained that the of documents, some of the handling of financial documents — allegations in the report are a and how they were taken care of, “serious enough matter that the how that public money transac- board should read the report, and tion was taken care of — are seri- then at some subsequent date ous enough that the board I think talk about it.” Said Chapman: “I don’t think should look into that and then, only secondly, decide what we there’s a need to come back.” “If you want to bring it back, might want to do about it,” we can keep bringing it back, but Doherty said. Doherty said his third over- I’m not going to change my opinarching concern was the alleged ion,” said Chapman, who made the motion to concur with the treatment of county employees. “Again, it isn’t sworn testi- advice and decisions rendered by mony, but people talk about the state Attorney General’s morale problems and some issues Office, county prosecutor’s office about the way certain people were and state Auditor’s Office. The state auditor decided that handled,” he said. For her part, Roark Miller said it would not conduct its own she has made an effort to keep investigation but would review staff more informed about the the allegations during the normal reasons for her decisions, which course of its 2014 audit. “Anything beyond this discusare made “in the best interest of sion today is a political matter,” the citizens.” “I’ve got a great staff working McEntire said. “I think, by my lights, we’re hard, producing great work,” she added. “They’re sharp, they’re done.”

Memphis Belle in skies over Seattle THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RENTON — A restored World War II B-17 “Flying Fortress” will be in the skies over Seattle this week. The plane known as Memphis Belle is on display at the Renton ________ Municipal Airport next weekend. Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz A group called The Liberty can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Foundation is touring with the 5062, or at diane.urbani@peninsuladaily plane and a P-51 Mustang fighter.

Boiler: Concerns with directory market CONTINUED FROM A1 the new biomass plant, which will generate electricity, is key to the Johnson said he did not know Ediz Hook plant’s survival at a if Nippon or Covington, La.-based time of diminishing demand for Factory Sales & Engineering, the the telephone book paper proprimary contractor of the boiler, duced there. would pay to address the problem. Nippon also manufactures “I’m not terribly concerned newsprint for newspapers includwith that at this point,” he said. ing Peninsula Daily News. “I just want to get it repaired Nippon was closed last week so properly and get it online.” the company could manage its inventory and resumed operation November dedication Monday, he said. “There are concerns with the The cogeneration plant, which had a price tag that grew from directory market,” Johnson said. “We’re being careful to match $71 million to $85 million, was inventory with orders.” dedicated in November with fanThe factory was shut down for fare during ceremonies at the west Port Angeles factory and the two weeks earlier this year for a “maintenance outage” for reasons Red Lion Hotel. Speeches by company officials tied to work on the cogeneration from Nippon’s Japanese head- facility, Johnson said. quarters included assertions that The plant has never operated

would have generated 24 megawatts. Both projects survived numerous environmental challenges. But those challenges slowed down the Port Townsend project and, combined with a strong market for cheap natural gas, were a factor in dooming it, company President Roger Hagen told Peninsula Daily News April 4. Johnson said Nippon’s customers have not abandoned their commitments to purchase the electricity. “They could have walked on us, but they didn’t,” he said. Port Townsend project “It shows the value of effective Port Townsend Paper Corp. and honest communication on a earlier this year abandoned a timely basis.” ________ much-disputed $54 million project to upgrade its own cogeneraSenior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be tion plant. reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at Port Townsend Paper’s plant at full capacity. “We’ve kind of struggled with operational issues, but I thought we were getting ahead of that, and [this] reared its ugly head,” Johnson said. Like the present boiler, Nippon’s new boiler is intended to create steam for the plant. Both boilers burn biomass, or woody debris including bark and slash. But the new facility also will generate 20 megawatts of electricity for sale as green energy.

The Memphis Belle was built toward the end of the war, and the Boeing airplane never saw combat. It is painted to look like its predecessors with the same name that flew with the 91st bomb group. The Liberty Foundation considers itself a flying museum and sells flights on the historic planes to pay its expenses.

Death Notices Jane Q. ‘Juana’ Miller May 13, 1922 — April 18, 2014

Sequim resident Jane Q. “Juana” Miller died of age-related caused in Sequim. She was 91. Services: Inurnment at 11 a.m. Tuesday, May 13, with officiant the Rev. Scott Koenigsaecker, and burial at Dungeness Cemetery. A celebration of life will be held Tuesday, May 13, at 2 p.m. at Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements.

North Olympic Peninsula Death Notices and Death and Memorial Notice obituaries appear online at

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, May 6, 2014 PAGE


Reunion puts Forks Elks in limelight LIKE MANY ORGANIZATIONS in these shaky days, the Elks Lodge in Forks has had to diversify to stay afloat. When reading the Forks Forum newspaper, one gets the feeling that the Elks have their name attached to nearly every event in the area. During just a few weeks’ time, the members of Elks Lodge No. 2524 have — or are planning to — host activities such as the veterans’ “stand down,” a bingo marathon to benefit the Forks High School basketball team, the Easter Bunny, Bluegrass & BBQ, and the fourth annual Forks Family Fair. This is a very limited list. However, none of these events really puts dollars in the kitty for the Elks themselves. Facts are facts — somebody has to pay the bills. Last October, Bill Brager of Forks came to the council of the Elks and proposed a high school class reunion to be held at the

WEST END NEIGHBOR Elks Lodge. His was a Barker fairly unique plan. Instead of just one year’s worth of Forks High School graduates — which in Forks might be a grand total of 25 people — Brager proposed that a decade of classes gather for one big reunion. “We have kicked around the idea for years,” said Brager. The 1970s was the chosen decade. “April is our slowest month financially, with the most money going out,” explained Larry Scroggins, the Exalted Ruler of the Forks lodge. So the multiple-class reunion became a fundraiser for the Elks.


“The hard part was figuring out where to cut it off,” chuckled Brager as he explained the 19681982 class choice. The Elks planned the menu for lunch, appetizers and dinner. Donna Burt, along with Paul and Elsie Hampton raided the grocery stores and staffed the kitchen. The price was set at $10 per person, with no idea of how many people would show. The doors opened at noon. Elsie Hampton and Scroggins were still putting the finishing details on the decorations, Wayne Deckard was spilling out the musical hits of the decade, the bar was stocked and ready to party ’70s style, and school photos of the invited graduating classes were on display. Before long, the revelers were trickling in. “If it goes well, maybe we can get an ’80s reunion, too,” said an expectant Scroggins. Everyone received a name tag which included the year of his or

Peninsula Voices Yet some individuals have a mission to tear down I live in a community the church. So I ask you, that seems to always look who will take our place? for the faults in people A recent letter to the ediinstead of pointing out their tor [“Rapid Beatification,” good works and activities. Peninsula Voices, May 4] I am a practicing Cathopointed out some dark lic and proud of that fact. times in the church. I try to practice the virI wonder if the lettertues my faith teaches me writer realized how much are important — faith, she hurt the members of hope, love, prudence, justice, this community who practemperance and fortitude. tice the faith and probably I’m striving to live those purchase her products. virtues has served me well. Was it her intention to It is true that the church hurt those who support her finds herself in the midst of business? a difficult time in her life. Maybe not, but the damI do believe that the age is done,and I hope my darkest hour is right before fellow Catholics were paythe dawn, and that the ing attention and take darkness will not last. action to support our faith. All you have to do is look Becky McGinty, at history to know that. Port Angeles There is a light after the darkest time and servant Ukraine policy leadership, including Pope Francis, one of many leadUnited States foreign ing the way. policy in the Ukraine is as The Catholic Church feeds, wrongheaded as its domesclothes, houses, provides tic policies, and for the medical care and educates same reason. more people than any other Both are dictated by the organization in the world. same moneyed oligarchs

Proud Catholic

who control the Congress and the Oval Office, and an increasingly submissive judicial system and media. The U.S. is no moral authority on the evils of aggressive war, the mother of all war crimes and terrorism. It was the U.S. that initiated contemporary aggressive war in 2003. In using force in the Ukraine, Russia at least had a rationale that was not entirely fabricated or ludicrous. We are now torqued off because we got caught

her graduating class; married women had to choose which last name to use on their tags. Bell-bottoms, corduroy and platforms were strangely absent from the scene. “I wanted shoes I can stand in for a while,” said Linda McCann, Class of 1974. The food was good, drinks were spilled and the time was superb for catching up and reminiscing. Vicky Goakey (1970), Bruce Gukenberg (1970), Rita Johnson (1972), Kevin Hinchen (1973) and Linda (Shearer) Peterson (1973) greeted each other with hugs. They shared several laughs remembering everything from those who set the fashion trends at school (Lori Kelso and Christi Baron had this honor), who saw the Beatles in Seattle in 1966 (Goakey) and who is working where. It is amazing that in a town of 3,000 people, you can lose touch with your best friends and


classmates. The 200 Forks High School graduates who attended this special reunion reconnected, some coming from out of state. The Elks, who are so very busy helping this small community in so many ways, found a groovy way to help themselves. Yet ironically, a majority of the funds raised from the reunion will go back into the community through the works of charity, for which the Elks around the country are so well-known.

________ Zorina Barker lives in the Sol Duc Valley with her husband, a logger, and two children she home-schools. Submit items and ideas for the column to her at or phone her at 360-327-3702. West End Neighbor appears on the PDN’s commentary page every other Tuesday. The next column will appear May 20.


China with war. We must use the available international machinery to begin resolving disputes among nations. They don’t work now because the major powers, including the U.S., have used this machinery for their own political purposes. America is controlled by an insatiable few who steadfastly place their economic interests above those of the nation. It is time to amend the Constitution to eliminate this political malignance. fomenting anti-Russian Malcolm D. McPhee, mischief in the Ukraine, not Sequim to mention our aborted plan to place “defensive” missiles on the Ukraine’s doorstep a Lack of strength few years earlier. In Libya, [President U.S. leadership does not Barack] Obama’s six-week give a damn about demowar stopped an enormous cratic self- determination in impending slaughter, but he the Ukraine, or in the U.S. did not send in U.S. troops. for that matter. Iran is currently elimiNot satisfied with our nating its stock of enriched failures in Europe, Central uranium that could have Asia, the Middle East been used for nuclear weapand South America, the ons, but Obama refused to U.S. now marches off to be strong by bombing and East Asia to threaten invading.

In Syria, Obama was weak again by not bombing just because Assad met Obama’s demand to eliminate his chemical weapons. To understand why this weakness is so damaging, look at the foreign policy strength of the Iraq War. We attacked for no particular reason, sacrificed thousands of American lives and spent trillions of dollars so the Iraq could be converted from Iran’s chief enemy to its ally, and so that girls younger than 9 could be forced into marriage. That we would do something so incredibly stupid creates enormous fear that any country could be attacked at any time. As it is, we are gaining a reputation as a country that acts prudently and in our own best interests, and thus is predictable. To think that just a decade ago, even our allies feared us. That was strength. Greg Stone, Sequim

‘Single ladies to the dance floor!’ BY JEN DOLL THE DAY HAD been hot and long, beginning on the Cape Cod, Mass., beach where we watched the bride marry her now-husband as the tide came in a few minutes too soon — or, more likely, the wedding happened just a few minutes too late — despite careful timing based on the lunar calendar. Afterward, a string quartet led us through the tall sand grass and up into the dunes to the country club, where we ate and drank and drank some more in celebration of our friend, who was now a wife. “Single ladies to the dance floor!” came the cry, a masculine voice urging us forward. Wedding guests parted, creating a narrow path for the train of unmarried women to parade through in their finery. But we single ladies no longer looked so fine as we had that morning. We were worn and tired, sweat beading down our necks, sand crunching unpleasantly in our shoes, which were wearing raw the backs of our heels. We should have been lying

down in cool rooms elsewhere, but the wedding was not over. We were 28. We knew what was next. A friend grabbed my arm and pulled me

in our brightly colored dresses. There was the bride, next to the band, facing us. Her new husband stood away from the crowd, watching her with an expression that I found inscrutable, though, to be fair, I considered their very relationship inscrutable. What had happened between the bride and me was not unique, Doll but that didn’t make it any less close. painful. “Do we have to do this?” she We were the best of friends whispered. “Isn’t it sort of, you until she met a man with whom I know, sexist?” could not be friends. “Let’s go hide out in the bathThrough the ups and downs of room,” I said. their courtship, I was there for The bathroom was nice. her, but now that she had chosen It had supplies of deodorant him for good, I felt abandoned and and hair spray and hand lotion, confused. as well as wipes for dabbing the I didn’t understand how the day’s perspiration from our forearrival of an engagement ring heads. meant she could turn a blind eye We could probably even take a to what, from my vantage point, bottle of wine with us. still felt so unresolved — their bitBut it was too late. ter squabbles, the unkindnesses We were herded along with the and misunderstandings between rest of them, and there was no them. way to break rank without makOf course, these are behaviors ing a scene. exhibited in nearly every relationWe proceeded in mincing chain- ship, but I also worried that it gang steps, as if we were all some- was a decision she thought she how attached at the ankle, a line had to make, because she was on of adult women marching forward the verge of 30, and he had asked,












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and would there be another chance? Despite my doubts, I had put on my dress and was celebrating her, the bride who looked so beautiful and happy I could almost forget all those details I wasn’t supposed to consider again, certainly not now. A band member picked up the microphone and said with a comedic trill in his voice: “It’s time, ladies, the big moment you’ve all been waiting for — the bouquet toss!” I glanced at my friend and mouthed, “Hell, no,” because somehow we were positioned front and center, but the bride was already closing her eyes and thrusting her hands skyward. Her diamond glinted in the sun, and that photo-ready bouquet of blue hydrangeas she picked from her mother’s own garden soared high. I closed my eyes, too, because I didn’t know what else to do. There was a light thud, and then there was silence. When I opened my eyes, there it was. A few spots down, another guest gestured silently: Pick it up! Pick it up! Instead, I stepped back from

NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ MICHAEL FOSTER, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525; ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim news office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, ■ Port Townsend news office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550,

the flat sack of impending floral decay, which had landed directly in front of me. I feigned complete befuddlement and obliviousness because it would break me to reach for that ribbon-wrapped stem, an acknowledgment that I believed in this union wholeheartedly and wanted the same for myself. I didn’t. I couldn’t. So I stood, shuffling infinitesimally backward, and the seconds seemed like hours. I was saved from imminent social disgrace by the woman who rushed forward and scooped up the bouquet. She held it aloft in her right arm, proud and tall, as if showing off an Olympic gold medal. She even managed a little hop in the air as she shouted, “I got it!” The bride beamed. The crowd went wild.

________ Jen Doll is the author of the forthcoming memoir Save the Date: The Occasional Mortifications of a Serial Wedding Guest, from which this was adapted by The New York Times.

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ 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 letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506



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B NFL Draft

Hawks should bolster O-line AS THE SEATTLE Seahawks head into the NFL draft this week, they are spared the anxiety of having to shop for that rarest of commodities — the elusive franchise quarterback. Russell Wilson took them to Dave the Super Bowl Boling in just his second season, and at 25 years old, could have another dozen years ahead of him. So the Seahawks must focus their resources on conscripting players to protect him. They’ve only got six picks this draft, and having won the Super Bowl, aren’t picking until the end of the first round. Wilson has been stunningly reliable. Although he weighs only 209 pounds, he’s stayed undented and vertical by being extraordinarily deft at avoiding big hits. He’s never missed a game and never been so much as listed on an injury report.

Wilson was hit often But how long can he be put at risk? Last season, he absorbed 51 sacks — 44 in the regular season and seven more in the playoffs. Against San Francisco in the NFC title game, he was sacked four times and hit 10 times — somewhat savagely, at that. Certain teams make a clear commitment to laying hits on him. St. Louis sacked him 11 times with 18 hits in two games in 2013. In the first San Francisco game last year, linebacker NaVorro Bowman decked Wilson with a hit that should have sent him to the locker room. Versus Tampa Bay, Wilson was obviously shaken up by a hit, which was later revealed to have caused a mild shoulder injury. Actually, there are no mild injuries to a franchise quarterback; every one has the capacity to change the fortunes of a season. Looking back at the 2013 stats, the Seahawks were the worst in the NFL in sacks per pass play. On the list of most-sacked quarterbacks, Wilson was tied for third (44) with Atlanta’s Matt Ryan. Only Miami’s Ryan Tannehill (58) and Baltimore’s Joe Flacco had more (48). Most indicting about the Seahawks’ protection is that those sack numbers have to be considered in light of the fact that Wilson had 244 fewer passing attempts than Ryan and 171 fewer than Tannehill.

Area athletes excel at Shelton Invite Sequim’s Shreffler, PT’s Coppenrath take 2nd at meet PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SHELTON — A pair of area athletes earned runnerup finishes at the 54th Shelton Invitational at High Climber Stadium. Sequim sophomore runner Waverly Shreffler took second in the 400-meter run with a




Overcoming blemishes Seferian-Jenkins hopes skills lead to high pick BY TODD DYBAS MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

The NFL Scouting Combine was supposed to be a time to prove things for Austin Seferian-Jenkins. The former Gig Harbor High School and University of Washington star had won last year’s Mackey Award as the nation’s top tight end, yet most projec-

tions had North Carolina’s Eric Ebron as the best draft-eligible at that position. After dealing with a junior season that included a DUI arrest, injured pinky and reduced numbers, Seferian-Jenkins was still answering questions about those topics at the combine in late February. A chance to get in a full workout would have helped answer

NFL DRAFT ON ESPN ■ The 2014 NFL Draft runs Thursday through Saturday.

those questions — for better or worse — more so than any interview with reporters could. Then, another bump. During his medical examination in Indianapolis, SeferianJenkins learned he had a fractured foot. That kept him from running at the combine and caused him to miss Washington’s pro day. With the draft coming Thursday, Seferian-Jenkins still, at

least in public, has the questions around him. When prior assertions had him clearly as the top tight end in the draft, the updated ones wonder if he will be selected in the first round. Anonymous scouts have grumbled about his work ethic and overall attitude. However, anonymous opinions need to be absorbed with proper skepticism. He said two weeks ago his foot was healed. A stock-bumping workout a week ago seems to confirm that. TURN



Mariners Sounders’ defender also menace on offensive end Seattle

demotes Almonte

Marshall relishes chances to score BY DON RUIZ

Football Outsiders listed Wilson with league-highs in scrambles (51) and scrambles under heavy pressure (33). And all those are with the fewest pass attempts of any regular starter in the league. Since then, action in the offseason has only weakened the manpower at offensive line, as starters Breno Giacomini (right tackle) and Paul McQuistan (left guard) left via free agency. That leaves two bankable linemen with Pro Bowl credentials: left tackle Russell Okung and center Max Unger. As it stands, they have left guard James Carpenter, a former firstrounder who missed 16 games with injury his first two seasons. Although he played in every game in 2013, he never took control of the position the way a first-round pick could be expected, and his dubious future was highlighted last week when the Hawks declined to pick up the option for the fifth season (2015) on his rookie contract.

TUKWILA — Central defender Chad Marshall scored goals in eight of his first 10 Major League Soccer seasons, so it seemed only a matter of time before he got on the board in his debut season with Seattle Sounders FC. That happened Saturday as Marshall’s first goal as a Sounder lifted Seattle to a 2-1 come-from-behind win against the Philadelphia Union. “It’s great for him to get accolades — man of the match and the game-winning goal — especially at CenturyLink,” said Brad Evans, a teammate of Marshall’s at Columbus and now in Seattle. “I think that’s a big thing and something he’ll never forget.” Marshall admitted as much. He played 90 minutes of solid defense, as the Union’s only score came on Evans’ own goal. However, Marshall agreed it was his offensive contribution


Despite the wet conditions throughout the meet, a few Sequim athletes were able to set personal records at the Shelton Invite. This included an impressive but unexpected time of 4:26 in the mile by sophomore C.J. Daniels. “C.J. was placed into the varsity mile as an alternate, but then ran away with a

fourth-place medal,” Wolves coach Brad Moore said. “He competed tremendously.” Brendon Despain took third in the freshman/sophomore mile run. The Sequim girls’ 4x400meter relay team of Gretchen Happe, Waverly Shreffler, Heidi Vereide and Sarah Hutchison ran the Wolves’, and the Peninsula’s, best time of the season, 4:17.34.





Former University of Washington tight end Austin Seferian-Jenkins is expected to be one of the first tight ends taken in the NFL Draft, which begins Thursday.

On the run


personal-best time of 60.93 seconds. Shreffler’s time is the best run in the Olympic League this season and also puts her atop the North Olympic Peninsula rankings. Port Townsend senior Skyler Coppenrath was second in Saturday’s meet in the triple jump. His distance of 42 feet and 7.75 inches puts him third in the Olympic League and tied for first on the Peninsula with Neah Bay’s Elisha Winck.



Sounders’ defender Chad Marshall (14) celebrates with teammate Djimi Traore, right, after Marshall scored the game-winning goal against Philadelphia on Saturday. that would linger in his mind. “I’ve been close a couple times this year, so it was nice to get one, especially at home and for it to be a game-winner,” he said. “It was pretty sweet.” At 6-foot-4, Marshall always has been dangerous on

set pieces. And that’s how he got on the scoreboard Saturday, getting his head onto a corner kick launched by Marco Pappa in the 84th minute. TURN



HOUSTON — Center fielder Abraham Almonte’s ongoing struggles finally convinced the Seattle Mariners that he requires a remedial tour at Triple-A Tacoma to get turned around. Almonte, 24, was optioned to the Rainiers after Sunday’s 8-7 victory over the Houston Astros at Next Game M i n u t e Today Maid Park. vs. Athletics T h e at Oakland move came Time: 7:05 p.m. with him On TV: ROOT mired in a 4 for 37 slump that dropped his average to .198. TURN





TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014



Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar



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


Today Baseball: Rainier Christian at Quilcene, 1B Sea-Tac League playoff, loser-out, 3:45 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 4 p.m.; Forks at Hoquiam, 4 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, rescheduled from April 23, 4:15 p.m. Softball: Quilcene at Wishkah Valley, 4 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, rescheduled from April 23, 4:15 p.m.; Port Townsend at Klahowya, 4:15 p.m. Golf: North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 3 p.m. Girls Tennis: North Mason at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.; Chimacum/Port Townsend at Sequim, 4 p.m.

Wednesday Boys Soccer: Chimacum at Charles Wright, 4 p.m.; Bremerton at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 6:45 p.m.; Port Townsend at Kingston, 6:45 p.m. Track and Field: Neah Bay and Clallam Bay at Crescent, North Olympic League Sub-District Meet, 3 p.m.; Chimacum at Juanita High School, 5 p.m. Girls Tennis: Chimacum/Port Townsend at Olympic, 4 p.m. Baseball: Quilcene-Rainier Christian winner at Muckleshoot, TBD.

Thursday Softball: Forks at Rainier (doubleheader), 3 p.m.; Tacoma Baptist at Quilcene, 3:45 p.m.; Sequim at Port Angeles, at Dry Creek Elementary School, 4:15 p.m.; Port Townsend at Olympic, 4:15 p.m. Baseball: Forks at Rainier (doubleheader), 3 p.m.; Kingston at Port Townsend (rescheduled from April 9), 4:15 p.m. Girls Tennis: Sequim at Port Angeles, 4 p.m. Golf: North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 3 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston (White Horse), 3 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend, 3 p.m. Track and Field: Elma, Tenino at Forks, 3:30 p.m.




Young fisherman turned out Sunday to try their luck at Forks’ annual Kids Fishing Day at the Bogachiel Rearing Pond in Forks.

Area Sports BMX Racing Port Angeles BMX Track Sunday 3 Strider 1. Nyomie Colfax 2. Bennett Pister 3. Isaiah Charles 6 and Under Mixed Open 1. Cameron Colfax 2. Carson Waddell 3. Beckham Pister 4. Rily Pippin 7-8 Mixed Open 1. Damien True 2. Jesse Vail 3. Cash (Smash) Coleman 4. Zachary Pinell 5. Deacon Charles 6. Easton Munger 9-10 Mixed Open 1. Joseph Pinell 2. Taylor Coleman 3. Jayden Sundberg 4. Harmony Colfax 5. Keona Brewer 6. Cholena Morrison 7. Kendra Munger 13-14 Mixed Open 1. Jericho Stuntz 2. Jaxon Bourm 3. Grady Bourm 4. Ty Bourm 31 and Over Open 1. Kyle Hutchins 2. Danny (Bionic Man) Bushnell 3. Tee-Jay Johnson 41-45 Cruiser 1. Lawrence Moroles 2. Scott Gulisao 3. Danny (Bionic Man) Bushnell 4. Karl Pister 6 Novice 1. Carson Waddell 2. Beckham Pister 3. Rily Pippin 8 Novice 1. Deacon Charles 2. Zachary Pinell 3. Easton Munger 9 Novice 1. Keona Brewer 2. Cholena Morrison 3. Harmony Colfax 4. Kendra Munger 7 Intermediate 1. Damien True 2. Jesse Vail

3. Cash (Smash) Coleman 4. Cameron Colfax 5. Jaron Tolliver 10 Intermediate 1. Taylor Tolliver 2. Jayden Sundberg 3. Taylor Coleman 4. Joseph Pinell 5. Aydan Vail 13 Intermediate 1. Jaxon Bourm 2. Grady Bourm 3. Ty Bourm 28-35 Expert 1. Kyle Hutchins 2. Jericho Stuntz 3. Tee-Jay Johnson

Scoring Summary First Half: 1, Sequim, Tyler Ebert (Eli Berg), 30th. Second Half: 2, Sequim, Brandon Payne (free kick), 42nd; 3, Sequim, Cameron Chase (Will Bittner), 46th; 4,August LaRue (Adrian Espinoza), 72nd; 5, Sequim, Patrick McCrorie (Nic Baird), 78th.

Baseball American League

Adult Softball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Slowpitch League Standings Women’s Division W Law Office of Alan Millet 2 Shirley’s Cafe 2 California Horizon 2 Extreme Sports Park 1 Airport Garden Center 0 Ambrosia 0 Elwha Bravettes 0 Harbinger Winery 0 Men’s Gold Division W Seven Cedars Casino 2 Stamper Chiropractic 2 Angeles Plumbing 1 Extreme Sports Park 1 The Moose Lodge Bulls 1 Elwha Young Gunz 0 Smuggler’s Landing 0 Men’s Silver Division W The Coo Coo Nest 2 Elwha Braves 2 Basic Ballers 1 Evergreen Collision 1 Ace Michael’s 0 Coast Guard Coasties 0 The Quarry 0

L 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 2 L 0 0 1 1 1 2 2 L 0 0 0 1 1 2 2

Preps Soccer Thursday Sequim 5, North Mason 0 North Mason 0 0—0 Sequim 1 4—5

West Division W L Oakland 19 12 Texas 17 14 Los Angeles 15 15 Seattle 14 15 Houston 10 21 East Division W L New York 16 14 Baltimore 15 14 Boston 15 17 Tampa Bay 15 17 Toronto 14 17 Central Division W L Detroit 17 9 Minnesota 14 15 Chicago 15 17 Kansas City 14 16 Cleveland 13 18

Pct GB .613 — .548 2 .500 3½ .483 4 .323 9 Pct GB .533 — .517 ½ .469 2 .469 2 .452 2½ Pct GB .654 — .483 4½ .469 5 .467 5 .419 6½

Sunday’s Games Chicago White Sox 4, Cleveland 3 Tampa Bay 5, N.Y. Yankees 1 Oakland 3, Boston 2, 10 innings Toronto 7, Pittsburgh 2 Minnesota 5, Baltimore 2 Detroit 9, Kansas City 4 Seattle 8, Houston 7 Texas 14, L.A. Angels 3 Monday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, late. Toronto at Philadelphia, late. Houston at Detroit, late. Chicago White Sox at Chicago Cubs, late. Texas at Colorado, late. N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels, late. Seattle at Oakland, late. Kansas City at San Diego, late. Today’s Games Minnesota (Deduno 0-1) at Cleveland (Tomlin 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 1-2) at Philadelphia (Hamels 0-2), 4:05 p.m.

Houston (Oberholtzer 0-5) at Detroit (Ray 0-0), 4:08 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Archer 2-1), 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Bailey 2-2) at Boston (Doubront 1-3), 4:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Noesi 0-2) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 2-2), 5:05 p.m. Texas (Ross Jr. 1-2) at Colorado (Nicasio 3-1), 5:40 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 2-3) at L.A. Angels (C. Wilson 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (Elias 2-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 2-0), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-2) at San Diego (Erlin 1-4), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Seattle at Oakland, 12:35 p.m., 1st game Kansas City at San Diego, 12:40 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 4:05 p.m., 2nd game Philadelphia at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Houston at Detroit, 4:08 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m.

National League West Division W L San Francisco 20 11 Colorado 19 14 Los Angeles 18 14 San Diego 14 18 Arizona 11 23 East Division W L Atlanta 17 13 Washington 17 14 New York 16 14 Philadelphia 15 14 Miami 16 15 Central Division W L Milwaukee 21 11 St. Louis 16 16 Cincinnati 15 16 Pittsburgh 12 19 Chicago 11 18

Pct .645 .576 .563 .438 .324

GB — 2 2½ 6½ 10½

Pct GB .567 — .548 ½ .533 1 .517 1½ .516 1½ Pct .656 .500 .484 .387 .379

GB — 5 5½ 8½ 8½

Sunday’s Games Miami 5, L.A. Dodgers 4 San Francisco 4, Atlanta 1 Toronto 7, Pittsburgh 2 Philadelphia 1, Washington 0

11:45 a.m. (304) NBCSN Soccer EPL, Hull City at Manchester United, Site: Old Trafford Stadium - Manchester, England (Live) 4 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Brooklyn Nets at Miami Heat, Eastern Conference Semifinal, Game 1 (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT (304) NBCSN Hockey NHL, Boston Bruins at Montréal Canadiens, Stanley Cup Playoffs, Atlantic Division Final, Game 3, Site: Bell Centre - Montreal, Que. (Live) 5 p.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Chicago White Sox at Chicago Cubs, Site: Wrigley Field - Chicago, Ill. (Live) 5 p.m. (311) ESPNU Baseball NCAA, Kansas State vs. Wichita State (Live) 6 p.m. (24) CNBC Hockey NHL, Chicago Blackhawks at Minnesota Wild, Stanley Cup Playoffs, Central Division Final, Game 3, Site: Xcel Energy Center St. Paul, Minn. (Live) 6 p.m. (320) PAC-12 Baseball NCAA, Oregon State vs. Oregon (Live) 6:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at San Antonio Spurs, Western Conference Semifinal, Game 1 (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners at Oakland Athletics, Site: Coliseum - Oakland, Calif. (Live) San Diego 4, Arizona 3 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 3, 10 innings N.Y. Mets 5, Colorado 1 St. Louis 5, Chicago Cubs 4 Monday’s Games L.A. Dodgers at Washington, late. San Francisco at Pittsburgh, late. Toronto at Philadelphia, late. N.Y. Mets at Miami, late. St. Louis at Atlanta, late. Chicago White Sox at Chicago Cubs, late. Arizona at Milwaukee, late. Texas at Colorado, late. Kansas City at San Diego, late. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 1-0) at Washington (Undecided), 4:05 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 4-1) at Pittsburgh (Morton 0-4), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 1-2) at Philadelphia (Hamels 0-2), 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Bailey 2-2) at Boston (Doubront 1-3), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 2-4) at Miami (H.Alvarez 1-2), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lyons 0-2) at Atlanta (Floyd 0-0), 4:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Noesi 0-2) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 2-2), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (Collmenter 1-2) at Milwaukee (Estrada 2-1), 5:10 p.m. Texas (Ross Jr. 1-2) at Colorado (Nicasio 3-1), 5:40 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-2) at San Diego (Erlin 1-4), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games San Francisco at Pittsburgh, 9:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Miami, 9:40 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Washington, 10:05 a.m. Arizona at Milwaukee, 10:10 a.m. Kansas City at San Diego, 12:40 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Cincinnati at Boston, 4:10 p.m. St. Louis at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m.

Transcations BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS — Designated LHP Raul Valdes for assignment. Recalled LHP Darin Downs from Oklahoma City (PCL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Optioned OF Jimmy Paredes to Omaha (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned OF Abraham Almonte to Tacoma (PCL). Recalled OF James Jones from Tacoma.

Briefly . . . PA graduate Alison Maxwell wins 1,500 SPRINGFIELD, Mass. — Port Angeles High School graduate Alison Maxwell won the 1,500meter run to highlight the Middlebury College track field team’s performance at the Division III New England Championships hosted by Springfield. The Panther women finished in fourth place out of 33 teams. Maxell ran the 1,500 in four minutes and 36.84 seconds.

Track and field club PORT ANGELES — The newly formed North Olympic Track Field Club will practice Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the Port Angeles High School track.

The club is open to athletes of all ages, with a particular emphasis on first- through sixthgraders. For more information, phone Greg Halberg at 360-477-3015. The purpose of the North Olympic Track Field Club is to create an environment that is enjoyable, physically and mentally rewarding, and results in active lifestyles. The skills required for track and field — speed, strength, power, agility, endurance, coordination and flexibility — are the fundamentals of nearly every other sport. The primary goal of the club is to develop these fundamental bio-motor abilities. Halberg has worked with some of the best athletes in the world in a variety of sports. Greg was the director of strength and conditioning as well as assistant track coach at Central Michigan University, a NCAA Division I university. He spent several years at the

International Performance Institute, one of the premier facilities for professional and elite youth athletic development, where he was responsible for research and development of age-appropriate training protocol.

PA wrestling meet PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles High School hosted 48 wrestlers competed in 15 groups at the Olympic Mountain Wrestling Freestyle Challenge on Saturday, April 26. Wrestlers from Forks, Kingston, Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim brought home medals by placing in the top three of their groups. The following were the individual placers for each group: ■ 9 years old, 65 pounds: First, Ben Gomez, Kingston Wrestling Academy; second, Walker Wheeler Forks Wrestling Club; third, Jordan Roark, Olympic Mountain Wrestling Club.

■ High school/125: First, Grant Pierson, Sequim; second, Alma Mendoza, Sequim; third, Austin Bray, Olympic Mountain. ■ 13/124: First, Riley Gale, Olympic Mountain; second, Alex More, Kingston; third, Josh Salazar, Forks. ■ HS/140: First, Kyle Ignacio, Kingston; second, Branden Currie, Olympic Mountain; third, Caleb Joslin, Olympic Mountain. ■ 6/52: First, Jaxon Johnson, Kingston; second, Ian Smithson, Olympic Mountain; third, Emily Gomez, Kingston. ■ 10/80: First, Roiel Sorensen, Olympic Mountain; second, Jorden Reece, Kingston; third, Sloan Tumaua, Forks. ■ 14/100: First, Josue Lucas, Forks; second, Zach Streun, Kingston; third, Jacob Diehl, Kingston. ■ 12/80: First, Josiah Sorensen, Olympic Mountain; second, Dalton Tellinghuisen, Kingston; third, Cru Demorest, Forks.

■ 11/92: First, Jason Kibe, Olympic Mountain; second, Bobby Gomez, Kingston; third, Samantha More, Kingston. ■ 14/160: First, Tristan Pisani, Forks; second, Skylar Cobb, Olympic Mountain; third, Chloe Rogers, Port Townsend. ■ HS/150: First, Kade Wilford, Port Townsend; second, Jacob Kinney, Port Townsend; third, Daimon Batchelor, Olympic Mountain. ■ 14/105: First, Kaylomb Parrish, Kingston; second, Colby Demorest, Forks; third, Issac Oliveras, Kingston. ■ 10/100: First, Liam Getzin, Olympic Mountain; second, Jerry McCann, Olympic Mountain. ■ 10/58: First, Israel Gonzalez, Olympic Mountain; second, Conner Demorest, Forks. ■ 5/50: First, Cooper Nees, Olympic Mountain; second, Kaiden Sorensen, Olympic Mountain. Peninsula Daily News



TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014


Boling: Hawks’ line is weaker Preps: Herrera CONTINUED FROM B1 At right guard, they’ve got J.R. Sweezy, a converted defensive lineman who started 15 games last season and had the look of a guy with potential who is still learning the position. At right tackle, who knows? Michael Bowie, a seventh-rounder last season has the physical tools and temperament, and started seven games when Giacomini was hurt. The other promising young lineman is Alvin Bailey, an undrafted freeagent rookie last season whom the Seahawks liked so well they started him in the Super Bowl as a jumbo tight end on run downs. But that leaves Seattle with a projected lineup of three mostly unproven young guys, with left tackle Russell Okung entering the last year of his rookie contract. So, Seattle needs to be drafting linemen for both now and years down the road. Other options to fill the void? It’s almost impossible to go out and get a productive veteran lineman anymore.


Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson uses a stiff-arm to try to evade Denver cornerback Champ Bailey during the Super Bowl. Wilson was tied for the third-most sacked quarterback in the NFL last season. There aren’t enough good linemen to fill 32 rosters. So, if they’re good, teams are keeping them. Maybe there’s a chance some high-priced veteran becomes a salary-cap casualty. But the Seahawks

haven’t done well with free-agent linemen, at times spending too much for players past their prime. Yes, they’ll look for a wide receiver, and depth at positions across the board, projecting needs for 2015 and beyond.

Certainly, everything is made easier by having the franchise quarterback on hand. As long as he’s healthy, that is.

________ Dave Boling is a McClatchy News Service sports columnist.

NFL: Seferian-Jenkins’ 40 time CONTINUED FROM B1 According to, former scout Dave-Te’ Thomas said Seferian-Jenkins ran a 4.56-second 40-yard dash while working out for the New York Jets. Flashback to the combine. Teams wanted to know if Seferian-Jenkins had NFL-level speed to go with his NFL-level frame. “I’m looking to run 4.6-something,” SeferianJenkins said at the time. With the Jets, he apparently cracked that mark. For comparison: the top tight end selected in last year’s draft, Tyler Eifert from Notre Dame, ran a 4.68 second 40-yard dash at the 2013 combine. Eifert also beat out Seferian-Jenkins, one of two other finalists, for the 2012 Mackey Award. Eifert was selected 21st overall by the Cincinnati Bengals.

Seferian-Jenkins is confident the skills he used on Montlake to set almost every tight end receiving record put him in a good position to do big things in the NFL. “My game translates to the NFL because I’m very versatile; whatever you need me to do I can do,” Seferian-Jenkins said. “Do you say it’s very pass-happy now, I’ve played receiver and I’ve run routes, I’ve run in the slot. I’ve played almost every single position receiving the ball at the University of Washington. “And people still run the ball, and I still take pride in run blocking and that’s something I can do very well.’’ The Huskies used him in multiple ways. They would throw screens in the flat to him, have him go deep up the seam or play post-up in the end zone.

In 2012, Seferian-Jenkins dominated. He made 69 catches for 852 yards and seven touchdowns. Those numbers went down in 2013, when he missed the first game of the season because of a suspension following the DUI arrest, and finished with 36 catches for 450 yards, totals below his freshman season’s numbers. He did have a career-high eight touchdowns. He has dropped about 20 pounds since last season after bulking up in an attempt to be a better blocker. Seferian-Jenkins is still trying to shed concerns about his DUI, which was a repeated topic at the combine for the press and surely for teams interviewing him. “I think when you get to know me and you get to talk to me, I think it’s very clear that I’m not a character-issue guy,”

Seferian-Jenkins said. “I made a mistake and I’ve moved past that.” Where he will land during this week’s draft continues to be a debate. The Green Bay Packers have the 21st overall pick and a need for a tight end. That seems a logical landing spot. There’s even talk the Seattle Seahawks would look at tight ends in the first round, though that seems less likely. Whether the first or second round, Seferian-Jenkins will be a pro by the end of the week, accomplishing something he always wanted. “I just always envisioned I was going to be playing in the NFL and was going to be ready for the NFL,” Seferian-Jenkins said. “Ever since I was growing up, I knew I was going to play in the NFL. I never thought anything else.’’

M’s: Jones to replace Almonte CONTINUED FROM B1 field. That will likely push Michael Saunders to right “I told him, ‘I still believe field. Jones, 25, has only limin you,’” manager Lloyd McClendon said, “‘but you ited experience above Douneed to go play. And if you ble-A, but McClendon believes he projects as a play well, you’ll be back.’” leadoff hitter and possesses The Mariners plan to the necessary tools to be an recall outfielder James impact defensive player. Jones from Tacoma, where Almonte’s demotion he is batting .313 with a came two days after he .382 on-base percentage in committed two errors in 20 games. Friday’s 5-4 loss to the Jones is expected to Astros in 11 innings. “I’ve just got to keep draw regular duty in center

working and get my good feeling back at the plate,” he said after learning he was optioned to Tacoma. “Then everything will be OK.”

Full strength Hisashi Iwakuma exited after 81 pitches Saturday in his first outing since returning from the disabled list, but that reflected his efficiency over 6 2/3 innings — not any caution regarding

CONTINUED FROM B1 in the 3,200. Sequim and Port Townsend, along with Port As did the boys’ 4x400 Angeles, next compete at team of Dylan Chatters, the Olympic League chamAlex Barry, Oscar Herrera and Kane Stoddard with a pionships in Poulsbo on Saturday. time of 3:39.04. That time ranks fourth in the league. Oscar Herrera achieved Forks Spartans personal records in the at BCS Invite 110-meter hurdles and KIRKLAND — Andrew 300-meter hurdles, both of Armas had a big day at the which rank second in the BCS Invite at Juanita Olympic League. High School on Saturday. Alex Barry took fourth Armas, a senior, placed in the javelin at the Shelsecond in the javelin with a ton meet and 12th in the throw of 143-01 and fifth in long jump, and Dylan the long jump with a disChatters finished eighth in tance of 17-08. the 400-meter run. The Spartans had Josh Cibene placed sixth another good showing in in the pole vault by equalthe throwing events. ing his personal-best of 12 Jonny Law too third in feet. the discus and Miguel For the Sequim girls, Morales was fifth. Morales Mercedes Woods was sixth also placed seventh in the in the 100-meter dash and shot put followed by teamShreffler was eighth, and mate George Buck at Heidi Vereide placed eighth eighth. in the long jump. Also for the Forks boys Along with CoppenAaron Krume was fifth in rath’s runner-up finish, the high jump and Alan Port Townsend had two Ensastegui finished sixth more top-five placings at in the 3,200-meter run. the Shelton Invite, both The Forks girls’ highest from senior Rebecca Stew- finisher was Tristina art. Smith, who placed fifth in Stewart placed fourth in the javelin. the 300 hurdles with a Kari Larson took sixth league-best time of 47.79 in the 800 and the 3,200, seconds and fifth in the tri- and Veronica Banks finple jump and fifth in the ished seventh in the 300 triple jump with a 33-02. hurdles. For the Port Townsend The Spartans host boys, Brennan LaBrie took Tenino and Elma for an seventh in the 400 and Evergreen 1A League meet Ryan Clarke finished 11th Thursday.

MLS: Marshall CONTINUED FROM B1 he is a quality player and one of the best center backs It marked Marshall’s in the league. “He’s got two assists . . . 19th MLS goal. His highwater mark came in 2008 the assist he had (April 26 when he scored four goals in a 4-1 win against Coloin the regular season, two rado) and the goal he had in the playoffs and won his this week off set pieces are first of back-to-back MLS obviously geared toward defender of the year awards. him and were very effec“Nobody wants to play tive.” Marshall, 29, was against him because you don’t have any joy,” Evans drafted by the Crew out of said. “That’s been for the Stanford in 2004. He played in 28 games in his first seapast 10 years. “He’s just a menace. son and was a finalist for When he says ‘Chad’s ball,’ MLS rookie of the year. He also has 11 career you just clear out of the way, appearances with the and he wins it.” Marshall played his first United States national 10 MLS seasons with the team. And while he hasn’t been Crew. Three of those were called to coach Jurgen under coach Sigi Schmid, Klinsmann’s camps for the who left for Seattle after FIFA World Cup in Brazil Columbus’ MLS Cup cham- next month, Schmid says pionship season of 2008. that is no reflection on MarSchmid believed Mar- shall’s abilities. shall could still help on both “It’s really Jurgen’s deciends of the pitch, and the sion,” Schmid said. “It’s a Sounders acquired him in little about: does he want to December for allocation alter the group at this money and a draft pick. stage? “He’s a good defender — “I think that probably that’s the reason he’s here,” hurts Chad as much as anySchmid said. thing. But from a stand“We felt that he could point of quality, I think he help us get further as a certainly has a right to be in team and do better. I think the discussion.”

his right middle finger. “He’s fine,” McClendon said. “He actually threw 86 in his rehab outing [April 27 for Triple-A Tacoma]. There’s no reason why he can’t go 100 or 105 pitches next time out.” In short, a normal outing for a healthy Iwakuma. “I was very focused in the game,” Iwakuma said through interpreter Antony Suzuki. “I had the adrena- BY JOHN MARSHALL line rush as well. So I didn’t THE ASSOCIATED PRESS feel tired.” CORVALLIS, Ore. — Oregon State athletic director Bob De Carolis announced March 28 that he could do was to follow a head coach Craig Robinson strength program, listen to would return for a seventh the doctors, chart his prog- season as basketball coach, even penning a strongly ress and wait. “I haven’t used a sand worded letter of support for wedge yet,” he said. “I’ve President Barack Obama’s done putting and chip-and- brother-in-law. The more De Carolis runs using the same length of motion. I haven’t really thought about it, the more he realized it was rotated yet.”

Oregon State fires Robinson

Tiger says he’s healing slowly from back surgery BY DOUG FERGUSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

British Open, with the PGA Championship, FedEx Cup playoffs and Ryder Cup filling out a busy lineup of bigtime golf. “You can understand why I want to hurry up and get better,” Woods said. Woods, who last played March 9 at Doral, said all


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PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Tiger Woods described his recovery from back surgery as a “very slow process” that offered him no timetable on when he can return for a summer filled with big championships. Woods already missed the Masters, choosing to have microdiscectomy surgery March 31 to relieve pain from a pinched nerve. In a wide-ranging blog on his website Monday, Woods said he is still sore from the incision and his only contact with golf clubs is a few putts and chips that do not require him to rotate his back. He said tests showed no arthritic changes, which he attributed to being in good shape and strong in his legs and abdomen. “I made the decision to have surgery because phys-

ically I just couldn’t make a golf swing,” Woods wrote. “The pretty much sums it up.” Though he is uncertain when he can even start hitting half-shots, Woods made it sound as though he would not be ready for the U.S. Open on June 12-15 at Pinehurst No. 2, the major championship course where he has the most experience. “As I’ve said several times, I hope to be back sometime this summer, but I just don’t know when,” Woods said. The one nonmajor that is important to him is the Quicken Loans National at Congressional, with a new title sponsor stepping in at a tournament that benefits his foundation. “Whether I’m able to play or not, I’m going to be there to support it,” Woods said. That tournament is two weeks after the U.S. Open and three weeks before the

a mistake. Reversing his course from five weeks earlier, De Carolis fired Robinson on Monday. “During a phone call with him on Thursday, I acknowledged to him that I had changed my mind,” De Carolis said. “Despite my sincere want for Craig to be successful at Oregon State, as the days moved on since March, it became clear to me that wanting it to work with Craig as our coach was not good enough.”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, May 6, 2014 PAGE


Longtime journalist retires PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Longtime radio and TV journalist Dick Goodman has retired after 62 years in the business, the last 14 at KONP radio. Goodman, 81, a KONP radio announcer-reporter since 2000, started as a 20-year-old journalist for Armed Forces Radio Service, now Armed Forces Radio Network, in 1952, he said. One station was in Kodiak, Alaska; the other was Kwajalein in the Marshall Islands. “I’m tired,� said Goodman, an Agnew resident and Port Angeles native. “It’s time to wind down and relax.�

He retired last week. Goodman graduated from the University of Washington in 1959 with a degree in radio and television. He has worked mostly as a news and Goodman sports reporter for KOMO, KMPS, and KING AM radio stations in Seattle, KXRO radio in Aberdeen, and KIMA TV and KNDO TV in Yakima. “You name it, I’ve been all over, from Blaine to Portland, all up and down [Interstate] 5.� When Goodman moved back to

Port Angeles in 1996, he was a bus driver for the Port Angeles School District and Olympic Bus Lines before KONP hired him for the station’s Saturday morning news show. After that, his reporting duties expanded. In 1957, Goodman water skied — on one ski — from Port Angeles to Victoria. He believes it was the first attempt to cross the Strait of Juan de Fuca on one ski. In retirement, Goodman said he plans to play golf and spend time with his girlfriend, Irene Irvine — and may work from time to time at KONP. The couple live in Agnew.

$ Briefly . . . Shoulder treatment class set PORT ANGELES — Massage practitioners are invited to a shoulderissues event at First Presbyterian Church, 139 W. Eighth St., from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday. Physical therapist Vonnie Voris will teach this continuing education session, with a focus on the treatment of shoulder issues using Dr. Lawrence Jones’ tender point releases. Tables are needed. A $5 donation covers costs. Attendees should park in the lot behind the church. The program is presented by the Olympic Peninsula Massage Group. For more information, email Darla Workman at or Pat Carter at cpat@

Vet attends panel PORT ANGELES — Dr. Liz Oien, veterinarian at Blue Mountain Animal Clinic, 2972 Old Olympic Highway, recently attended the Western Veterinary Conference in Las Vegas. The conference focused on dentistry, internal medicine, emergency care and surgery, and Oien participated in hands-on labs on oral surgery and pain relief management.






Peninsula Daily News Executive Editor Rex Wilson, back row second from left, recently spoke about trends in the newspaper industry during a meeting of Port Angeles High School Future Business Leaders of America. FBLA students are, from left, Monica Gasper, Annika Pederson, Isaac Sussman, Silas Johnson, Luciano Toscano, Nick Fairchild, Mikayla Deberry, Mary Kheriarty, Marisa Gasper and Zachary Fernandez.

Landscaping class

First Step receives $16,800 grant PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

vides education and materials to promote room sharing versus bed sharing. Parents watch an educational video about safe sleeping habits and are provided a free crib, crib sheet, children’s books and educational literature.

PORT ANGELES — First Step Family Support Center has been awarded a $16,800 Community Grant from the March of Dimes Washington state chapter to fund the program “Safe Beds for Healthy Babies.� Safe Beds for Healthy Helps expand programs Babies, a safe-sleep initiative to help prevent sudden The March of Dimes infant death syndrome, pro- grant gives First Step the

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ability to expand the program and more than double the families served in this program. This year, 160 families will receive a portable crib, crib sheet, book and educational materials.

Providing cribs “We are grateful and excited about the ability to provide so many families with brand-new cribs for their babies,� said Nita Lynn, First Step’s executive director. “We received many telephone calls from parents who were in need of cribs for their babies, which is

why we felt it necessary to seek other funding sources to build on this program.� Families currently served through other First Step programs, as well as families who live in Clallam County, are eligible to apply for a crib if they need one. First Step is also seeking donations of infant sleep sacks and other items that encourage healthy bedtime routines, like bath supplies. These items will also be provided to families who receive a free crib. For more information or to donate to First Step, phone 360-457-8355 or visit


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SEQUIM — The Clallam Conservation District is offering a new course on natural landscaping tailored for real estate agents. Course lectures will be at the Dungeness River Audubon Center, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. May 15 and 22, with a field trip to the Sequim Low-Impact Development Demonstration Site at Carrie Blake Park on May 23 and an optional field trip to the Dungeness Recreation Area on May 24. A $30 registration fee covers the cost of materials and facilities rental. The course is designed to provide real estate agents with information that will help them advise clients about methods of landscaping that minimize resource inputs and environmental impacts. Course participants will be instructed on how to conduct landscape site analyses and develop landscape designs suited to the unique ecological conditions of each property, emphasizing water conservation, stormwater management, wildlife habitat enhancement and low maintenance. To register, contact Diann Dickey at 360477-3907 or ddickey@

Real-time stock quotations at Market watch May 5, 2014

Dow Jones industrials


Nasdaq composite


Standard & Poor’s 500



Russell 2000



-2.50 1,126.30

NYSE diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

133 2.7 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

141 1.5 b AP

Explorer update LOS ANGELES — Microsoft is releasing a security update for Internet Explorer that closes a gap that allowed attackers to take complete control of a computer. It also issued the update to Windows XP users, despite dropping support for the older operating system last month. The update is now available. Adrienne Hall, general manager of Microsoft Trustworthy Computing, said in a statement that the company decided to fix the problem quickly for all customers, saying it takes the security of its products “incredibly seriously.� The company said users with automatic updates enabled don’t need to take any action.

Target CEO out NEW YORK — Target’s massive data breach has now cost the company’s CEO his job. Target announced Monday that Chairman, President and CEO Gregg Steinhafel is out nearly five months after the retailer disclosed the breach, which has hurt its reputation among customers and hammered its business. Experts said his departure marks the first CEO of a major corporation to resign in the wake of a data breach and underscores how CEOs are now becoming more at risk in an era when such breaches have become common. The nation’s third-largest retailer said Steinhafel, a 35-year veteran of the company and CEO since 2008, has agreed to step down, effective immediately. He also resigned from the board of directors. A company spokeswoman declined to give specifics on when the decision was reached.

Gold, silver Gold for June delivery rose $6.40, or 0.5 percent, to settle at $1,309.30 an ounce Monday. July silver spiked 2.5 cents, or 0.1 percent, to end at $19.57 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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Fun ’n’ Advice



Classic Doonesbury (1973)

Frank & Ernest


DEAR ABBY: I recently went in on a gift with my friend “Ali” for our other friend, “Gena.” Ali offered to purchase and wrap the gift, a nice wallet from an inexpensive store. Imagine my surprise when Ali turned up at Gena’s birthday party with the wallet elaborately wrapped in expensive designer paper. At first, I thought she had spent more of her money and upgraded our gift, but when Gena unwrapped the designer packaging to reveal the original wallet we had selected, I was taken aback. It turned out that Ali had reused the wrapping paper from a gift her husband had given her, disguising our present as something it wasn’t. Gena was clearly disappointed. Other guests who had been eyeing it looked excited at first, then confused. I felt our gift wasn’t appreciated, and we ended up looking cheap. I was at a loss for words. What would have been the appropriate way to handle the situation? Is this normal gift-wrapping practice, or did Ali cross the line? Flabbergasted in Florida

by Lynn Johnston

by G.B. Trudeau

DEAR ABBY means to you. And I don’t Van Buren mean a phone call at 9 p.m. I married my husband when his sons were in their late teens. Every Mother’s Day for 14 years, I have been reminded that his sons choose not to recognize me, even though our relationships are very good. One of them is a stepfather himself. It’s a real heartbreaker, believe me. Giving Up on Waiting in Oregon


Dear Giving Up on Waiting: If you think you are the only stepmother who feels unappreciated on Mother’s Day, think again. I have heard from many stepmothers who have written letters that are variations on this theme. There can be reasons for it — the fact that you didn’t raise them, fear that it would be somehow disloyal to their birth mother, unresolved relationship issues or just being preoccupied. If you haven’t discussed this with your stepsons, perhaps you should. Or better yet, your husband should. But if that doesn’t solve the problem, for your own sake, stop brooding about it and direct your attention elsewhere.

Dear Flabbergasted: Reusing wrapping paper isn’t unusual. Gena’s reaction to the gift was inappropriate. Instead of letting her disappointment show, Gena should have smiled and graciously thanked you and Ali for her gift. Remember the phrase, “It’s the thought that counts”? As for you, all you needed to say was “Happy Birthday!”

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear Abby: With Mother’s Day nearly upon us, would you remind your readers that stepmothers are worthy of recognition, too? If one has any regard for the feelings of his or her stepmom, please make her day by calling or visiting her and telling her how much she

by Jim Davis

________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, the late Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

Red and Rover

Rose is Rose

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Your competitive nature will help you succeed at whatever you decide to take on. You will thrive on being busy and accomplishing as much as possible. Romance will improve your love life and bring you greater happiness. Network and socialize. 5 stars

by Brian Basset

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Stand up and do your thing. Don’t be afraid to take action or to step into the spotlight. What you do will make a difference, but what you say may cause you grief. Remember, actions will speak louder than words. 3 stars

by Eugenia Last

to avoid trouble, you are best to be realistic. Don’t take risks when you should concentrate on protecting what you have. Romance can provide the adventure you need. 5 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Getting all VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. worked up over something TAURUS (April 20-May 22): Stick to what has 20): Compromise and go worked for you in the past. you cannot change isn’t worth it. Give your attenwith the flow when dealing Don’t hesitate to take a tion to individuals who with partners or family conservative route, and have always offered you matters. Don’t draw atten- don’t let what others do tion to the things you are sidetrack you. Trust in your friendship, loyalty and respect. Problems can be doing until you have gone judgment and your abiliexpected while traveling or over all the fine details ties, and you will reach if you get into a debate. and are confident with your destination. 3 stars 3 stars what you have to present. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 2 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 22): Do your best to keep GEMINI (May 21-June the peace, but don’t let 20-Feb. 18): You can 20): Concentrate on what anyone push you around accomplish a lot if you you can do to improve or make poor choices for redirect your energy into your personal life. Favors you. Change may be nec- new ways to earn a living. will be granted, and essary if you aren’t being Your original, experimental changes to the way you treated with respect. Size personality will help you live can be made. Love is up your situation and do come up with a sideline to apparent, and making a what needs to be done. help bolster your income. commitment or doing 4 stars Be sure to set aside some something romantic will time for romance. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. improve an important rela23-Nov. 21): Find a quiet tionship. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. space that will inspire a 19-March 20): You can CANCER (June creative idea you want to secure your position and 21-July 22): Be reluctant develop. Don’t let someexpand your interests if to believe everything you one’s criticism deter you you take part in commuhear or to follow what from doing what will make someone else decides to you happy. You will learn a nity events. Taking on a responsibility may seem do. Protect your reputalot about someone if you daunting at first, but in the tion, your assets and listen and observe. 2 stars end you will gain experiimportant relationships. ence as well as be SAGITTARIUS (Nov. Put more emphasis on rewarded for your effort. your skills and doing the 22-Dec. 21): You may best job possible. 3 stars thrive on excitement, but 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace


Reusing giftwrap not a faux pas

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014


by Brian Crane

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


B6 TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014



Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


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



T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !

BEDROOM SET: Solid wood queen New Hampton panel headboard and coordinating nightstands, great condition, originally $1,500. $500/obo. (360)681-3363

G O L F C A RT: g o l f cart/neigborhood vehicle, electric 48 volt, street legal, like new, fully equipped, top windshield, large chrome wheels. $5,225. (360)928-9427

CRYPTS: At Sequim V a l l e y C e m e t e r y. Companion and single. $1,300 each. (360)461-2810

L OV E LY 2 7 0 0 S F D e l Guzzi built home on .62 private acres. Water and mountain views. Living rm has vaulted ceiling and huge window wall for water view. 4 bd rms, 2 baths. Private entry on 1st floor. Attached two car carpor t, 300 SF MEDICAL receptionist shop. Warm, south facand medical assistant for i n g t i l e d p a t i o. Fr u i t new clinic. Email trees/garden/tool shed. manager@ $360,000. (360)457-2796

LAKEFRONT Condo $975 mth, $750 deposit 1yr lease, June 1st. 2 bed, 1.5 bath, wash/dry. (360)461-4890

LOST: Cat. 3 year old cat, “Missy”, calico. Near 7th and Washington, Sequim. Call (360)504-5667 Quality Cleaning Plus is available for indoor/outdoor cleaning/yard/general help. (360)477-3582

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Port Ludlow area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early mor ning 3020 Found delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Fill FOUND: Keys. Dodge, out application at 147 W. more, by Peninsula Daily Wa s h i n g t o n , S e q u i m . News, P.A. OR ask for one to be (360)452-8435 emailed to you. Interested parties preferably live close to Port Ludlow. Call Jasmine at 3023 Lost (360)683-3311 EXT 6051 LOST: 2 dogs. Male and female. Blond, under 20 lbs., last seen in Sunland area. (360)683-2880 CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individual interested in a Por t Angeles area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a LOST: Cat. 3 year old valid Washington State cat, “Missy”, calico. Near Drivers License, proof of 7th and Washington, Se- insurance and reliable quim. Call vehicle. Early morning (360)504-5667 delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Stop LOST: Cat. Black, white b y P e n i n s u l a D a i l y on chest, no tail, friendly, News, 305 W. First St. to P.A. High School area. complete application. No (360)808-4549 calls please. I need help to get my little dog Jasper home. He was dognapped to Ferndale, WA, on March 9, 2014. He’s living with t w o h u g e r o t t w e i l e r. WWII Navy Veteran. Jerry Ulrich Sr., 721 E. 2nd St., Port Angeles. (360)452-2028

4070 Business Opportunities 2 FT dental assistant positions in Port Angeles @ Sea Mar. WA dental assistant license required. Email resumes to MarchelleRegan@

4026 Employment General Apartment Manager Individual or Couple to manage 30-unit Port Angeles apartments (does not require fulltime). Must have initiative, be honest, reliable, get along well with people. Duties include: tenant applications; interviews; leases; collect rents; keep records; prepare reports in Excel; facility and grounds maintenance, including minor p l u m b i n g , c a r p e n t r y, painting, repairs. Salary plus attractive 2-bedroom apartment, utilities, paid leave. Send application with references to Peninsula Daily News PDN#752/Manager Port Angeles, WA 98362 ASSISTANT Planner Jefferson County DCD Deadline 5/30 Info at or Courthouse

CASE MANAGER Help us support the development of a healthy, caring & safe commun i t y ! F T, w i t h b e n e s. Req. MA & 1 yr exp., or BA & 3yrs exp. working with Kids and families. Resume/cvr ltr to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE CHEMICAL DEPENDENCY PROFESSIONALS: SPECT R U M H E A LT H S Y S T E M S , I N C. , a contractor for the WA State Depar tment of Corrections, has an oppor tunity for a chemical dependency p r o fe s s i o n a l a t t h e S TA F F O R D C R E E K CORRECTION CENTER. Active WA State CDP cer tification required. Prior exp in a correctional setting is a plus. We offer an annual salary of $39,000, competitive benefits & a great team environment working with dedicated professionals to assist clients in substance abuse treatment. To apply please complete an online application at or contact the hir ing manager, Paul French, at (253) 208-9238 for details. AA/EOE. “Building Better Lives One Step At A Time.”

Fish and Wildlife Enforcement Officer The Hoh Indian Tr ibe has an opening for a Fish and Wildlife Enforcement Officer. For additional information and to download an application, see the full job posting at Submit Application and resume via email to or mail to : Hoh Tribe Attn: Human Resources PO Box 2196 Forks, WA 98331

PEER SUPPORT All types of window and SPECIALIST door screen repair, free Current or former consu- estimates. mer of mental health (360) 808-6914 services, willing to share experience to facilitate A LT E R AT I O N S a n d recovery of others; Part- Sewing. Alterations, time. Req dipl or GED. m e n d i n g , h e m m i n g $11.13-13.09 hr., DOE, a n d s o m e h e a v y Resume/cover letter to: w e i g h t s e w i n g PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port available to you from Angeles, WA. 98362 me. Ask for B.B. Call (360)531-2353 EOE

CUSTOM-BUILT High-quality 2 br., 3.5 bath home on 5 private acres off Happy Valley Rd., with partial Sequim Bay view. Attached 2-car garage plus separate s h o p. B e a u t i f u l l a n d scaping with peaceful pond off the back deck. MLS#280812. $595,000. Ania Pendergrass Evergreen (360)461-3973

B i z y B oy s L aw n a n d Yard Care. Lawn mowing, edging, Shrub and hedge trimming, general clean-up of lawns, yards, lots and small fields. FREE QUOTE. (360) 460-7766

CUSTOM BUILT MTN. VIEW HOME On 2.53 acres on a quiet countr y lane, east of Po r t A n g e l e s . G r e a t Room with 9’ ceilings, heat pump, 2 br., 2 bath plus study and a Guest Suite “Casita” with full b a t h . To p q u a l i t y throughout the 2,487 SF home. MLS#280640. $384,500. Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

Peninsula Housing Authority is hiring for a full-time position of Housing Inspector/ Housing Assistant The Housing Assistant position is responsible for providing basic information regarding housing assistance programs, eligibility requirements, availability, and general procedures to clients, as well as providing clerical support for program staff. As Housing Inspector, responsibilities will include conducting inspections to deter mine compliance with established standards. Application and job description can be obtained at: About Us/Employment Send application & resume to PHA, Attn: Teresa 2603 S. Francis, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Position open until filled. EOE PER-DIEM MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinar y team suppor ting consummers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must be program grad and license-eligible. Mental Health exp. pref’d. Base Pa y : $ 1 3 - $ 1 5 . 2 9 h r. DOE. Resume to PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. http://peninsula EOE

FT Housekeeper at Suncrest Village. Please visit for a full job description and to apply. KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 LOCAL State Job: the Depar tment of Natural Resources is recruting for an Aquatic District Manager. This position is assigned to the local DNR office in Chimacum, and supervises 5 s t a f f. Fo r d e t a i l s s e e aboutdnr/employment. LOG TRUCK DRIVERS AND MECHANIC Experienced. Double L Timber (360)460-9920

RN OPPORTUNITY Life Care Center of Port Townsend RESIDENT CARE MANAGER Full-time Tuesday-Saturday position available. Must be a Washington-licensed RN with supervisory and long-term care ex p e r i e n c e. We o f fe r great pay and benefits in a team-oriented environment. Marciela Torres 360-385-3555 360-385-7409 Fax 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 Marciela_Torres@ Visit us: EOE/M/F/V/D – 48195 SEKIU: cook/server wanted. (360)963-2894

Looking for energetic team members for housekeeping and laundry positions. Must be able to work weekends. We offer p e r fo r m a n c e b a s e d wage incentive. Apply in person 140 Del Guzzi Drive Port Angeles MEDICAL receptionist and medical assistant for new clinic. Email manager@ Needed for full service glass shop. Ability to cut glass and install insulated windows, doors, shower doors, mirrors, schedule customer installations and make deliveries. We are looking for a responsible individual with the ability to work efficiently, independently and well with others with precision and attention to detail. Salary DOE.Send resume to: PO Box 120,Por t Hadlock, WA 98339

AUTO SALESPERSON Koenig Chevrolet Subaru is looking for a OFFICE ASSISTANT highly motivated indi15hrs/week; $10/hour ; vidual for our Auto P.O. Box 1655; Port AnSalesperson position. geles, WA 98362. Excellent pay program and benefits. Contact Bill at CNA/RNA: Part/full-time, Koenig Chevrolet Subaru (360)457-4444 all shifts. Wright’s Home Care (360)457-9236. On-call CAREGIVER needed, DENTAL: Front office. experience preferred FT position avail., for Positions available now at Clallam Bay but not necessary, will fast-paced family pracCorrections Center train. Call Cherrie tice. Seeking candidate Correctional Officer 1 (360)683-3348 with strong people and Pay starts at $16.99 hr. computer skills and denPlus full benefits. tal exp. a plus. Send reCloses 5/18/14 sume to Dr. Clark SturdiApply on-line: vant, 608 Polk St., Port Townsend, 98368. For further information Construction Foreman. please call Lacey Need working foreman at (360) 963-3207 EOE. with experience primarily DUMP TRUCK DRIVER in commercial construc- Experienced for estabON-CALL tion (installing commer- lished excavation comRESIDENTIAL AIDE cial doors/hardware, or- pany, must have Class A Req. H.S./GED & Work ganizing/meeting strict CDL drivers license. experience with chronic schedules) Must have (360)452-8373 mental illness/substance va l i d d r i ve r s l i c e n s e, abuse preferred. $10.41clean driving record and $12.25 hr., DOE. Revehicle insurance. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. sume to: Hoch ConstrucIs looking for more 8th St., Por t Angeles, tion @ 4201 Tumwater great people! WA 98362. Details at Truck Rt. Port Angeles, EOE. Apply http://peninsula WA 98363. EOE. (360) 452-5381

SHORT ORDER COOK Experienced. Apply in person Tues.-Thurs. 8-2, 612 S. Lincoln St., P.A. SPECIAL SECTIONS EDITOR Peninsula Daily News A d ve r t i s i n g D e p a r t ment is looking for a talented Special Sections Editor to produce quality special sections and adver tisersupported supplements. The successful candidate must be a skilled writer and digital photographer who can also paginate articles and photos using Adobe CS6 software on a Mac operating system (proficiency with Adobe InDesign and Photoshop required). Must be a self-star ter who can wo r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y and as part of a team in a fast-paced, deadl i n e - d r i ve n e nv i r o n ment. Journalism experience and knowledge of AP style preferred. This position is based out of the Port Angeles office. 20 hrs. wk, vacation, paid holidays. Email resumes to: sstoneman@peninsula

Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. CNAs encouraged to apply. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.

4080 Employment Wanted ADEPT YARD CARE Mowing, weeding, etc. (360)452-2034 Aerial Photography Spring Special starting at $100! (360)531-1915

CAREGIVER: Certified and licensed, exper ienced home care. Please leave message. Saundra, (360)681-4019

CAREGIVER: Very experienced. Housekeep, cook, errands included. Good local refs. P.A./SeDREAM HOME quim area. 912-1238. Remodeled kitchen, slab granite counters, cherry Computer Care Sales cabinets, new light fix& S e r v i c e - C u s t o m tures and appliances. builds or hardware re- Cheerful sunroom in a pairs. 24 yrs exp. Free v e r y p r i v a t e t o t a l l y estimates, Virus/Mal- fenced backyard. Fruit ware removal. Dis- trees and ornamentals counts avail, drop offs lots of easy care landwelcome. scape, underground 170 Deytona Sequim sprinkler system runs on i r r i g a t i o n . S p a c e fo r RV/camper, boat or exH a n d y m a n f o r H i r e . tra parking. Nice water Proper ty maintenance, views can be enjoyed dump runs, minor home from the comfortable livrepairs, house washing, ing room. e t c . Fr e e e s t i m a t e s . MLS#280611. $259,000. Available anytime. Call Cathy Reed (360)461-9755 (360)460-1800 Windermere M OW I N G , P r u n i n g , Real Estate thatching, bark dust. Sequim East Honest and dependable. (360)582-7142 Need someone to do cooking, light housekeeping, shopping, etc? Honest, dependable, re- FSBO: 1,400 sf., lg. city liable, refs. lot. 2 Br., 2 bath, family (360)775-1682 rm., 2 car attached garOlympic Northwest As- age, covered RV/boat phalt now offering Pav- storage. Updated Pergo ing, Seal Coat, Patching, f l o o r s , k i t c h e n a n d driveways, parking lots, b a t h s . F e n c e d l a n d scaped yard, Trex deck and subdivisions. and patio. Par tial mtn. Call Kelly Ensor view. 2 blocks to Carrie (360)710-1225 B l a ke Pa r k . C l o s e t o for estimate. schools and downtown Lic#OLYMPNA895MQ in a desirable neihborQuality Cleaning Plus hood. See photos online i s a v a i l a b l e f o r i n - at PDN classified ads. Call (360)775-6746 or door/outdoor clean(360)683-3873 ing/yard/general help. (360)477-3582 FSBO: Between Sequim and Port Angeles on IrRUSSELL v i n g Ja c o b s R d . , 7 + ANYTHING acres, 3 br., 2.5 bath, 775-4570 or 681-8582 p r i va c y o n d e a d - e n d Yo u n g C o u p l e , E a r l y road, 1,644 sf on one 60’s available for sea- level, oversized 2 car sonal cleanup, weeding, garage with adjoining trimming, mulching and RV carport, unattached moss removal. We spe- additional garage. cialize in complete gar$343,000. den restorations. Excel(360)460-4868 lent references. GORGEOUS 4.96 (360) 457-1213 ACRES Lot in Stillwood Estates, 105 Homes for Sale Phase I. lovely mountain and partial water views. Clallam County PUD electric and water, cable tv and phone adjaA GARDENER’S cent to property. Paved PARADISE! Ar t in woodgrain, this s t r e e t , C C & R s a l l o w highly customized 3 bed manufactured home with 2 bath home features restrictions. Don’t miss teak, cedar and fir one of the last lots quality finishes through- available. Sit and enjoy out the living areas. Ken the deer and wildlife. Steffin designed fire- Deer Park Rd. area. place in the living room MLS#280607. $124,900. Patti Morris and a wood stove in the (360)461-9008 family room. Southern exposure back yard with JACE The Real Estate Company patio and deck, perfect for outdoor living in the sun. Worthy of a Master HOME with 2 Bonus Gardener, the orchard Structures.Upgraded features the Mutsu, Che- 2/2 1250SF, lge lot in halis and Yellow Trans- Monterra Waterfront parent apple trees, Ital- S u b . O w n e d L o t s . ian Pr une plum trees Steel roof with Solarand Comice family pear Tube, vinyl windows, tree. Raised beds with o a k c a b s , m a r b l e raspberries, rhubarb and counter, stainless aph e r b s. 2 c a r g a r a g e, pliances, remodeled w o r k s h o p a n d e x t r a b a t h s , l g e l a u n d r y, parking. 2 lots adjacent c o v e r e d d e c k , a t to the west are listed for tached dbl carport. Bo$99,000. nus structure with 2 MLS#280798. $199,900. BR, LR, bath,laundry Kelly Johnson r m, kit. Wrkshp. Lge (360)477-5876 lot with RV and boat WINDERMERE parking. PORT ANGELES $145,900. (360)504-2374 CHARMING BUNGALOW INVEST IN DUPLEX Sits close to many Port Income producing propAngeles amenities: walk- erty occupied by stable ing distance to Alber t- long-term tenants. Spas o n s , l i b r a r y, h i g h cious and comfor table school, Jefferson Ele- duplex on double city mentar y and bus line. residential lots close to Spacious corner lot with amenities. 1,320 sf., in apple tree, landscaped each unit, main level has front yard and fenced l i v i n g r o o m , k i t c h e n b a c k y a r d . T h e l i v i n g w/dining area, separate room and dining room is utility room and 1/2 bath. open and light, kitchen is 2 br., and full bathroom adorned with rich cherry upstairs. cabinetry as well as the MLS#271180. $199,950. bathroom and laundr y Jean Ryker with storage area. Coun(360)477-0950 ters are granite. County Windermere states this as a 3 bedReal Estate room, but there is 2 upSequim East stairs and 2 down. MLS#271927. $150,000. LAKE SUTHERLAND Holly Coburn No bank waterfront (360)457-0456 home. $375,000. WINDERMERE (360)460-0434 PORT ANGELES OLYMPIC STYLE COZY IN CARLSBORG TOWNHOUSE Large 1,440 SF shop Light and bright with skyhas 2 bays, nicely land- lights, maple cabinets scaped, irrigation water and flooring, great room o n l y $ 6 0 / y r z o n e d concept and coffered neighborhood commer- ceilings, office could be cial, perfect for home a 3rd br., oversized 2 car based business, large garage. attached garage too. MLS#622080/280711 MLS#620777/280696 $279,900 $179,900 Team Schmidt Deb Kahle Mike: 460-0331 (360) 683-6880 Irene: 460-4040 WINDERMERE WINDERMERE SUNLAND SUNLAND



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.

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County

L OV E LY 2 7 0 0 S F D e l Guzzi built home on .62 private acres. Water and mountain views. Living rm has vaulted ceiling and huge window wall for water view. 4 bd rms, 2 baths. Private entry on 1st floor. Attached two car carpor t, 300 SF shop. Warm, south faci n g t i l e d p a t i o. Fr u i t trees/garden/tool shed. $360,000. (360)457-2796 MOVE IN READY Well maintained 2 br., 1.5 ba. home in the Dungeness area with easy access to the park and boat launch on Cline Spit. The home sits on 1 acre of land and features a new roof, new doors, and new vinyl windows, large open living area, detached garage plus storage building, private back yard with lots of f r u i t t r e e s a n d eve r greens. MLS#280780. $169,000. Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE PARKWOOD HOME Well maintained 3 br., 2 bath, Over 1,700 SF updated throughout, newer roof and entry deck, bonus room off kitchen, spacious laundry room too. MLS#532602/271877 $74,500 Tyler Conkle (360) 670-5978 WINDERMERE SUNLAND PRIVATE, QUIET LOCATION Partial view of the bay from Bell Hill. Kitchen granite counter-tops with full appliance package, fireplace, hardwood floors, built-in vac, master bedroom on main floor, formal dining room and spacious 2nd and 3 r d b e d r o o m s. L a r g e recreation room on 2nd floor. This is a must see property to appreciate. Very well cared for. MLS#280695/622638 $549,900 Walter Clark (360)797-3653 TOWN & COUNTRY

WHAT A RARE FIND B e a u t i f u l 4 . 5 2 a c r e s. Close in location. Property has 215’ frontage on L e e ’s C r e e k . Ve r y p e a c e f u l a n d p r i va t e feeling. Nice building site on knoll above the creek. PUD Power and Wa t e r h o o k u p p o s sibility. You will love the sights and sounds of this wo n d e r f u l p r o p e r t y. I would be great to build a home, or it would lend itself to a vacation spot for your RV. MLS#280331. $49,500. Vivian Landvik (360)417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage FOUR LOTS, JUST SHY OF AN ACRE Quiet, private setting, on level property with power and water in at road. Zoning allows for property to divided. MLS#280518. $45,000. Jennifer Felton (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES READY TO BUILD LOT! Build your own one level home on a nice level Golf course lot with mountain and water views in Four Seasons Ranch. Hook up to the community drain field or it has been perked for a pressurized system. PUD water and power in at the road. Enjoy the amenities of the Ranch including golfing, swimming, community club house and scenic walki n g t ra i l s. F i s h i n g o n Morse Creek is also a popular past time. MLS#280689. $119,000. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes DOUBLE WIDE: 1977 Frontier, 4 Br., master suite, 2 bath, 28’x70’. $12,000/obo. Buyer to move. (360)374-6409.

SEQ: ‘77 Barrington mfg home, 1,412 sf, 2 Br., 2 ba, 60’ car por t, workshop, heat pump, newer Lopi wood stove, newer vinyl and carpet, wheelc h a i r ra m p, e n c l o s e d STUNNING SALTWAdeck, large lot in park, TER VIEW very clean, near Sunny 3 br., 2 bath deluxe wa- Farms. $22,900. terfront home located (360)383-6305 adjacent to a greenbelt, and at the end of a culde-sac in Monterra. This 505 Rental Houses site built home has conClallam County sistently and lovingly been improved to near JAMES & perfection by its owners. ASSOCIATES INC. Truly paradise has come Property Mgmt. to the market. Until you (360)417-2810 walk through its doors HOUSES/APT IN P.A. you just can’t imagine. MLS#280737. $339,000. H 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$575 Paul Burgess A 2 br 1 ba..............$600 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-460-7098 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$600 H 2 br 1 ba. ..............$750 A 3 br 1 br...............$750 STUNNING SINGLE H 3 br 2 ba ............$1100 LEVEL HOME In Fox Point gated com- H 3 br 2 ba. ............$1100 munity. Natural beauty HOUSES/APTS IN P.A. surrounds. Great privacy CONDO 3 br 2 ba.$1100 with saltwater, Mt Baker H 2+br 2 ba............$850 and Elwha River views. Complete List at: Enjoy beach combing, 1111 Caroline St., P.A. close by access to Elwha River and Strait of Lakefront Condo $1100 Juan de Fuca. Gazebo mth $750 deposit 1yr for anytime outdoor fun. lease June 1st 2 bed 1.5 Large chefs kitchen, ad- bath wash/dry. joining dining/sitting with 360-461-4890 cozy propane stove. Spacious living room for L A K E F R O N T C o n d o entertaining. Power out- $975 mth, $750 deposit age? No problem, auto- 1yr lease, June 1st. 2 matic propane powered bed, 1.5 bath, wash/dry. back-up generator ready (360)461-4890 to go! Wheel chair ramp for easy access too! P.A.: 2 br., 1 bath, near MLS#264258. $395,000. college. $550, first, last, Paul Beck dep. (360)452-6611 (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE Properties by PORT ANGELES Landmark. PLACE YOUR SEQ: 3 Br., on DiscovAD ONLINE ery Trail, park. $950. With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! SEQ: Riverfront, 2 br., 2 www.peninsula bath, 3036 River Rd. $875. (206)329-2162.


I need help to get my little dog Jasper home. He was dognapped to Ferndale, WA, on March 9, 2014. He’s living with t w o h u g e r o t t w e i l e r. WWII Navy Veteran. Jerry Ulrich Sr., 721 E. 2nd St., Port Angeles. (360)452-2028

EASEL: Large Manhattan Easel by Richeson C o m p a n y, m o d e l #887120 “H.” Unboxed, brand new. Retail price $1995. Asking just $1,200. James, (360)582-6905

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

605 Apartments Clallam County

Attractive, spacious 1 Br., $545, 2 Br., $645 i n P. A . N ew c a r p e t , vert blinds, pvt patio, updated appliances, laundr y r ms, views, on-site mgr. Ask abt our current discount. www.olympic (360)457-7200 www.olympic (360)457-7200 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540. One Month Rent Free! EVERGREEN COURT APTS (360)452-6996 • Nice, family environment with plenty of room for your children to play. • 1 , 2 , 3 B r. u n i t s avail., starting at $360. • Income restrictions apply.

2202 West 16th, P.A. Managed by Sparrow Management, Inc.

P.A.: 1 Br., no pets, no smoking. W/S/G incl. $550. (360)457-1695. P.A.: Clean, 1 br., west side. $550. 460-4089

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

P.A.: 2 Br., base utilities included. $700. (360)809-0432

SEQUIM: Clean, spacious, 2 Br., 2 ba, den, laundry room, gar., W/D, lg fenced yard, great mtn view, no pets/smoking. $900 mo., security dep., incl. yard, trash, septic. (360)681-5216

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

MALE Seeking roommate for house in excellent par t of Sequim. Male or female, no smoke/drugs. References required. $500 mo., deposit, half electric/water. (360)477-4193.

1163 Commercial Rentals

DOWNTOWN P.A. Affordable lease, 905 sf of desirable commercial space in downtown. Busy First St. location near the fountain, space available now! Please contact Property Manager at (360)452-7631.

Medical office for rent one block from OMC. 1500 square feet. $1200. Contact Joe Peterson. (307) 690-9548. PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

RESTAURANT SPACE For lease. Sequim. Fully e q u i p p e d , 2 , 7 0 0 s f. , good location. (425)829-1033 TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500



DOWN 1 Ad-__: improvise 2 Internet giant 6010 Appliances F R E E Z E R : Ke n m o r e , upright, 17 cf, was $535 new Dec. 2012. Now $300/obo (360)683-4517 Kenmore 5.8 cubic foot under the counter refrigerator. Model #: 183.95872. Color: white. Dimensions: 24” wide, 33” high, 25” deep. Very good condition. $150 firm. 360-452-4133.

6025 Building Materials

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. CRAFTY IDEAS Solution: 5 letters

G N I K A B T O Y S C A R D S By Pam Amick Klawitter

FIR You haul, and delivery. (360)460-3639

6075 Heavy Equipment

LOVE SEAT: Tan, gently used. $125. Call after 4 p.m. (360)417-1693.

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

MATTRESS SET Queen size, good condition, mattress and box spring, Chiro Ultimate, Posture Beauty. $300. (360)683-5349

6100 Misc. Merchandise EASEL: Large Manhattan Easel by Richeson C o m p a n y, m o d e l #887120 “H.” Unboxed, brand new. Retail price $1995. Asking just $1,200. James, (360)582-6905 FORMAL DRESSES: 2, new, great for Senior B a l l , b o t h t u r q u o i s e, floor length. Size 6 strapless, $75. Size 8, new with tags, $75. (360)452-6106


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C A S T L E L B A L C Y C E R 5/6

Animals, Artwork, Baking, Basket, Birds, Blankets, Books, Boxes, Candle, Cards, Castle, Clay, Collages, Color, Cotton, Crochet, Decor, Diorama, Dolls, Doves, Draw, Flags, Floral, Garden, Holiday, Keepsake, Knitting, Mask, Mess, Mosaic, Necklace, Paint, Paper, Photos, Pinata, Puppet, Quilt, Recyclable, Scrapbooking, Sewing, Stamps, Theater, Toys, Tree, Wood Yesterday’s Answer: Vegetables 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.

CHOAV ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

PMETT (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC


53 Sexy-looking shoes 54 Steven’s wife on “Family Ties” 55 Margery of kids’ rhyme 59 Frat party wrap 62 Unruly head of hair 63 School support org. 64 Flop 65 Undercover agent

40 Tony-winning role for Patti LuPone 43 Roller with pips 44 Gallery showing 45 Gain possession of 46 China’s __-tung 47 One of the Musketeers 48 Freshen, as the salad 50 Available for breeding


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

Answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: YIELD BOGUS UNLOCK PLEDGE Answer: The new discount store was — CLOSE “BUY”

ANCHOR/DOCKLINE 220’ of double-braid nylon, 9/16”. $75. (360)457-8763 AQ UA R I U M S : 2 m i d size, light hoods, pump. $15. (360)452-9530. ARMOIRE: 7 drawers, full mirror, 5’ tall. $200. (360)461-0694 ART: Giclee print, canv a s , “ O t t e r R o a d ,” framed. $75. (360)681-7579

BOOTS: Black old west C R A F T PA I N T S : 1 5 , Cowboy, worn twice, like 2oz bottles. $10. (360)457-3274 new from Swain’s, size 8. $45. (360)460-4298. DOG KENNEL: 8x12x6. CANOE: 16’ Coleman $75. (360)582-0725. canoe, new cond., used DOLL: Collector graduatwice. $200. tion doll and stand, 11”, (360)775-8221 great gift/centerpiece. CAR: 1991 Nissan Sen$10. (360)452-3447. tra, motor r uns, body DRESSER: 5 drawer, good, tranny bad. $200. ashwood, 3’8” x 3’. $50 (360)457-5063 firm. (360)460-4107. CAULK SHOES: New buffalo logger shoes, 6.5 D R Y E R : F r i g i d a i r e , matches washer. $200. D, 12” tops. $140. (360)417-7580 (360)457-4993

ART: Rie Munoz print, “ S t a r P r i n c e s s,” w i t h nice frame. $75. CEILING FAN: 52’’, 5 (360)681-7579 blade with light kit, brand BARBECUE: Charcoal, new in box. $200. (901)361-0724 new, accessories, rolls. $65. (360)417-2070. C E I L I N G FA N : W i t h BATHTUB: Cast iron, light, very nice, works well. $35. good condition. $20. (360)912-1990 (360)457-4847

ELLIPTICAL: Only (1) resistance level. $10. (949)241-0371 ENVELOPES: (3), Irrigation Festival, first day covers. $10 each. (360)683-0146

FREE: Wall oven, older, LADDER: 3 legs, heavy duty, $40. 460-7274. 23” x 30”, you remove. (360)582-3840 LADDER: 5’ wooden FREE: Wooden enter- ladder. $10. (360)928-3447 tainment center, good condition, 46x15x24. LADDER: Jacks, newer, (360)681-3522 aluminum. $40. (360)452-0720 FREEZER: Kenmore, 21 cf, excellent condi- LADDER: Little giant. tion, you haul. $150. $75. (360)452-0720. (360)683-4272 LADDER: Werner fiberF U R N I T U R E : B e n c h glass ladder, 32’. $180. swing, for outside. $50. (360)457-5186 (360)461-4622 LAWN EDGER: Model GENERATOR: 1350 W, 550 MTD, bevel, curb 1000 W continuous out- height adjust. $100. p u t , 2 p l u g - i n s, n ew. (360)681-2720 $190. (360)531-0735. L AW N M OW E R : 6 . 7 5 GERBER KNIFE: New, H P, C r a f t s m a n , f r o n t f o l d i n g w i t h s h e a t h , wheel drive, maintained. $75. (360)775-4431. made in USA. $35. (360)681-8592 LAWN MOWER: SnapG O L F BA L L S : U s e d . per, commercial HiVac. $100. (360)683-0146. $20 for 100 or 20¢ each. (360)457-2856 LIGHTHOUSE: 8 x 8, GOLF CLUBS: Assort- authentic Alcatraz certifiment of golf clubs, $1 cate. $25. (360)457-0777 each. New driver, $10. (360)457-2856 LUMBER RACK: Factor y model, for full-size GOLF CLUBS: Assortpick-up truck. $100. ment of golf clubs. $5 (360)808-1900 and $10 each. (360)457-5790 METAL DETECTOR 50. (360)477-9742. HANGERS: 2 Sheperd o n e h o o k , 6 ’ , $ 5 e a . METAL FRAME: Round, Round holders, $2 ea. Intex, for swimming pool, $15 for all. 452-6974. f r o m C o s t c o, 5 2 x 1 8 . $150. (360)683-8781. HOME GYM: Chuck N o r r i s t o t a l g y m X L . MIRRORS: (6), variety, all framed. $5-$20 each. $150. (360)460-7195. (360)452-9685 JACKET: Motorcycle, M I S C : Ve g . s t e a m e r, black leather, men’s, sz. book, $20. Hot plate, 40, vintage, US made. $10. Hepa 260 air clean$150. (360)928-1108. ing syst. $20. 243-7981. J AC K H A M M E R : 6 0 MOUNTAIN BIKE lbs., air operated. $200 Needs adjusting. $25. cash/trade/obo. (360)683-6097 (206)941-6617 NORDICTRACK: Audio JACK: House/barn/rail- Strider 600, good condiroad/bridge, 2” screw, tion. $65. 15” -30”, vintage. $40. (360)683-8124 (360)452-7721 OA K TA B L E : S t u r d y, JERRY JUGS: 5 gallon, 48’’, round, with tile top, 3 available. $5 each. 4 padded chairs. $200. (360)385-5584 (360)460-1393

ESPRESSO MAKER Salton, like new. $25. BATTLE TANK: Radio CHAIR: Club chair, per(360)928-3447 control, 1/20 scale, MIA fect cond., Taupe/beige, suede-cloth. $100. ABRAMS, New. $50. EXERCISE CHAIR: Re(360)452-3447 (360)683-7435 sistance, with tapes, acBBQ: Stainless 3 burn- C H A I R : O a k , h a n d cessories. $200. (360)457-0777 er, from Costco, with carved, rare, Rathskeller scene, one of a kind. cover, no tank. $45. EXERCISE MACHINE $150. (360)457-1860. (360)912-1990 Gazelle. $15. BED: King size, mat- C H A I R S : ( 2 ) o a k (360)681-7568 t r e s s , b o x s p r i n g , pressed back vintage FENCE PANELS: 2 pridresser, 2 night stands. chairs, not matching. $200. (360)457-4847. $40 ea. (360)452-7721. vacy panels, 5.5 ft x 8 ft. $100. (360)461-4622. B I C Y C L E : C o a s t e r C H I N A : H e n l ey B l u e, brake, one speed, very around 43 pieces, pre FLY FISHING VEST good cond. $25. Cabela’s master guide, 198, worth $576. $99. (360)457-3414 excellent condition. $40. (360)683-9394 (360)452-8953 BIKE RIMS: New and C H I N A : R oya l , U S A , used, 26’’ front bike rims. English Ivy, 40 pieces, FLY FISHING VEST $5-$20. (949)241-0371. Simm’s master guide, great buy. $99. new. $125. (360)683-9394 BINOCULARS: Bush(360)452-8953 nell, 7 x 15 x 35 zoom. COFFEE POT: G.E., 4 $25. (360)457-3414. FRAME: Large, gallery, cup, new in box. $10. with non glare glass, (360)797-1900 BOAT: Small 12’ fishing paid $200. $50. boat. $20. COFFEE TABLE: 48’’, (360)797-1900 (360)775-8221 glass, with brass, glass FREE: 1966 Marle mopedestal. $50. BOBBLEHEAD: Randy bile home, 60x12, you (360)775-6828 Johnson, Dan Wilson, haul. (360)582-0725. Mariners Hall of Fame. COMFORTER SET: 6 $40. (360)457-5790. p i e c e, Q u e e n , b r ow n FREE: Bed frame, no BOOKS: Harr y Potter s h a d e s , g r e a t va l u e . mattress, twin. (360)379-5210 hardcover, #1-7. $69 for $100. (360)457-8763. set. (360)775-0855. COMPONENT SYSTEM FREE: Small travel trailCOFFEE MAKER: 12 JVC, compact, 2 speak- er, 14’, needs work, has L A D D E R : 1 0 ’ , f i b e r - PORTER CABLE: Medititle, good tires. glass. $100. ers, radio, tape, cd. $75. cup, programmable. u m c r ow n s t a p l e r, (360)775-5248 (360)681-8761 (858)699-4004 $15. (360)457-3274. MS200. $100. 460-7274.

E E E E A D SS RR FF Monday and Tuesdays AD

OB KICKER BRACKET SOFA: 2 piece, plus 2 up to 20 hp, spar marine swivel chairs, good conbrand, perfect. $50. dition. $25 for all. (360)452-5652 (360)683-9278 P E T C R AT E : P e t c o SOFA: Blue tweed relarge pet carrier, 24’’L, c l i n e r s o fa , ex c e l l e n t 16’’w, 21’’h. $30. condition. $200. (206)310-2236 (360)460-7195 POWER SAW: Small, 2 SOFA: Love seat, sea n ew c h a i n s, 2 0 ’’ b a r. green and cream stripe, $100. (360)477-9742. clean. $100. (360)681-5016 PRESSURE WASHER Karcher 2000 psi, elec- S U R G E R : S i n g e r d e tric. $100. luxe, 3/4 thread over (360)327-3380 lock, heavy duty. $150. (360)531-0735 PUMP: Brand new, for Kenmore or Whirlpool TABLE SAW: 10”. $165 dishwasher. $50. cash/trade/obo. (360)681-8034 (206)941-6617 P U N C H S E T : b o w l , TIRES: (4), with wheels, stand, cups, hooks, la- Chev S10, P195 75 R14, dle, have pictures. $20. studded. $200. (360)452-8264 (360)606-2008 Q UA D H E L M E T S : 1 TOOLBOX: For full size large, 1 extra large. $30 truck, fiberglass, locks. each. (360)477-9742. $75. (360)452-9685. RECLINER: Large, tan, TOOLS: Adj. router and new condition. $175. table, $25. Bench MDL (360)683-9394 8” 3 speed drill press, RIMS: 4, 16’’, 6 hole, $65. (360)452-6974. aluminum. $100. TORK LIFT RECIEVER (360)477-9742 10,000 lbs, fits many ROTOTILLER: Mainline, Ford and Dodge trucks. $35. (360)928-1108. 5 hp, sickle, 3 speed. $200. (360)670-3856. TOY: Leap Pad learning RUG: 5ft x 7ft, 100% system, 17 books, 4-10 years. $75. Olefin. $45. (360)460-4107 (360)775-0855 SAFETY HARNESS With ropes. $75. (360)457-5186

TRIMMER CORD: Dr Grass, 175 mil, (2) 80 foot rolls. $25. (360)681-8592

SCANNER: Base or moWALKER: With seat and bile, 300 CH, BC 355N. brakes. $45. $60. (360)457-1280. (360)683-6097 SEAT: Back seat for ‘00 Dodge Caravan, cov- WASHER: Frigidaire Afe r e d a n d s t o r e d f o r finity, front-load, used 3 years. $200. years. $50. 683-0655. (360)417-7580 SEWING MACHINE WEDDING DRESS Brother, new, very simple, great for beginner. New, 15-16 bridal original # 2780. $35. $30. (360)633-5866. (360)683-7435 SHREDDER: For small W H E E L S : 1 4 ’’ , bl a ck yard waster, Craftsman, and chrome, (4). $80. 5 hp, maintained. $50. (360)683-9394 (360)775-4431 TABLE: Drafting table, 3 WINE BARREL: Halves, for flower planting. $40. drawers, 26’’ x 60’’. $90. (360)808-2450 (360)582-3840

M a il to : Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362

B rin g yo u r a d s to : Peninsula Daily News 305 West 1st St., PA



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o r FA X to : (360)417-3507 Email:



GENTLY used 4 wheel P r i d e s c o o t e r, R e v o model, bright blue with charger, owner’s manual $1,700, light green Pride A M M O : C C I . 2 2 c a l . lift chair, owner’s manuL/LR, 300 rounds. Will al, wor ks great $700, trade for like amount of maroon color lift chair $300. Call to see .22 cal short. (360)477-0147, 9 a.m. to (360)683-1108 4 p.m. Cash only. BUYING FIREARMS Any and all. Top $$ paid Give Fido his freedom one or entire collection, while keeping him safe. Pe t S a fe W i r e l e s s I n including estates. Call v i s i bl e Fe n c e, M o d e l (360) 477-9659 PIF-300. No wires to bury! Simply place the colS H O T G U N : R e n a t o lar on your pet and plug Gamba, 28 ga, this is a in the wireless remote. SXS with 2 triggers and 1 / 2 a c r e c o v e r a g e . oiled finish, beautiful Ital- brand new, never used. ian shotgun. $3,000. $200. (360) 417-6923. (360)460-0986 MISC: 7 Milgard winTAURUS: 357 magnum, dows, first $150 takes 6 shot revolver, never all. 5 Stihl gas powered fired. $625. tools, 1st $225 takes all. (360)452-3213 (360)452-3012

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

© 2014 Universal Uclick

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

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

V a l l e y C e m e t e r y. Companion and single. $1,300 each. (360)461-2810

Kubota 60 inch mower deck for Kubota BX-24 or BX-25 tractors. Model #RCK60B23BX. Excellent condition. $1500. 360-452-4133


6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. BANDSAW SAWMILL (360)417-0153 Making your clean logs into accurate lumber. Selling wood slabs use6080 Home ful for fencing, firewood Furnishings etc $40 per pickup load . Deer Park Rd., P.A. BEDROOM SET: Solid (360)460-9226 wood queen New Hampton panel headboard and coordinating night6035 Cemetery Plots stands, great condition, originally $1,500. $500/obo. (360)681-3363 CRYPTS: At Sequim

C a s e Tr a c t o r , M - 2 2 Front loader, 72” bucket, about 1970’s, New rear tires, star ts and r uns g r e a t . A l l hy d r a u l i c s wo r k g o o d . N o m a j o r leaks, Willing to do a partial trade for a riding lawn mower, prefer John Deere or Craftsman brand. $3800 OBO Call Sean at 801-918-3202 or 801-599-5626 MUST SELL NOW!

Monday’s Puzzle Solved


Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

3 Flat panel in many a sports bar 4 Funnyman Carvey 5 Ipso __ 6 Waiting to talk to a real person, say 7 Peoria-to-Green Bay dir. 8 End-of-year abbr. 9 Out of kilter 10 Sunday speaker 11 Baby shower bodysuit 12 Leering at 13 Makeshift shelter 18 Electric bill meas. 22 Pop up 23 Lawyer’s gp. 24 Day care attendee 26 Ignores the trash can 27 Mama bears, in Spain 29 Dead __ Scrolls 33 Not widely available 34 Scottish hat 36 Gas additive brand 38 Nick at __ 39 WWII fliers




ACROSS 1 SoCal enforcement squad 5 “12 Angry Men” star Henry 10 Swimming spot 14 Seat of Allen County, Kansas 15 Queen __ lace 16 Cherub, in Chambéry 17 Fill-in-the-amount document 19 Actress Ward 20 Made sure of 21 Dines at home 23 Place to check your balance, briefly 25 Expanding bullet 28 Feathery scarves 30 Put down, in slang 31 Marinara sauce brand 32 Bear witness 35 Stun, as a perp 37 Uncomprehending look 41 French girlfriend 42 Soviet newspaper 45 Horoscope columnist Sydney 49 Opening for a chorus line 51 Free from bias 52 Like men modeling swimming trunks 56 Family animal 57 With perfection 58 Roofing piece 60 Prefix with sphere 61 Insincere talk, and a hint to the starts of this puzzle’s four other longest entries 66 Wife and sister of Osiris 67 Seated yoga position 68 Increase, as prices 69 Loch with a monster 70 Garden tool 71 Crooner Williams

TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 B7


B8 TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 Momma

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

G O L F C A RT: g o l f cart/neigborhood vehicle, electric 48 volt, street legal, like new, fully equipped, top windshield, large chrome wheels. $5,225. (360)928-9427

H.O. Railroad. 5’x9’ Table, 8 Bridges, 10 switches w/under table controls, NCE Power C a b, 2 E n g i n e s , 5 Cars, 8 Buildings, N i cke l S i l ve r Tra ck , R e a d y fo r S c e n e r y. $500/obo, 681-2720.

MISC: 1500psi elec press.washer $50. 10” Craftsman radial ar m saw with stand, Ryobi,10” compound miter with stand, 4 studded tires 18570R14, Ford wheels hub caps low micraftsman 12.5 hp ride mower. $100 each. (360)461-9119

MISC: John Deere tractor, 790, 30 hp, 411 hrs., loader, balance box, 9” a u g e r, $ 1 1 , 0 0 0 / o b o. Onan generator, PR6000E Elite 150, $650. Coleman Powermate geneator, HP3500 powered by Honda engine, $350. (360)908-0431

HITCH: Reese 5th Wheel Hitch. 16k, new rails and hardware. $375. (360)457-4867.

IRIS: In bloom, many colors to choose from,, $4-$10 dollars. Mon.Fr i . , 8 - 4 p. m . , 1 8 4 Coulter Rd., Sequim. (360)460-5357

MISC: International, orchard tractor with mower, forks, bucket, disk, $ 3 , 3 0 0 / o b o. 1 1 ’ O n e Duck fishing boat, 7.5 Mercury motor and elec. motor, $1,300/ obo. (360)640-0111

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

MOTHER’S DAY Online Discount Deals! • Gordy’s Pizza & Pasta • SkinCare Suites Spa • Spotlight Tanning • Red Lion Hotel-P.A. • Michele Scott, LMP • Lavish Day Spa Click on the Mom’s Day button at: or go to: pdnmom

by Mell Lazarus

TREES: Variety of coniferous trees, 1 gal. pots. $2 each. 122 Ritter Rd., Sequim. (360)460-5357.



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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 6105 Musical Instruments

9820 Motorhomes

9802 5th Wheels

CLAVINOVA: CLP-930 Yamaha Clavinova Digital Piano, like new. $700/obo (360)683-6642

5TH WHEEL: Prowler ‘89 215. Clean, no leaks, new raised axles, comes with hitch. $2,000. (360)460-6248

6110 Spas/Hot Tub Supplies

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

$350 HOT TUB

Accommodates 5 People Custom, 20 jet, fiberglass 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’. ‘99 Coleman 400 Spectrum Series Lowboy, 220 amp.

360-649-2715 6140 Wanted & Trades

Pre-Qualified Buyer Looking for a for sale by owner home, pref. 3 br., 2 bath, in $175,000$250,000 range. No Realtors please (360)461-6462 WA N T E D : M o d e r a t e sized RV to rent for temporar y home while I build my dream house in Dungeness! Needed 6/1-8/31. (360)460-8643.

6135 Yard & Garden L AW N M OW E R : J o h n Deere LA120 automatic, 42”. $740. (360)683-5682 or (541)980-5210

8142 Garage Sales Sequim ESTATE Sale: Thurs.S a t . , 8 - 2 p. m . , 3 3 4 Honeycomb Cir. Highend double bed with bedding, leather “Bed in a Box,” trundle bed with bedding, oak entertainment unit, office furniture and a handmade Country French trestle table, lots of household items. Cash only!

MOTORHOME: ‘85 25’ Southwind. Over $6000 invested, needs a little work but ready to travel, 454 engine, Onan genset, new refrigerator, mic r owave. N e e d s T L C. Good tires. Fairly new batteries. (360)683-6575 4 gph 4 cyl, Volvo 488 hrs 1986 Cruises at 18 MOTORHOME: ‘85 Win- kts. 8hp Honda. Galvanebago. Diesel, Mistubi- nized trailer with new shi motor, 4 speed, good tires and brakes Powertires, good mileage, 2 winch. JRC Radar and bed, shower with toilet, GPS. Chartplotter Kept s t e r e o, A / C, b o d y i s i n c o v e r e d s t o r a g e . good, needs some work. $7900. (360) 809-9979. $3,500. (360)301-5652. BEACHCRAFT: 18’, 150 hp Mercury motor, fish 9832 Tents & finder, radio, downrigTravel Trailers g e r s , l o t s o f ex t r a s ! $2,500. Call after 5 p.m., TRAILER: ‘02 28’ Cedar (360)385-1575. Creek. Easy pull, light weight aluminum frame, B OAT: ‘ 6 7 2 6 ’ C h r i s clean, great condition, Craft Cavalier with trailnear new tires and bat- er. 350 Mercruiser, bow tery. Stored in garage, thruster, toilet, electro walk-around queen bed, scan, windlass, refer, raslide out dining room, dar, GPS, sounder, full many extras. $14,500. c a nva s, d i n g hy, 2 h p (360)683-4473 Honda. Asking $14,900. (360)775-0054 TRAILER: ‘89 33’ Airstream Excella. Double CATALINA: 22’ sailboat. axle, new hickory, wood Swing keel, with trailer, 4 floors, ceiling air condi- HP outboard. $3,800. tioner unit, new ceramic (928)231-1511. RV toilet, straight body, good condition, includes G L A S P LY: 2 6 ’ c a b i n swing arm tow pkg. cr uiser, flying br idge, Price Reduced: single Cummins diesel $13,000/obo. 775-7125. engine, low hrs., radar, VHF radio, CB, depth/ fish finder, dinghy, down r i g g e r s, 1 6 ’ x 3 2 ’ b o a t house. $22,500. (360)457-0684 WALKER BAY RIF: 10’ skiff, new oars/sailing kit, new 30 lb. electric moTRAILER: Airstreem ‘93 tor, fish finder, trailer. Excella 1000. 34’, very $2,000. (360)683-4272. nice, in Port Angeles. $14.500. (206)459-6420.

9817 Motorcycles

H A R L E Y: ‘ 0 2 F L S P C Softtail Classic. $6,500. (360)582-5479 after 5 p.m. H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 2 F X R - C. Runs great, looks great. $7,500. (360)670-3530, text or call.

8182 Garage Sales PA - West WANTED! Sellers, vendors, businesses and non-profit organizations! Annual Community Garage Sale June 14, 9-3 p.m. Clallam Co. Fairgrounds Contact (360)417-2551 or fairgrounds@ for mor information!

8183 Garage Sales PA - East WA N T E D : Q u a l i t y items in good condition for garage sale June 20-21. Proceeds b e n e f i t WAG , l o c a l dog rescue. Please no clothing, shoes, elect r o n i c s o r exe r c i s e equip Call to arrange pick up (360)683-0932

7035 General Pets

H O N DA : ‘ 7 9 C M 4 0 0 . Road bike. $800. (360)683-4761 TRAILER: Sur veyor ‘14 Bunkhouse 28’. Luxurious, sleeps six. Locally owned, only used three times. Full kitchen, bath. Lighted/power awning. Premium audio/TV. Auto climate control. $27,000. (360)8081206. TRAVEL TRAILER: ‘05 Okanogan, 27’, really nice condition, sleeps 4-6. $8,000. 912-2454. TRAVEL TRAILER Hor net Lite ‘02 25FL. Everything works, great cond., 1 slide. $7,600. (360)681-7878

9802 5th Wheels

H O N DA : ‘ 8 0 C X 5 0 0 . Dependable, shaft drive. $600. (360)461-0938.

K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 9 K X 2 5 0 F. E x c e l l e n t cond. Fresh top end. Under 60 hours on bike and always maintained. Original owner. Bike also has new graphics/plastics. Comes with many extras. $3,200/obo. (360)775-7996 MISC: ‘05 Honda 230F, $ 1 , 8 0 0 . ‘ 0 6 Ya m a h a TTR 230, $2,500. (360)477-8218

5TH WHEEL: ‘01 31’ Montana. 2 slides, well YAMAHA V Star 2006 maintained. 1100cc Silv/Tan 4,750 A K C W e s t G e r m a n $9,900. (360)797-1634. milesIn great shape Shepherd Puppies. We ready to ride. $7,000. have three females long Call (360)681-0176. and stock coat available. 5TH WHEEL: ‘05 30’ Top European working Mountaineer by Mona n d s h ow l i n e s. V i s i t tana. Great floor plan, 9180 Automobiles like new. $16,500. Classics & Collect. (360)301-4312 or call. $950. (360) 452-3016 5TH WHEEL: ‘93 29’ 7045 Tack, Feed & Alpenlite. Rear kitchen, grate for 1 or 2 Supplies p e o p l e, l i v i n g r o o m slider, awning. HAY: Good quality grass $8,200/obo. 1965 MUSTANG hay. $6 a bale. Round R E A DY TO D R I V E . 2 (360)460-6367 bales. $30. Door Hardtop, 289 Auto(360)670-3788 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 28.5’ matic. Less than 5000 Coachmen Catalina. 14’ miles on engine. Front slide, rear kitchen, new Disk Brakes, Power As9820 Motorhomes brakes, awning, battery. sist Steering, R/H. Very Clean. $17,500. Call $7,500. (360)452-8116. (360)670-5661 between C A M P E R VA N : ‘ 9 4 8AM and 8PM (No anCoachmen 19’ Sarasota. swer leave message.) 93,000 mi., self conCHEV: ‘38 Pickup. New tained unit. Garage, ex6 cyl motor, solid bed, cellent condition. body, frame, perfect for $12,200. 360-683-0146. street or original. MOTORHOME: 28’ Sa$12,500. (360)457-1374 fari Trek. Excellent cond, 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 8 3 0 ’ solar panels, wood floor. Okanagan Model 29-5Q CHEV: ‘57 4 door se$25,900. (360)460-5694. 2 slides, lots of storage dan. Project car, tons of underneath, (2) 10 lb. extra parts. $3,800. (360)374-5068 propane tanks, outdoor shower, awning, front CHEV: ‘87 Camaro Iroc e l e c t r i c j a ck s, q u e e n Convertible. Disassembsized bed and full closet led, good body, no motor in the bedroom, tub/ /trans, ready to restore! shower, full sized pull $500. (360)379-5243. out sleeper sofa, recliner chair, dinette table with four chairs, microwave, CLASSIC 1974 Mer4 burner stove with ov- cedes, 450 SL. Sacrien, refrigerator/ freezer, fice at $13,500. Very MOTORHOME: 35’ air conditioner, stereo clean. No dents, no Class A RV, ‘07 Winnes u r r o u n d s o u n d , t w o scratches. Interior like bago Sunrise. 5k mi., 3 skylights. $9,800. Call new. speedo reading slides, call for info bro59,029. Comes with a Andy for more info c h u r e . I h a ve a d d e d car cover. Has the fac(360)477 8832 m a ny t h i n g s t o m a ke tory manuals. Larry at owning this RV a treat. 5TH WHEEL: Alpenlite 360-504-2478, cell: $68,000. ‘90 32’, fair condition. 618-302-0463. or $4,000/obo. (360)461-7322 (360)457-5950 FORD: ‘07 Mustang GT. Convertable, always garMOTORHOME: Class A, aged, Windveil blue, tan 5TH WHEEL: Cobra Damon ‘95 Intruder. 34’, Diesel 230 Cummins tur- ‘96 RK Corsica, 31’, top, mint condition, less boed after cool, with 6 two slides, A/C, ceiling than 16k miles. $23,500. (360)683-5682 speed Allison, Oshgosh fan, microwave, radio, f ra m e, 8 0 k m i l e s, n o casssette, TV, large MGTD: ‘52 Roadster. All clothes closet, good slides, plus more! orig., ex. cond. $16,000. cond. $6,500. $25,000/obo. (360)683-3300 (360)417-3893 (360)683-8142

TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 B9

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9730 Vans & Minivans 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Classics & Collect. Others Others Others Clallam County Clallam County S U Z U K I : ‘ 9 9 E s t e e m TOYOTA : ‘ 0 7 Ta c o m a GLX wagon, 1.8 liter, access cab. V6, 4x4, ex113,500 miles, good run- tra set of tires and rims n e r, n e w f r o n t t i r e s , w i t h s e n s o r s , a u t o , great mpg, automatic, cruise, A/C, 42k miles. iPod plug in, Pioneer $28,000/obo stereo, (unaware if CD (360)452-7214 player wor ks), recent front end alignment, s t r a i g h t b o d y, p o w e r 9556 SUVs windows and doors. Has Others 9292 Automobiles some paint “wear”, interior pretty good, with Others some spots on front pas- C H E V : ‘ 9 2 S u bu r b a n . senger seat, great car New tires, brakes, mufAbandoned Vehicle for the money. Kelley f l e r , n e w e r e n g i n e , Panasonic stereo, 4WD, Auction Blue Books at $2,380. In accordance with RCW $2,200. (360)808-1764. auto. $3,250/obo. (360)461-7478 or 46.55.130, the following (360)452-4156 ve h i c l e s w i l l b e a u c 9434 Pickup Trucks tioned at 820 EAST FRONT STREET, PORT Others FORD: ‘04 Expedition. ANGELES, WA 98362 E x . c o n d . , 1 o w n e r, on 5/7/2014 at 11:00:00 CHEV: ‘70 K-20. 4x4, 135k, new tires, ecoAM. Sign Up at office partial restoration, auto, nomical 2WD. $5,395. f r o m 1 0 : 0 0 a m T o 350, extras. $5,500 or (360)683-7176 10:45am absolutely no part trade. 452-5803. late sign ups!! VIEWING FORD: ‘99 Expedition DODGE: ‘82 D50 Power XLT. 5.4 ltr., auto, dual AT THIS TIME. Ram. Vehicle is not run- a i r , t h i r d s e a t , CHRIS’ TOWING ning, good for parts or A M / F M / C D, r u n n i n g ‘79 FORD F15U rebuild. $250/obo. WA license # B85920T boards and luggage (347)752-2243 ‘81 DATS PU ra ck , w h i t e w i t h gray WA license # B39176E cloth int., 123k miles. ‘96 TOYT COA4DR $3,500. (360)452-4805 FORD: ‘01 F150. 131k WA license #ALB2748 miles. $3,900/obo. ‘03 SUBR IMP4D (360)640-0111 JEEP: ‘06 Liberty LimitWA license # 5037LEM ed. Wired for towing with ‘13 FORD FLEX FORD: ‘76 F250. V8, mounted frame brackets Wa license #1097525A low miles, need mechan- to fit Falcon II tow bar, EVERGREEN TOWING- ic. $1,000. 45K mi., excellent cond. PORT ANGELES $12,000. (360)452-6580. (360)582-9480 ‘73 WINBG 33I FORD: ‘98 F150. King WA license # 829TDJ KIA ‘02 SPORTAGE cab, 2WD, 3 door, one ‘89 VOLVO 244GL 4x4 owner, 179k miles, good O n e o w n e r w i t h 7 2 k WA license AJN5734 cond. $3,850. ‘96 TOYT CAMCP miles, 4 cul, auto, A/C, (360)912-4535 WA license # AJN6576 tilt wheel, power win‘97 VOLVO 9604D FORD: ‘99 F250. Super d ow s, l o ck s, m i r r o r s, WA license #AJJ9869 duty, super cab, SLT, AM/FM/CD, roof rack, ‘97 JEEP JPCH pr ivacy glass, alloy WA license # AGA7621 V10, 6.8 liter, auto, 4x4, wheels and more! tow pkg., records, will ‘98 HONDA ACD4D $6,995 WA license # AGA7792 take firearms in trade. VIN#701045 $6,000. (360)417-2056. PENINSULA TOWING Exp. 5-10-14 ‘’00 KAWK VN800A6 Dave Barnier FORD: F-350 1 ton dualWA license # 8C9247 Auto Sales ly. Newer engine, dump truck PTO! Money mak- *We Finance In House* Abandoned Vehicle 452-6599 er! $3,100. 460-0518. Auction In accordance with RCW G M C : ‘ 0 4 D u r a m a x . 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A. 46.55.130, the following 2 5 0 0 H D, 4 x 4 , s h o r t ve h i c l e s w i l l b e a u c - bed, extras, 108K mi. t i o n e d a t 4 3 1 8 D RY $24,000. (360)461-0088 9730 Vans & Minivans CREEK ROAD, PORT Others ANGELES, WA 98363 G M C : ‘ 9 1 3 5 0 0 S L E . Ext. cab., auto trans OD on 5/7/2014 at 10:00:00 AM. Sign Up at office CC, tran cooler, aux fuel D O D G E : ‘ 1 0 G r a n d from 9:00am To 9:45am tank, tow package, EBC, Caravan, handicapped absolutely no late sign LB, DRW, 454 with thor- conversion. Kneels, inups!! VIEWING AT THIS ley Headers, 15k 5th floor wheelchair ramp, w h e e l h i t c h , 1 1 3 , 7 0 0 passenger transfer seat. TIME. $39,000. (360)681-3141. miles. (360)477-9119 ALPINE AUTO INC. ‘76 FORD PU WA license # B26131U 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices ‘98 FORD F1PU Clallam County Clallam County WA license # B65952L ‘93 SUBAR LEGSW No. 14-4-01748-8 SEA WA license #ABP0112 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS ‘01 NISSAN MAX4D (RCW 11.40.030) WA license # AAC5381 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON AUDI: ‘08 A4. 2.0 turbo, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING e c o n o my a n d p e r fo r mance, all power, 6 CD IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Deceased. changer, sunroof, sil- DAVE DAU, ver/gray leather, front The Personal Representative named below has WD, newer Michelin tires been appointed as Personal Representative of this with 7K, 82,100 miles. estate. Any person having a claim against the de$ 1 6 , 0 0 0 o r t a ke ove r cedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitapaymnts. (360)683-7789 tions, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the BUICK ‘00 LESABRE Personal Representative or the Personal RepresenLIMITED 4 door, one owner, 63k tative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy miles, V6, FWD, auto, of the claim and filing the original of the claim with A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, the court in which the probate proceedings were power windows, locks, commenced. The claim must be presented within m i r r o r s , d u a l p o w e r the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Repseats, leather interior, resentative served or mailed the notice to the credipower sunroof, electron- tor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) i c t r a c t i o n c o n t r o l , four months after the date of first publication of the AM/FM/CD/Cassette, al- notice. If the claim is not presented within this time loy wheels, remote entry frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherand more! Ever ything w i s e p r ov i d e d i n R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 5 1 a n d R C W 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against new but the price! both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate as$6,995 sets. VIN#185968 Date of First Publication: May 6, 2014 Exp. 5-10-14 Personal Representative: Darcy Sinclair Dave Barnier Attorney for the Personal Representative: Auto Sales *We Finance In House* Sarah B. Bowman Address for Mailing or Service: 452-6599 Estate of Dave Dau c/o Ms. Sarah B. Bowman 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A. K&L Gates LLP BUICK: ‘05 Lacross CXL 925 Fourth Avenue, Suite 2900 6-cyl, loaded! Excellent. Seattle, WA 98104 Court of probate proceedings $8,900. (360)460-7527. and cause number: King County Superior Court for the State of WashDODGE ‘07 CALIBER ington under Cause No. 14-4-01748-8 SEA SXT HATCHBACK Dated this 29th day of April, 2014. 2.0 ltr, 4 cyl., auto, A/C, DARCY SINCLAIR tilt wheel, cruise, power Personal Representative windows, locks and mir- K&L GATES LLP rors, AM/FM/CD, rear By SARAH B. BOWMAN spoiler, alloy wheels, re- WSBA #38199 mote entry and more! Attorneys for Personal Representative $6,995 Pub: May 6, 13, 20, 2014 Legal No. 559281 VIN#252697 Exp. 5-10-14 Dave Barnier 9934 Jefferson 9934 Jefferson Auto Sales *We Finance In House* County Legals County Legals 452-6599 Legal Notice Legal Notice 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A. The Quinault Child Sup- The Quinault Child Support Services Program port Services Program HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. 2 hereby notifies the Re- hereby notifies the Redoor, manual trans. and spondent, Marcos Cody spondent, Alina L. AlvaRoad Master tow bar, de la Cr uz, that their rado, that their pres19,600 mi. Asking presence is required on ence is required on June $8,450. (360)683-3212. June 26th, 2014 at 2:00 26th, 2014 at 2:00 PM, PM, for a hearing in the for a hearing in the QuiHYUNDAI: ‘10 Elantra. Quinault Tribal Court in nault Tribal Court in TaImmaculate condition, Taholah, Grays Harbor h o l a h , G r ay s H a r b o r silver, good running or- C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n . C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n . der, 5 brand new tires Failure to appear or re- Failure to appear or reand bat., detailed int., spond within 60 days, spond within 60 days, A / C, p owe r w i n d ow s. from the first date of from the first date of $12,500 firm. Publication, may result Publication, may result (360)417-5188 in a default. For more in- in a default. For more infor mation, please call for mation, please call (360) 276-8211 ext. 685. JAGUAR: ‘12 FX. 1 of (360) 276-8211 ext. 685. Legal No. 558499 200 with special sports Legal No. 558496 Pub: April 29, May 6, 13, Pub: April 29, May 6, 13, pkg., extra low miles. 2014 2014 $43,900 (360)765-4599 Legal Notice Legal Notice The Quinault Child Sup- The Quinault Child SupM A Z D A : ‘ 0 6 5 . 6 2 k port Services Program port Services Program miles, very good cond., hereby notifies the Re- hereby notifies the Ren e w t i r e s , s h o c k s , spondent, Brandon J. spondent, Andres Cisnebrakes, rotors. $9,000. Bishop, that their pres- ros-Garcia, that their (360)417-6956 ence is required on June presence is required on 26th, 2014 at 2:00 PM, June 26th, 2014 at 2:00 MERCEDES: ‘94 500SL for a hearing in the Qui- PM, for a hearing in the s p o r t s c a r . 1 0 5 K . nault Tribal Court in Ta- Quinault Tribal Court in $17,000 or trade for land h o l a h , G r ay s H a r b o r Taholah, Grays Harbor or ? (360)461-3688. C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n . C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n . Failure to appear or re- Failure to appear or reTOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 C a m r y. spond within 60 days, spond within 60 days, A / C, l e a t h e r s e a t s, 4 from the first date of from the first date of cyl., runs good. $4,999. Publication, may result Publication, may result (360)374-3309 in a default. For more in- in a default. For more infor mation, please call for mation, please call V O LV O : ‘ 0 2 C r o s s (360) 276-8211 ext. 685. (360) 276-8211 ext. 685. Countr y V70XC. 159k Legal No. 558497 Legal No. 558500 miles, loaded. $4,500. Pub: April 29, May 6, 13, Pub: April 29, May 6, 13, (360)385-7576 2014 2014 FORD: (2) 1966 F100s. 1 long bed, with ‘390’ C6 tranny, power steering, power disc brakes, runs and drives. 1 short bed, 6 cyl. 4 speed, nice wheels and tires, runs and drives. Both trucks $4,000. (360)809-0082.

CHRYSLER ‘08 TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING Local trade with low miles! V6, 6 speed, auto, front and rear A/C and heat, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks mirrors, dual power heated seats, leather interior, dual power sliding doors and tailgate, quad seating with “Sto-N-Go,” AM/FM/hard-disc drive sound system with CD stacker, rear entertainment center with DVD, back-up camera, electronic traction control, Alloy wheels, pr ivacy glass, roof rack, remote entry and more! Extraclean local trade. $14,995 VIN#166836 Exp. 5-10-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A.

SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of LANCE A ADAMS, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00124-0 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: April 29, 2014 Personal Representative: Sharon L. Adams Attorney for Personal Representative: Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 TOYOTA : ‘ 9 8 S i e n n a . Address for mailing or service: 179K, great condition, PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 new tires. $4,500. (360) 457-3327 (360)775-8296 Court of Probate Proceedings: County Superior Court 9931 Legal Notices Clallam Probate Cause Number: 14-4-00124-0 Clallam County Pub: April 29, May 6, 13, 2014 Legal No. 557809

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE, Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington Chapter 61.24 et seq. I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, ASSAYAG MAUSS, LLP, will on June 6, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at at the main entrance of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E 4th Street, Port Angeles, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington (“Property”): LOT 23, SAMARA WOODS, DIVISION II, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF FILED IN VOLUME 9 OF PLATS AT PAGE(S) 77 AND 78, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Address: 2435 Samara Drive, Port Angeles, WA 98363 Property ID:63075 The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated October 3, 2006 and recorded October 6, 2006, in the real property records of Clallam County, Washington, under Auditor’s File No. 20061189152, from Eco-Green Builders, Inc., an inactive Washington corporation, as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title Company, as the original Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Frontier Bank, as the original Beneficiary. Union Bank, successor-in-interest to the FDIC as Receiver of Frontier Bank (“Beneficiary”) holds the beneficial interest of the Deed of Trust. Beneficiary duly appointed Assayag Mauss, LLP as Successor Trustee (“Trustee”). THE CLALLAM COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR DISCLOSES SAID LAND TO BE A SINGLE FAMILY RESIDENCE. DIRECTIONS TO THE PROPERTY CAN BE OBTAINED BY WRITTEN REQUEST SUBMITTED TO THE BENEFICIARY WITHIN 10 DAYS OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE AT THE FOLLOWING ADDRESS: UNION BANK, N.A., c/o ASSAYAG MAUSS, LLP, 2018 - 156TH AVENUE NE, SUITE 100, BELLEVUE, WA 98007. II. No action commenced by Beneficiary is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. Beneficiary: UNION BANK, N.A., SUCCESSORIN-INTEREST TO THE FDIC AS RECEIVER OF FRONTIER BANK, C/O ASSAYAG MAUSS, LLP, Contact Phone: (425) 748-5055, Address: 2018 156th Avenue NE, Suite 100, Bellevue, WA 98007. III. This foreclosure is based on multiple defaults by Grantor, including Grantor’s failure to make monthly payments as required by the Promissory Note that is secured by the Deed of Trust. The following is now due: A. Payment Defaults: Principal (fully matured loan): $174,500.00, Unpaid interest (through 2/4/14): $63,804.06, Previously assessed Late Fees: $1,000.00, Flood Determination Costs: $19.00, Attorneys’ Fees & Costs (Hacker & Willig): $1,525.33, and Appraisal Fees: $790.00 - Total: $241,638.39. B. Nonpayment Default: Failure to pay real estate taxes to the Clallam County Assessor in the approximate amount of $5,284.96. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $174,500.00, together with interest as provided in the Promissory Note and/or Change in Terms Agreement, and such other costs and fees as are provided under the Promissory Note and/or Change in Terms Agreement, and as are provided by statute. The following represents the estimated fees, costs, and expenses that Beneficiary will likely incur as a result of the nonjudicial foreclosure process: Trustee’s Fees: $3,200.00, Trustee’s Sale Guaranty: $722.68, Recording Fees: $150.00, Mailing Expenses: $300.00, Process Service: $300.00, Publication Costs: $1,800.00, and Miscellaneous Costs: $100.00 - Total: $6,619.64. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances, on June 6, 2014. The sale may be terminated any time before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance, by paying the entire principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. Payment must be in cash, cashier’s check, or certified funds from a state or federally chartered bank. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower, Grantor, and Guarantor at the following address(es): Werner Beier, 145 Viewcrest Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362; Nancy Beier, 145 Viewcrest Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362; Eco-Green Builders, Inc., c/o Werner Beier, Registered Agent, 145 Viewcrest Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362; Werner and Nancy Beier, c/o Nagler & Malaier PS, 500 Union Street, Suite 927, Seattle, WA 98101, ATTN: Gloria Z. Nagler; and Eco-Green Builders, Inc., PO Box 3028, Port Angeles, WA 98362, by both first-class and certified mail on January 6, 2014, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower, Grantor and Guarantor were either personally served with said written Notice of Default, or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the Property, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth above, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor, and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor, of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to properly bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. X. The Trustee makes no representations or warranties concerning what interest in the Property described above is being sold. The Deed of Trust lien foreclosed hereby may not be in a first lien position, or there may be other prior encumbrances of title. The Trustee is not required to provide title information concerning this property. Any person interested in this foreclosure is encouraged to make his or her own investigation concerning the ownership of the property, and the priority of the Deed of Trust being foreclosed. Any person interested in the foreclosure is also encouraged to consult an attorney, as the Trustee cannot and will not provide legal advice. The Trustee does not provide information concerning the location of the debtors or the condition of the property, including but not limited to whether there are any environmental or hazardous waste liabilities or problems connected with this property. Any person desiring title information, information concerning the physical condition of the property, information concerning any hazardous waste or environmental issues, or any other information about the Property being foreclosed has a duty to obtain all such information independently of the Trustee. XI. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS: The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale, the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under RCW Chapter 59.12. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW Chapter 61.24.060. XII. NOTICE TO GUARANTOR - RCW Chapter 61.24.042: (1) The Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the Trustee’s Sale is less than the debt secured by the Deed of Trust; (2) The Guarantor has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default, or repay the debt as is given to the Grantor in order to avoid the Trustee’s Sale; (3) The Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the Trustee’s Sale; (4) Subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of Trust Act, RCW Chapter 61.24, any action brought to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the Trustee’s Sale, or the last Trustee’s Sale under any Deed of Trust granted to secure the same debt; and (5) In any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the property as of the date of the Trustee’s Sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price paid at the Trustee’s Sale, plus interest and costs. The failure of the Beneficiary to provide any Guarantor the notice referred to in this section does not invalidate either the notices given to the Borrower or the Grantor, or the Trustee’s Sale. XIII. NOTICE TO DEBTOR(S): Notice is further given that Trustee is a DEBT COLLECTOR. This is an attempt to collect a debt. However, IF YOU ARE IN BANKRUPTCY OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED FROM BANKRUPTCY, this notice is for informational purposes only and is not intended as an attempt to collect a debt or as an act to collect, assess, or recover all or any portion of the debt from you personally. XIV. CONSTRUCTION OF NOTICE: In construing this instrument, where the context so requires, the singular includes the plural, the word “Grantor,” “Trustee,” and “Beneficiary” include their respective successors-in-interest, if any, and all grammatical changes shall be made so that this instrument shall apply equally to businesses, other entities, and to individuals. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the undersigned has executed this instrument on February 13, 2014. By: Allison C. Bizzano, Attorney, Assayag Mauss, LLP, solely in its capacity as Successor Trustee. Pub: May 6, 26, 2014 Legal No. 558568


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TUESDAY, MAY 6, 2014 Neah Bay 56/41

Bellingham g 58/41

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Y SHOW




Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 56 47 0.07 17.57 Forks 57 49 0.17 51.89 Seattle 58 49 0.61 26.24 Sequim 56 47 0.06 7.87 Hoquiam 56 51 0.96 31.95 Victoria 56 48 0.40 17.93 Port Townsend 60 49****0.23** 11.45

Port Townsend T To o 56/43


Sequim 58/40

Olympics Snow level: 5,000 feet

Forks 58/44


NationalTODAY forecast Nation


Port Ludlow 58/43


Forecast highs for Tuesday, May 6



Billings 54° | 46°

San Francisco 66° | 50°

Aberdeen 58/41




Chicago 57° | 43°

Los Angeles 68° | 55°

Atlanta 88° | 60°

El Paso 87° | 60° Houston 83° | 66°


Miami 88° | 72°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News






May 21 May 28

56/46 Gray to hold sway

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

★ ★

Low 41 Clouds weave among stars

56/47 59/46 56/46 Sun bursts out Clouds; rain may Gray day; showers pour down for midweek may intrude

Marine Weather

Ocean: W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. W swell 4 ft at 13 seconds. Tonight, W wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. W swell 4 ft at 11 seconds.


Seattle 63° | 46°

Spokane 63° | 38°

Tacoma 64° | 45°

Olympia 66° | 44°

Yakima 65° | 39° Astoria 57° | 46°


Tides LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*

Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo

Victoria 60° | 45°

© 2014

Hi 53 85 97 61 83 85 69 90 75 60 87 45 69 62 84 53

Lo Prc Otlk 46 Cldy 53 Clr 52 Clr 44 PCldy 49 Clr 63 Clr 47 PCldy 51 Clr 43 Cldy 41 Cldy 57 Clr 38 Cldy 49 .01 Cldy 50 Cldy 64 Clr 37 PCldy

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:50 a.m. 6.1’ 1:08 a.m. 3.5’ 8:13 p.m. 6.6’ 1:29 p.m. 1.4’

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 8:02 a.m. 5.9’ 2:18 a.m. 9:02 p.m. 6.9’ 2:26 p.m.

Ht 3.1’ 1.6’

7:32 a.m. 4.6’ 10:26 p.m. 6.5’

4:37 a.m. 4.7’ 2:39 p.m. 1.3’

8:47 a.m. 4.3’ 11:04 p.m. 6.4’

5:35 a.m. 4.1’ 3:37 p.m. 1.9’

10:18 a.m. 4.1’ 11:35 p.m. 6.4’

6:14 a.m. 4:36 p.m.

3.5’ 2.4’

9:09 a.m. 5.7’

5:50 a.m. 5.2’ 3:52 p.m. 1.4’

12:03 a.m. 8.0’ 10:24 a.m. 5.3’

6:48 a.m. 4.6’ 4:50 p.m. 2.1’

12:41 a.m. 7.9’ 11:55 a.m. 5.1’

7:27 a.m. 5:49 p.m.

3.9’ 2.7’

5:12 a.m. 4.7’ 3:14 p.m. 1.3’

9:30 a.m. 4.8’ 11:47 p.m. 7.1’

6:10 a.m. 4.1’ 4:12 p.m. 1.9’

11:01 a.m. 4.6’

6:49 a.m. 5:11 p.m.

3.5’ 2.4’

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

“The Amazing Spider-Man 2” (PG-13) “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” (PG-13) “Heaven is for Real” (PG) “The Other Woman” (PG-13) “Rio 2” (G)

■ The Rose Theatre, Port

Pressure Low




Burlington, Vt. 55 Casper 78 Charleston, S.C. 87 Charleston, W.Va. 78 Charlotte, N.C. 85 Cheyenne 79 Chicago 56 Cincinnati 74 Cleveland 63 Columbia, S.C. 89 Columbus, Ohio 68 Concord, N.H. 58 Dallas-Ft Worth 96 Dayton 68 Denver 85 Des Moines 66 Detroit 60 Duluth 53 El Paso 93 Evansville 83 Fairbanks 66 Fargo 50 Flagstaff 73 Grand Rapids 57 Great Falls 58 Greensboro, N.C. 86 Hartford Spgfld 65 Helena 62 Honolulu 83 Houston 88 Indianapolis 68 Jackson, Miss. 87 Jacksonville 85 Juneau 63 Kansas City 83 Key West 82 Las Vegas 91 Little Rock 90 Los Angeles 81

46 35 66 47 56 41 44 48 39 58 46 46 63 47 49 48 42 36 65 55 42 40 48 41 35 57 48 37 74 59 46 55 56 36 56 75 74 61 59



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

.02 .05


.02 .20 .12

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

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

83 95 88 86 96 54 57 88 87 65 81 66 97 69 85 65 66 101 64 61 61 65 83 64 74 84 74 80 83 76 92 74 68 90 82 46 88 57 54

54 65 63 70 64 40 50 59 62 50 56 37 64 44 61 43 49 73 35 40 50 49 55 33 50 51 54 57 69 55 63 62 57 78 39 30 60 35 40



.10 .19



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

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 107 in Death Valley, Calif. ■ 26 in Negaunee, Minn. GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet

Tampa 85 Topeka 88 Tucson 96 Tulsa 94 Washington, D.C. 81 Wichita 102 Wilkes-Barre 61 Wilmington, Del. 64

64 56 63 69 50 64 45 46

Clr PCldy Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Clr PCldy

________ Auckland Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Cairo Calgary Guadalajara Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

Hi Lo 68 55 106 82 77 51 71 55 65 47 91 66 40 25 85 60 76 74 85 63 67 47 75 57 65 49 84 59 57 38 48 35 104 80 66 50 83 70 73 53 66 55 71 59 59 40 59 46

Otlk Sh PCldy Clr Cldy Ts Clr PCldy Clr Ts PCldy Clr Clr Sh PCldy PCldy Sh Clr Rain Clr Clr Clr Clr Clr PCldy

Forks market kicks off May 17

Now Showing ■ Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)


8:34 p.m. 5:45 a.m. 12:15 p.m. 2:20 a.m.

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:43 a.m. 6.6’ 12:02 a.m. 3.6’ 7:19 p.m. 6.5’ 12:33 p.m. 1.0’

8:15 a.m. 5.1’ 11:09 p.m. 7.2’

Warm Stationary

May 6 May 14


Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. A chance of showers in the afternoon. Tonight, W wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft.

New York 68° | 48°

Detroit 62° | 40°

Washington D.C. 71° | 52°



The Lower 48:


Minneapolis 65° | 44°

Denver 80° | 52°


Brinnon 61/44

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 63° | 46°

*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland 7


Townsend (360-385-1089)


“The Amazing Spider-Man 2” (PG-13) “Anita” (NR) “Particle Fever” (NR) “Under the Skin” (R)

is an organization of local craftpersons, artists, gardeners, sellers and swappers coming together in a parklike setting to enjoy the opportunity to showcase and sell their crafts, arts, wearables, edibles, growables and swapables. New members are welcome.

FORKS — The Forks Open Aire Market will be open Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. starting May 17 and ending Oct. 11. Located at 1421 S. Forks Ave., across from the airport, the market

■ Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-385-3883)

Those interested in selling goods can rent a 10-by-10 space for $5 each Saturday. Sellers must provide their own table and/or canopy. For more information, phone 360-374-6332 or email forks

“Noah” (PG-13)

Entertain Yourself ...




Sunny Designs

62” TV CONSOLE Rustic Oak or Dark Cherry Model 2728




Model 2741

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60” TV iPod CONSOLE Model 2799

Sunny Designs


with 2 swivel bar stools Antique Bronze


Sunny Designs


with 4 arm chairs, 2 swivel chairs, tilt umbrella & stand. Antique Bronze

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