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Hawk takes a slap

Mostly cloudy, high chance of showers A8

Redskin’s temper flares after Seattle win B1

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS January 8, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page B10 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Phone the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 360-4177684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. ✔ Or if you’re in the neighborhood this week, drop by b the th PDN’s PDN’ N Port P t Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up your certificate. (It’s not available at our Port Townsend office.) But don’t wait: The items are sold on a first-claimed basis. Turn to Page B10 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree. Peninsula Daily News

Water Street ‘should be open’ by afternoon BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Water Street should be ready for traffic by this afternoon, city personnel said. “It should be open by Tuesday,” City Engineer Dave Peterson said Monday. “The water’s back on,” he said. “We need to put concrete fill underneath the road and wait for it to dry before laying down temporary pavement.” A broken water main early Sunday closed Water Street — state Highway 20 — between Washington Street and the Port Townsend ferry terminal. Crews worked throughout the day to repair the break.

Water service was restored to businesses and homes on the west end of downtown by afternoon, but the road repairs could not be accomplished until material from Issaquah arrived. The underground location of the leak was pinpointed at 10:15 a.m. Sunday, with the pipe replaced and water restored at around 3 p.m.

Traffic detoured Monday The broken pipe was in front of the Tides Inn at 1807 Water St., where guests got half off their room charges, said employee Skeeter Martinez. Water Street remained closed Monday between the ferry terminal and Washington Street, which was

used as a detour for downtown traffic. The Bayview Restaurant, midway between the two points, will remain shuttered until the road is reopened, said owner Kelly Anthony. “Our water came back, but there is no way that anyone can reach the restaurant,” she said, adding, “I wish they could have opened one side of the street so people could get here.” Peterson said pavement will be replaced on the area covering the pipe with a temporary patch that will be made permanent in the spring. He said a cost estimate of the repair has not been determined. The largest expense, Peterson said, will be staff overtime.

New Star is getting new berth No word yet on where DNR will tow derelict BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT LUDLOW — The New Star may leave Port Ludlow Marina this week after overstaying its welcome by about 14 weeks. The rusting, engineless ship, moored at the pleasure-boat marina since Oct. 1, could be moved to a new location as early as Friday, according to a state Department of Natural Resources spokesperson. “We’d like to have it moved by the end of the week, but it depends on the weather and other factors.” spokeswoman Toni Dro-

scher said. Personnel with DNR, which seized the vessel as derelict last week, met last Friday to discuss the disposition of the ship. Its former owner, George Marincin, president of VicMar Inc. of Tacoma, defaulted on several promCHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ises to dispose of the vessel, prompting the government The New Star sits at the dock at Port Ludlow Marina last week. A spokeswoman with the state action. Department of Natural Resources said it may be moved by the end of the week.

Contractor on hand A team from Global Diving and Salvage, which has an emergency contract with DNR, is scheduled to be on site today, at which time it

will prepare the ship to be towed. The ship’s destination has not been determined, but it is one of three undisclosed locations, according to Aquatics Assistant Divi-

sion Manager Dennis Clark. Once the destination is determined, the DNR will file a tow plan with the Coast Guard, Droscher said. The DNR also has assumed a contract with

Vessel Assist of Port Hadlock for protection of the boat. Vessel Assist owner Roger Slade said Marincin contracted for the service at the beginning of October,

providing monitoring of the wind and weather, and stepping into preventive action if conditions threatening the marina occurred. TURN



Who’s that masked man? County’s re-elected chair BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


John Austin, right, attends the Board of County Commissioners’ meeting Monday, where he was re-elected chairman. At left is fellow Commissioner Phil Johnson. The mask was due to a cold.

PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson County Commissioner John Austin was a masked man as he was re-elected as board chair Monday. The Port Ludlow Democrat and retired psychologist received unanimous support from his colleagues to serve a third year in that position. And, in turn, he wore a surgical mask to prevent the spread of a cold from which he is suffering. “The chair provides the face of the commission, and his


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and this harmony makes an extended chairmanship possible, Austin said. He said he recalled only one JOHN AUSTIN recent instance where there Re-elected board chairman was a divided vote but could not remember the issue. name is on all correspondence which can be difficult to Higher turnover change,” Austin said. “So it Other boards that are politimade sense for me to continue.” Austin, who was elected to cally divided have a higher his second term on the board in chairmanship turnover, he 2010, said his commissioner said. Austin said the board chair colleagues, Phil Johnson and David Sullivan, previously doesn’t have that much more power than his colleagues, but served extended terms. The three board members, “the energy is different.” TURN TO AUSTIN/A4 all Democrats, get along well

“The chair provides the face of the commission.”


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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, seventh issue — 2 sections, 18 pages


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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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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 © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Oscar host to announce nominees For the first time in 40 years, the host of the Academy Awards will help announce the Oscar nominations. Academy officials said Oscar host Seth MacFarlane will join actress Emma Stone on MacFarlane Thursday to reveal the nominees for the 85th annual Academy Awards. This is the first time since 1972 that an Oscar host has participated in the nominations announcement. Charlton Heston was the only other show host to announce nominees. MacFarlane and Stone will reveal the contenders early Thursday morning from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences’ headquarters in Beverly Hills, Calif. The Academy Awards will be presented Feb. 24 at Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles.





Actors James Earl Jones, 81, and Angela Lansbury, 87, discuss their roles in the play “Driving Miss Daisy” in Sydney on Monday. Jones and Lansbury, to star in a touring production of Alfred Uhry’s Pulitzer Prize-winning play, credit the thrill of performing with their seemingly endless supply of energy, which has propelled them throughout their careers.

about his feuds with her and Jay Leno, and his own effort to make amends for Letterman the affairs that became public three years ago when a man tried to extort him. Letterman talks The CBS host said his David Letterman says wife has forgiven him for he sees a psychiatrist once his transgressions, and his a week, part of his attempt life is more joyful than to be the person he once ever, but he hasn’t necesbelieved he was. The late-night talk show sarily forgiven himself. host gave an extraordinary Lohan assault case interview to Oprah Winfrey in which he talked Lindsay Lohan’s attor-

ney predicts there will be no case against the actress in connection with an alleged fight at a New York nightclub. Attorney Mark Jay Heller spoke after signing paperwork at the courthouse Monday. Lohan was not there. Office of Court Administration spokesman David Bookstaver confirmed that a criminal complaint has not been drawn up at this time. The district attorney’s office said only that the investigation is continuing. Lohan was arrested on a charge of misdemeanor assault in the Nov. 29 incident at the club Avenue.

By The Associated Press

_______ PETE ELLIOTT, 86, the longest-tenured executive director in the Pro Football Hall of Fame’s history, died Friday in Canton, Ohio. Mr. Elliott served as the museum’s director from 1979 to 1996 and continued as a member of the board of trustees in his retirement. Mr. Elliott, known for his affable personality, was an All-American quarter-

SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Have you broken any New Year’s resolutions yet? Yes




Didn’t make any


Wait until 2014 0.2% Total votes cast: 1,027 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

Passings FREDERICK “FREDDY E” BUHL, 22, a Seattle hip-hop artist, has died of an apparent selfinflicted gunshot wound, the King County Medical Examiner’s Office said. The Seattle Times reported Mr. Buhl died Saturday in Renton. The performer also was known for his edgy YouTube program “Jerk TV,” which had thousands of subscribers and millions of video views. Medical Examiner’s Office investigator Nick Fletcher said suicide is the presumed cause of death but an autopsy would be performed Monday.


back at the University of Michigan in the 1940s before a long career in coaching. He was enshrined Mr. Elliott into the Col- in 1989 lege Football Hall of Fame in 1994.

ness. A private funeral is planned for today in California. The daughter of antiNazi resistance fighter Felix Lumbroso, she lived in occupied Tunisia during World War II. After the war, she immigrated to Sioux City, Iowa, where she met and married George H. Allen, then ________ the head football coach at tiny Morningside College. HENRIETTE “ETTY” Mrs. Allen was a stabilizALLEN, 90, matriarch of a ing force in a family in which famed American football football preoccupied not only family and mother to forher husband but their three mer Virginia Gov. George F. sons, George, Bruce and Allen, has died. Gregory, according to a book According to a statement from the Allen family, written by her only daughter, Jennifer Allen, and pubshe died Jan. 2 in Richlished in 2000. mond, Va., after a long ill-

Seen Around

Laugh Lines

Peninsula snapshots

A MAN BOUGHT a A DOE BOUNDING pint of Häagen-Dazs ice up Cedar Street hill in Port cream at the supermarket. Angeles as a car crawls As the cashier rang it along behind . . . up, he asked, “How do you pronounce that?” WANTED! “Seen Around” Speaking slowly and items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles distinctly, the cashier said: “Four dollars and seventyWA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or nine cents.” email news@peninsuladailynews. com. Your Monologue

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) Extending the Port Angeles City Street Department’s campaign to keep downtown streets clean, City Commissioner Dave Masters said that beginning tomorrow, the city will enforce rigidly a regulation forbidding the sweeping or washing of dirt and rubbish from sidewalks into the streets. “We have assigned another man to the street flusher at night, and are maintaining a full crew on the streets in an effort to keep them sightly,” Masters said. “A very little extra effort in picking [sidewalk litter] up and placing it in a garbage container goes a long way toward making the town nicer.”

1963 (50 years ago) The Hood Canal Bridge toll booth reported an increase in both vehicle and passenger traffic last month over that of

December 1961. There were 36,920 passengers, compared with the 33,980 passengers logged the year earlier. A total of 35,448 vehicles used the bridge, compared with 32,008 in December 1961. The floating bridge opened to traffic in August 1961.

1988 (25 years ago) The Clallam County Coroner’s Office has ruled that the shooting death of a Forks-area woman last week was a suicide. She was the 26th and final suicide victim in Clallam County during 1987, by far the highest number in the past 20 years. The previous record in the county was 13 in 1973. A task force has been formed in response to the increase in suicides and is working on establishing a hotline for people contemplating taking their own lives.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Jan. 8, the eighth day of 2013. There are 357 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 8, 1963, Leonardo da Vinci’s “Mona Lisa,” on loan to the United States from the Louvre Museum in Paris, went on display at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., with President John F. Kennedy and his wife, Jacqueline, in attendance. On this date: ■ In 1790, President George Washington delivered his first State of the Union address to Congress in New York. ■ In 1815, U.S. forces led by Gen. Andrew Jackson defeated the British in the Battle of New Orleans — the closing engagement

of the War of 1812. ■ In 1863, America’s First Transcontinental Railroad had its beginnings as California Gov. Leland Stanford broke ground for the Central Pacific Railroad in Sacramento. ■ In 1918, President Woodrow Wilson outlined his Fourteen Points for lasting peace after World War I. Mississippi became the first state to ratify the 18th Amendment to the Constitution, which established Prohibition. ■ In 1935, rock ’n’ roll legend Elvis Presley was born in Tupelo, Miss. ■ In 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson declared a “War on Poverty” in his State of the Union address.

■ In 1973, the Paris peace talks between the United States and North Vietnam resumed. ■ In 1982, American Telephone and Telegraph settled the Justice Department’s antitrust lawsuit against it by agreeing to divest itself of the 22 Bell System companies. ■ In 2011, U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., was shot and critically wounded when a gunman opened fire as the congresswoman met with constituents in Tucson; six people were killed, 12 others also injured. Jared Lee Loughner has pleaded not guilty to 49 charges in connection with the shooting. ■ Ten years ago: A commuter plane crashed after takeoff from Charlotte-Douglas International

Airport in North Carolina, killing all 21 people on board. ■ Five years ago: U.S. Army Lt. Col. Steven L. Jordan, the only officer charged in the Abu Ghraib prisoner abuse scandal, was cleared of criminal wrongdoing. A quick-thinking Boy Scout foiled an assassination attempt against the president of the Maldives, grabbing an attacker’s knife as the man leaped from a crowd. ■ One year ago: Bells rang in Tucson, Ariz., as residents paused to remember the six people killed in the shooting rampage a year earlier that left U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords severely wounded; Giffords led a crowd in the Pledge of Allegiance during an evening vigil.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 8, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Staffers greet Clinton with gifts, ovation

N.J. residents return

SEASIDE HEIGHTS, N.J. — Nine weeks after superstorm Sandy sent them fleeing, residents of some of the hardest-hit parts of the New Jersey shore WASHINGTON — Cheers, a can go home again. Authorities let residents standing ovation and a gag gift move back Monday in Seaside of protective headgear greeted Heights, as well as parts of Secretary of State Hillary RodToms River and Brick. ham Clinton as she returned to But vast stretches of each work Monday after a monthlong town are still deserted as homeabsence caused first by a stomowners struggle to gut and ach virus, then a fall and concussion and finally a hospitaliza- repair flood-damaged homes. But those who moved back in tion for a blot clot in her head. say there’s no place like home. A crowd of Tony Vaz, a Seaside Heights about 75 State councilman, still can’t stay in Department his own home, which was officials flooded. He rented a condomingreeted Clinium, and is looking forward to ton at the first little things like a convenience senior staff store opening nearby. meeting she Guy Mazzanti described the has convened feeling of being home as “parasince early Clinton dise.” December. Deputy Secretary of State Thomas 4 found dead in Okla. Nides, noting that life in WashTULSA, Okla. — Police said ington is often a “contact sport, four women have been found sometimes even in your own dead inside an apartment, and home” gave Clinton a regulation authorities are searching for a white Riddell football helmet suspect in the deaths. emblazoned with the State A 4-year-old boy found in the Department seal, officials said. same apartment was unharmed. She also got a blue football Police spokeswoman Officer jersey with “Clinton” and the Jill Roberson said police number 112 — the recordreceived a 9-1-1 call shortly breaking number of countries after 12:30 p.m. Monday. she has visited since becoming Officers found the women secretary of state. dead at the apartment on the President Barack Obama has city’s south side, and investiganominated Sen. John Kerry, tors were on the scene to idenD-Mass., to replace Clinton, who tify the victims and determine had long said she would step how they died, Roberson said. down after four years. The Associated Press

Obama announces CIA, Pentagon nods Both choices are tainted by notoriety THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Despite Republican misgivings, President Barack Obama said Monday he will nominate former GOP Sen. Chuck Hagel as his next defense secretary, calling him “the leader our troops deserve.” He also chose White House counterterrorism adviser John Brennan to lead the Central Intelligence Agency. Controversy surrounds both choices, but the president called on the Senate to quickly confirm both. Obama announced his choice of Hagel, a political moderate who represented Nebraska in the Senate, even as critics questioned the pick over issues including Hagel’s views on Israel and Iran. Obama praised his independence and bipartisan approach, and said that Hagel, a Vietnam veteran, understands war is not an abstraction. He also praised Hagel, 66, as one who could make “tough fiscal choices.” Brennan, 57, a 25-year CIA veteran, is a close Obama adviser

Briefly: World Newspaper dispute sparks China protests BEIJING — A dispute over censorship at a Chinese newspaper known for edgy reporting evolved Monday into a political challenge for China’s new leadership as prominent scholars demanded a censor’s dismissal and hundreds of protesters called for democratic reforms. The protesters were acting in support of the Southern Weekly in its confrontation with a top censor after the publication was forced to change a New Year’s editorial calling for political reform into a tribute praising the ruling Communist Party. Rumors circulated that at least one of the newspaper’s news departments was going on strike. Protesters, including middle school students and white-collar workers, gathered outside the offices of the newspaper in the southern city of Guangzhou to lay flowers at the gate, hold signs and shout slogans. “I feel that the ordinary people must awaken,” said one of the protesters, Yuan Fengchu.

office, Mahama promised to work toward making Ghana “less polarized” even as the New Patriotic Party has started a court Mahama challenge claiming Nana Akufo-Addo won the Dec. 7 poll. “There’s no denying the fact that even after 55 years, Ghana is still a young country,” Mahama said at Accra’s Independence Square, reading from a tablet computer, surrounded by giant flags. “Every young country goes through its share of instabilities.” Mahama, the former vice president, took the helm in July following the unexpected death of President John Atta Mills.

Iran oil revenues down

TEHRAN, Iran — Iran’s revenues from vital oil and gas exports have dropped by 45 percent because of sanctions over its suspect nuclear program, a senior lawmaker said Monday, a clear admission that sanctions are having a severe impact. But its leaders have given no indication that they will give in New Ghana president to pressure and scale back their ACCRA, Ghana — John Dra- nuclear development program. Iran is under U.N. sanctions mani Mahama became presiand oil, banking and trade dent of Ghana on Monday, restrictions over its refusal to sworn in as the opposition continues to dispute election results halt uranium enrichment, which is a potential pathway for in one of West African’s most nuclear weapons development. stable democracies. After completing the oath of The Associated Press


President Barack Obama appears with John Brennan, right, and former Nebraska Sen. Chuck Hagel, left, in the East Room of the White House in Washington on Monday. who has served in his present post for four years. The president, who praised him as one of America’s most skilled and respected intelligence professionals, said both Brennan and Hagel understand that “the work of protecting our nation is never done.”

Interrogation techniques Brennan withdrew from consideration for the spy agency’s top job in 2008 amid questions about his connection to harsh interroga-

tion techniques used during the George W. Bush administration. Hagel, in brief remarks, thanked Obama “for this opportunity to serve this country again, especially its men and women in uniform.” Hagel voted for U.S. military involvement in the Iraq war at first but later opposed it. He broke ranks with other Republicans to support Obama for president in 2008. If confirmed, he would replace Leon Panetta as defense secretary.

Former President Bush recovery ‘continuing’ at Texas hospital THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

since Dec. 30. “In recent days he has taken great pride watching big football wins by Texas HOUSTON — President George H.W. Bush’s A&M and the Houston Texans.” recovery from a bronchitis-related cough and The Texans, whose games Bush frequently subsequent complications is “continuing” and has attended, beat the Cincinnati Bengals on there’s still no timetable for his release from a Saturday in the opening round of the NFL playHouston hospital, a Bush family spokesman offs. Texas A&M University, home to Bush’s said Monday. presidential library and museum about 100 Bush, 88, the nation’s oldest living ex-presimiles northwest of Houston, topped Oklahoma dent, has been in Methodist Hospital since in the Cotton Bowl on Friday. Nov. 23. “While no immediate timeline has been set “President Bush’s recovery is continuing,” for the President’s discharge, the Bushes wish spokesman Jim McGrath said in a brief stateto thank everyone for their many kind messages,” McGrath said. ment, the first word about Bush’s condition

Officers: Holmes appeared relaxed after Colo. arrest THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CENTENNIAL, Colo. — Police officers who arrested James Holmes after the Colorado movie theater massacre described Monday the suspected gunman, clad in body armor, as unusually relaxed but fidgety at times. Holmes didn’t resist arrest behind the theater and volunteered that his apartment had been booby trapped, the officers testified at the opening of a hearing in which prosecutors began laying out their case against the former graduate student. Officer Jason Obiatt said Holmes didn’t seem to have “normal emotional reactions. “He seemed very detached from it all,” he said.

Quick Read

When Obiatt first saw Holmes in his gear standing next to his car, he thought he was a fellow officer until he realized that Holmes Holmes was standing still and not rushing toward the theater. Obiatt pointed his gun at him, handcuffed him and searched him. He said he found two knives and a semi-automatic handgun on top of Holmes’ car. Obiatt said an ammunition round also fell out of Holmes’ pocket, and he found another one on the ground. Investigators said Holmes tossed two gas canisters, then

opened fire at a midnight showing of the Batman movie “The Dark Knight Rises” on July 20, killing 12 people and wounding dozens. The preliminary hearing, expected to last all week, will allow the judge to determine whether the prosecution’s case is strong enough to warrant a trial.

More than 160 counts Holmes is charged with more than 160 counts, including murder and attempted murder. Legal analysts said Holmes may well accept a plea agreement before trial. In such cases, the preliminary hearing can set the stage for a deal by letting each side assess the other’s strengths and weaknesses.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Billions of planets in Milky Way, study says

Nation: Small fire sends smoke into jet in Boston

Nation: High court won’t overturn Georgia gun ban

World: Coal mine gas leak kills 8 in northern Turkey

ASTRONOMERS ESTIMATE THAT one in six stars in our Milky Way galaxy has a planet the size of Earth orbiting it. That translates to at least 17 billion Earth-size planets. Two independent groups came up with similar estimates after analyzing data from NASA’s Kepler spacecraft, launched in 2009 to track down other Earths. The findings were presented Monday at the American Astronomical Society in Long Beach, Calif. The goal has long been to find a planet similar in size to Earth that’s located in the so-called Goldilocks zone — a place that’s not too hot and not too cold, where water might exist.

A SMALL ELECTRICAL fire filled the cabin of a Japan Airlines Boeing 787 with smoke about 15 minutes after it landed in Boston on Monday. The Massachusetts Port Authority’s fire chief said the 173 passengers and 11 crew members had departed the jet when a mechanic spotted smoke at about 10:45 a.m. No one was hurt. Chief Bob Donahue said he thinks the fire in the auxiliary battery system started after the plane landed at Logan International Airport. He said it was quickly brought under control. Japan Airlines began nonstop service between Boston and Tokyo using the new Boeing Dreamliner in April.

THE SUPREME COURT won’t overturn a Georgia law banning firearms in places of worship. The high court Monday refused to hear an appeal from, which wanted the justices to overturn a lower court decision upholding Georgia’s law banning guns in churches. The group said the ban burdens “religiously motivated conduct by regulating how or what a worshipper can do with a weapon while he is worshipping.” But the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upheld a lower court’s dismissal of the lawsuit, and the Supreme Court, without comment, refused to reconsider that ruling.

A GAS LEAK inside a coal mine in northern Turkey killed eight workers Monday, Turkish officials said. The miners were opening up space to reach a coal deposit when they were hit by a sudden methane gas discharge, Burhan Inan, the head of Turkey’s coal mining authority, said. Eight workers died from breathing the gas or getting trapped under coal dust after the discharge. One worker was rescued with injuries. Six others were evacuated unharmed, Inan said. The accident in Zonguldak province, on the Black Sea coast, comes at a time when Turkey is trying to improve safety conditions in its mines.



TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 — (J)


Ship: Owner

responsible for $1,000 a day CONTINUED FROM A1 Star was not welcome at Makah Marina. On Dec. 3, Marincin was Slade said he terminated the contract with Marincin quoted as saying the ship on Dec. 1 after which time would head to Astoria, Ore. Port of Astoria CEO the Port Ludlow Marina Hank Bynaker declined to assumed a new contract. Slade said the bill for provide moorage for the services depends on condi- vessel. Ward said Marincin did tions with Marincin assuming an average $1,000 daily not return or pick up any of responsibility and the mari- her calls for several weeks, na’s cost at about $200 to but right after Christmas she called him from a phone $300 a day. The 180-foot-long, that was not her own so the 325-metric-ton hulk was caller ID did not indicate moored when it was her identity. KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS “He answered all cheery accepted by Marina ManTraffic makes its way over the narrow McDonald Creek bridge on U.S. Highway 101 between Port saying, ‘How can I help you’ ager Kori Ward for what Angeles and Sequim in December. but when I told him who I was intended to be a onewas, he fell silent,� she said. week period. “I told him that I hoped Broke several deadlines he had a good Christmas.� Slade said that Marincin Since then, Marincin has paid about 10 percent of set and broken several what was owed. “He hasn’t been totally deadlines for the removal of the vessel before reportedly irresponsible. He just got ceasing to return calls from caught up in circumstances the state, the marina and that were beyond his conthe news media in Decem- trol,� Slade said. “But so did I.� ber. Highway section On Oct. 21, he said he ________ Port planned for widening planned to tow the ship to Angeles Jefferson County Reporter CharNeah Bay, but the next day, lie Bermant can be reached at 360101  Port of Neah Bay Director 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ Sequim Bill Parkin said the New also built the Sequim BY ROB OLLIKAINEN bypass in 1999, submitted PENINSULA DAILY NEWS the lowest of nine bids that 101  PORT ANGELES — the state opened Nov. 7. - Two-lane highway Construction crews will - Four-lane or divided highway No local companies were begin this week a long- among the finalists. awaited project to widen KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS U.S. Highway 101 on the 2014 completion date last remaining two-lane $60 million. roads that connect to U.S. Once the project is comstretch of road between After the new bridge Highway within the conpleted in late 2014, motor- over McDonald Creek is fin- struction zone will be raised Port Angeles and Sequim. The state Department of ists will have two lanes of ished later this year, the or lowered to meet the new Transportation in Novem- travel in both directions state will move traffic onto highway grade. ber awarded a $27.07 mil- between Port Angeles and the new bridge, tear down The widening of Highlion bid to Scarsella Bros. Sequim. the existing bridge, and way 101 is scheduled to CONTINUED FROM A1 in 2012 during Austin’s Inc. of Kent to widen the Eastbound and west- build a second modern wrap up in October 2014. chairmanship. thoroughfare to four lanes bound traffic will be sepa- bridge in its place. The state project will Austin said it was “a on the 3.5-mile segment rated by a 32-foot median to During public comment The existing two-lane overlap with Clallam Coungood rule� to not serve as between Kitchen-Dick and reduce the chances of head- highway will be regraded to periods, the chair may be ty’s $9.2 million new underon wrecks. singled out for criticism, he chair during a year when Shore roads. accommodate one direction pass of U.S. Highway 101 at the commissioner is up for Left-hand turns onto the of travel. Crews broke ground said. re-election. Old Deer Park Road northhighway from county roads Monday. “ T h e Austin, 71, who holds a west of Deer Park Cinema. No ribbon-cutting cere- will no long be permitted. Side project chair is doctorate in counseling psy- mony or other public event Motorists will instead use A new county road and responsible chology from the University marked the beginning of one of six new U-turns to The construction bid 10-foot-wide pedestrian and for the decoof California, Berkeley, is up the two-year project, said get achieve their intended includes a $500,000 side bicycle path will be built rum of the for re-election in 2014. project to build a 130-foot- under the existing highway Project Engineer Jerry direction. meeting and He said he has not yet Moore, who added that The highway widening long pedestrian underpass grade northwest of the Deer needs to decided whether to run motorists will hardly notice project was prioritized by near Kitchen-Dick Road to Park Cinema to eliminate know Robagain, the workers as they prepare the state in a 1993 environ- enable Clallam Transit pas- left-hand turns from Deer erts Rules of Austin “If I make the decision to to build a new bridge over mental impact statement. sengers to get across the Park Road and Buchanan Order,� Ausrun again, I probably won’t McDonald Creek, the first Since the construction highway through a new box Drive. tin said. be chair in 2014,� he said. bid came in $6.92 million culvert on East Owl Creek. major goal in the project. “I’ve had to cite a judge’s ________ The public transportaExcavation for the new under the engineers’ esti________ rulings to support the fact lanes of travel will begin in mate, the entire project tion agency funded the footReporter Rob Ollikainen can be Jefferson County Reporter that someone is out of Charlie Bermant can be reached at earnest in April, Moore has cost, including right-of-way crossing with state and fed- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. order.� acquisition and design, was eral grants. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula 360-385-2335 or at charlie. said. Sullivan and Johnson bermant@peninsuladailynews. Scarsella Bros., which reduced from $67 million to Several Clallam County were re-elected to the board com.

Construction on widening of U.S. Highway 101 begins McDonald Creek bridge first major goal of project


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Two survivors of Oregon tour bus crash file suit THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PORTLAND, Ore. — Two survivors of an Eastern Oregon tour bus crash that killed nine passengers allege in a lawsuit that the driver was tired, didn’t heed warnings and was going too fast on a road with patches of snow and ice. Attorney Charles Herrmann filed the suit against Mi Joo Tour & Travel late Sunday in Pierce County on behalf of two South Korean exchange students who were among the 38 people

injured in the Dec. 30 crash. The complaint says the bus driver doubled as a tour guide and worked at least 90 hours without relief over the first eight days of the nine-day tour package, a violation of U.S. regulations that limit drivers to 70 hours in an eight-day span. “I’ve got it from the witnesses, I’ve got it from the schedule and I’ve got it from the mileage,� Herrmann said Monday. “Put it all together and it’s quite clear.�


PA to start new round of ‘smart’ meter tests in April BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — After multiple network integration issues have stalled final implementation for at least a year, Port Angeles city officials expect to begin another round of testing of roughly 2,000 “smart� water and electricity meters this April. The city’s $5.4 million advanced metering infrastructure project — commonly referred to as the AMI or “smart meter� project — was supposed to be

wrapped up by last January. But it has been plagued by issues connecting the city’s utility customer information system with that of North-Carolina based Mueller Systems, which is installing the smart meters, city Power Resources Manager Phil Lusk said.

Two years Slightly more than two years have passed since City Council members approved the project in December 2010. Installers with Mueller

Systems started work on the meter project about 19 months ago, in June 2011. City officials touted the project as a way for the city to reduce meter-reading costs and as away for customers to get a better handle of how much electricity and water they use. Lusk said Saturday that the new meters also will allow the city to collect data on water and power use as accurately as possible. “The meters are [the city’s] cash registers,� Lusk said. “[So] we want to have the most accurate reporting tools available, and our customers will want that also.� The smart meters even-

tually will replace all of the city’s roughly 10,500 analog water and electric meters, both residential and commercial, with digital devices that can be read wirelessly from City Hall.

First 2,000 Installation of the first batch of 1,000 electric and 1,000 water meters on homes in a residential neighborhood around I Street in west Port Angeles was completed in 2011, Lusk said, but computer system problems delayed the replacement of any more analog meters with their digital counterparts.

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Forks fire chief steps down after 44 years

(J) — TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013


Salvaging effort begins at burned DNR building BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


sions under pressure,” said the current Forks mayor, Bryon Monohon. Monohon said that he has confidence that the new chief, trained by Arbeiter, “will come in with his feet under him.” Arbeiter was an active and committed member of the Clallam County Fire Chiefs Association, said Port Angeles City Manager Dan McKeen, who was fire chief in Port Angeles for 13 years before stepping into the city manager position last year. “He was always looking for a better way to approach things in his department,” McKeen said. McKeen said that Arbeiter’s service as fire chief for 40 years is unusual, and that Forks is fortunate to have had him for so long. “Phil has provided the Forks area with leadership that is needed for dependable fire service,” he said.

FORKS — After 44 years of service, countless fires, car wrecks and medical emergency calls on the West End, Fire Chief Phil Arbeiter has stepped into the new year as a civilian. Arbeiter, 67, officially retired Jan. 1, handing the reins of Forks-based Clallam County Fire District 1 to Arbeiter Bill Paul. Arbeiter, who joined the department as a volunteer firefighter in 1969, said that when the fire chief’s position went unfilled, he took classes to become eligible, applied and was appointed chief by the fire commissioners in 1972. “No one else wanted to do it,” Arbeiter said. The department responds to as many as 180 calls per year, but in recent Still part of team years the number of calls Arbeiter said he doesn’t has decreased, he said. plan to completely leave the fire department, at least not Second station immediately. When a fire broke out at For many of those years, the department had only a Department of Natural one station in Forks, and Resources garage just a day later added the Beaver fire after turning over the chief’s title to Paul, Arbeiter station. It has responded to calls acted as an adviser to the throughout the West End, new fire chief. He plans to stay in the including West Jefferson support role at least County. Arbeiter also was the through June. “I said I’d be here as long elected Forks mayor in the 1990s, and is a past presi- as they need me,” Arbeiter dent of West End Thunder said. ________ drag racing club. “Phil was always the Reporter Arwyn Rice can be consummate professional reached at 360-452-2345, ext. — a class act and a great 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula guy. He made good deci-

3 more flu deaths reported in state THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Three more people have died from the flu in Western Washington, bringing the total of reported state deaths to six, health officials said Monday. The Snohomish Health District reported three deaths in late December in Snohomish hospitals: a Bothell woman in her 40s, an Everett woman in her 80s and an Edmonds woman in her 80s. All three had underlying medical conditions. State health officials believe the six influenza deaths reported across the state so far are likely just a fraction of the total because

only laboratory-confirmed flu deaths are reportable. Health Department spokesman Donn Moyer said there likely are more deaths where flu played a role, but the person was not tested for influenza. In late December, state health officials reported three other laboratory-confirmed deaths: a Pierce County boy under 12 years old, a King County man in his 80s and a King County woman in her 70s. Health officials are urging everyone older than 6 months to get a flu shot, to wash their hands often and to stay home if they are sick.

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FORKS — A 20-foot container was due to arrive at the state Department of Natural Resources’ Olympic Region complex Monday to help store salvaged items from a Jan. 2 fire that destroyed a 7,500-squarefoot DNR building. The building contained a warehouse, shop, six offices, a fire engine that was severely damaged and three vehicles that cannot be repaired. A eight-person recovery team, including seven Olympic Region employees from outside of the Forks area, also was slated to arrive Monday to assist in recovery efforts.

Investigation ended An investigation into the cause of the 12:19 a.m. Jan. 2 blaze at 411 Tillicum Lane ended Friday, DNR spokesman Dave Cole said Monday. Cole said did not know the result of the investigation. West End Fire District No. 1 has jurisdiction over the investigation, DNR Director of Communications Bryan Flint said. District No. 1 Chief Bill Paul did not return calls for comment Monday. DNR Law Enforcement Chief Larry Raedel said the federal Bureau of Alco-


Dave Cole, spokesman for Department of Natural Resources, stands outside the DNR’s Olympic Region complex at 411 Tillicum Lane in Forks on Monday. The building caught fire last Wednesday. hol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives investigated the fire scene. ATF Public Information Officer Cheryl Bishop confirmed that an ATF agent was at the fire scene Friday at the request of DNR and the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. Bishop said the results of ATF investigations are turned over to local authorities, who can release the reports at their discretion. Cole said he took it as a good sign that DNR is being allowed to remove


PORT ANGELES — A state Department of Ecology report has concluded that uplands at the Rayonier Inc. pulp mill site contain low pollutant levels. “Because of past interim actions (partial cleanups) that removed over 30,000 tons of contaminated soil, only lower levels of contamination remain across much of the upland,” Ecology said in a news release Monday announcing the report. The study is available at site-jan13; at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St.; and at the Peninsula College Library, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. The review consists of a

178-page report and 938 pages of appendices. Ecology will not hold a comment period on the report until 2014 “because it is so large and technical,” the agency said on its website at in a January publication on the mill from Ecology’s Toxics Cleanup Program.

Eight acres studied The upland area consists of about an 8-acre patch on the southeast corner of the 75-acre mill site, according to a map contained in the publication. “The results of soil sampling conducted in previous interim action areas during the 2010-2011 supplemental upland investigation indicate that the interim actions were successful in

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White Creek is not impaired by the historical mill operations,” it said. Rayonier operated the mill from 1930 and to 1997, leaving pockets of contamination including PCBs, dioxins and other toxic chemicals. Wastewater, liquid waste and other by-products were discharged directly into Port Angeles Harbor until the 1970s. Rayonier’s Marine Data Summary Report is due in March. The site has been an Ecology cleanup project since 2000.

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removing a substantial volume of contaminated soil from the upland study area,” the report concluded. In addition, the concentration of PCBs and metals in soil under the mill property are, in general, “relatively low, and the areas where PCBs and metals may have leached to groundwater appear to be limited in spatial extent,” the report concluded. Concentrations of metals, dioxins and ammonia were similar in surface water samples taken upstream and downstream of areas where pulp processing and support activities took place, the report concluded. “This indicates that present-day surface water quality in Ennis Creek and

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in the state. There are 70 people employed at the DNR complex, which now has eight buildings on the acreage. It includes a community meeting room building that was not damaged. DNR staff stationed in Forks cover an area that includes Clallam and Jefferson counties and stretches from Aberdeen in Grays Harbor County to near the Mason County line. The building and its contents are insured for $2.4 million.

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any salvageable items from the warehouse, shop and offices. That could indicate that authorities believe arson was not involved and do not consider the site a potential crime scene that should be protected from disturbance, Cole said. There were no injuries reported in the blaze. The blaze consumed the 7,500-square-foot building at the agency’s 20-acre complex east of U.S. Highway 101, one of the largest DNR regional offices

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Briefly . . . Protesters block traffic at Coho site VICTORIA — Several hundred protesters blocked the MV Coho ferry terminal, stranding motorists trying to get to Belleville Street and adding fuel to the growing Idle No More movement across Canada. First Nations singers and drummers shut down the intersection at Belleville and Oswego streets shortly before the Coho arrived from Port Angeles about 3:30 p.m. Saturday. The protesters held their position at the entrance to the ferry terminal until dusk, forcing arrivals from the United States to sit on the dock for about an hour. First Nations elders then cleared a path through the crowd, allowing police to escort the stranded motorists out of the terminal. The protesters opposed legislation that they say weakens First Nations environmental authority in northern British Columbia, including in an area of a proposed oil pipeline. A public hearing on the pipeline continued in Victoria on Monday.

Rosalynn Rees, Paul Kelly and other salsa dancing enthusiasts host these weekly events, which are open to everyone regardless of previous dance experience. Instruction for beginners and intermediate dancers starts promptly at 7:30 p.m. and continues for 45 minutes. Open dancing begins at 8:15 p.m., and admission is $3 for the whole night of salsa and refreshments. For more information, see the “Salsa in PA� page on Facebook or phone Aglazing Art at 360-7971278.


Clallam County names Drug Court coordinator BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Stormy Howell, a former Clallam County civil deputy prosecutor, is the new coordinator of the county Drug Court. Drug Court is a diversion program that aims to stop recidivism by helping addicted offenders get sober. People who stay sober for a least a year and complete the requirements of program are eligible to Man believed dead the have their charges dropped. SEATTLE — The search Howell said she knows for a wing suit-wearing she has “very, very big shoes skydiver in the foothills of to fill� in replacing retiring the Cascade Mountains coordinator Preston Kayes, will continue by helicopter who helped built the program into a regional model. as the weather allows, but Kayes received a lifetime officials don’t expect to find achievement award from him alive. No one saw a parachute the state drug court associThursday, and if Kurt Rup- ation in 2011. His departure coincides pert, 29, of Lake City, Fla., survived the jump and was with the retirement of Clallam County Superior Court caught in a tree or lost in the forest, he likely died of Judge Ken Williams, who in 1997 started Clallam Counhypothermia, a King ty’s Juvenile Drug Court — County sheriff’s sergeant the first in the Pacific said. Northwest — and the adult “We just don’t think he drug court two years later. survived at this point,� Sgt. Superior Court Judge Cindi West said Monday. George L. Wood, who has Dozens of searchers presided over the Juvenile were out four days “calling Drug Court since 2003, will and calling,� West said. “If take over the Adult Drug Quake off Tofino he survived, he wasn’t con- Court. TOFINO, B.C. — A mag- scious enough to yell to us.� Erik Rohrer, who was nitude-4.4 earthquake It snowed Thursday sworn onto the Superior mildly bumped residents of night, and temperatures Court bench Monday, will this Pacific coast commuhave been in the 30s and preside over the Juvenile nity on Vancouver Island, 40s around Mount Si, a Drug Court, Howell said. causing no injuries or damsteep and heavily forested age. Build on success 4,200-foot peak about 30 The U.S. Geological Surmiles east of Seattle. vey said the temblor cenHowell, who worked as a Searchers covered 9 tered in the ocean about Drug Court prosecutor for square miles before the more than four years, said 125 miles west of Tofino she is eager for the change struck at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. ground search was suspended Sunday. Fog on to build on the program’s It was not strong Monday prevented a helisuccess. enough to generate a tsucopter search. “I’m absolutely thrilled nami, the USGS said. and very excited,� she said. It comes days after resiDrive-by arrests Howell, who was introdents of southwest Alaska duced at a county commisand British Columbia’s LAKEWOOD — Eight Haida Gwaii archipelago people were arrested after were rattled awake by a a drive-by shooting early 7.5-magnitude quake that Sunday in Lakewood. occurred early Saturday Police said bullets hit a morning off Sitka, Alaska. house and a parked vehiThat shaker also caused cle. No people were hurt. no injuries or damage. A patrol officer chased a suspicious car, and the Salsa nights return occupants fled into an apartment complex. PORT ANGELES — The investigation Salsa nights are back startBY ARWYN RICE ing Wednesday at Aglazing resulted in a total of eight PENINSULA DAILY NEWS arrests. Officers also seized Art Studio, 207 W. First St., five weapons, some stolen. PORT ANGELES — It’s with lessons and social Peninsula Daily News a match made on Mars — dancing from 7:30 p.m. to and The Associated Press 76 women and six men 11:30 p.m.


Clallam County Drug Court coordinator Stormy Howell, left, chats with retired coordinator Preston Kayes in the historic courtroom at the Clallam County Courthouse in Port Angeles last week. sioners’ meeting Dec. 18, said she believes strongly in the program and has “seen it work for many people.� She said her first two weeks as coordinator have been the “best two weeks I’ve had on a job.� “It’s been a program with a lot of history here, and I hope to continue that,� Howell said. As the coordinator, Howell will work closely with the nonviolent offenders who qualify for the program. She will ensure that they get to treatment, counseling, weekly court hearings and take regular drug tests. The coordinator also works with offenders on housing issues, employment and education, Howell said. Kayes said Howell’s past experience as a Drug Court

prosecutor will be an asset. “She’s very familiar with our Drug Court and the procedures and all that,� said Kayes, who will spend another few weeks training Howell before he makes his retirement official. Last summer, the county hired Kevin Crittenden to replace Kayes as program coordinator, but Crittenden accepted another job after Kayes had trained him. Kayes said he encouraged Howell to apply, and that she was one of “two very good applicants.� One of Howell’s greatest strengths, Kayes said, is her skills in “dealing with drug addicts that aren’t always the easiest people to deal with.� “If you’re not strong, you’re going to get run over,� he added. “Successful Drug Court people for all these

years have said what has worked for them was finally being held accountable.�

‘Ripple effect’ Howell said there is a “ripple effect� with every Drug Court graduation as the family members of addicts get their loved ones back. “There’s been some pretty memorable stories about families reunited with people that have been through the criminal justice system coming to Drug Court, and now they’re employed and doing really great things and able to give back,� she said.

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula

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Three-way split “That’s $1,000 worth of prize money the top three will split,� Stehr said. The prizes will be based on the percentage of body weight shed. First prize will be $500, second prize will be $350, and the third-place finisher will receive $200 in men’s and women’s divisions. Registration will remain open through Friday at Therapeutic Associates, 1114 Georgiana St. Entry fees are $100 for



individuals, and pairs or couples each pay $50. Contestants only have to lose 5 percent of their body Stehr weight to share the prize money, Stehr said. Last year, the contestants averaged 19.6 pounds shed, and 48 contestants met the 5 percent requirement and were awarded $92, she said. Half of the proceeds are returned to the contestants as prize money, and half is donated to Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics. In 2012, two rounds of the challenge raised nearly $6,000 for VIMO, and Stehr was awarded an additional $2,500 prize for VIMO, after being selected by a national

SEQUIM — The Sequim PC Users Group will host a presentation Saturday on how to quickly and easily set up a free business or personal website using WordPress. The presentation will be held in the Sequim High


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________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula

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medical magazine. The December issue of WebMD magazine featured Stehr as one of the magazine’s four 2012 Health Heroes award winners. Stehr, who works at Therapeutic Associates and volunteers with VIMO, coordinated with the two health groups to come up with the Olympic Weight Loss Challenge — an effort to increase the fitness and health of community members while raising funds for VIMO. For information on the contest, phone Stehr at 360417-6956 or Therapeutic Associates at 360-452-6216, or email thestehrway@msn. com.

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signed up for the Olympic Weight Loss Challenge, and more men are wanted to even out the competition. With 82 entries including only a half-dozen men, there isn’t a lot of competition for the men’s cash prizes, said contest organizer Bonnie Stehr.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 8, 2013 PAGE


Suffering fools gladly — in 2013 RECENTLY, I WAS reading a magazine profile of a brilliant statistician. The article mentioned, in passing, that this guy doesn’t suffer fools gladly. I come across that David phrase a lot. Brooks I’ve read that Al Gore and former Rep. Barney Frank don’t suffer fools gladly. Neither, apparently, did Steve Jobs, George Harrison, Pauline Kael or even Henry David Thoreau. The phrase originally came from William Tyndale’s 1534 translation of the Bible. In it, Paul was ripping into the decadent citizens of Corinth for turning away from his own authoritative teaching and falling for a bunch of second-rate false apostles. “For ye suffers fool gladly,” Paul says with withering sarcasm, “seeing ye yourselves are wise.” Today, the phrase is often used as an ambiguous compliment. It suggests that a person is so smart he has trouble tolerating people who are far below his own high standards. It is used to describe a person who is so passionately committed to a vital cause that he doesn’t have time for social niceties toward those idiots who stand in its way. It is used to suggest a level of social courage; a person who has the guts to tell idiots what he really thinks. Sure, it would be better if

such people were nicer to those around them, the phrase implies, but this is a forgivable sin in one so talented. The actor Ed Harris’ “penetrating gaze signals that this is a serious, somber man on a singular quest,” a writer observed in The Toronto Sun. “He doesn’t suffer fools gladly, if at all.” This sounds fine in the abstract, but when you actually witness somebody in the act of not suffering fools gladly, it looks rotten. Once I watched a senior member of the House of Representatives rip into a young reporter after she nervously asked him an ill-informed question. She was foolish about that particular piece of legislation, but, in the moment, he looked the bigger fool. He was making a snap judgment about a person with no real information about her actual qualities. He was exposing a yawning gap between his own high opinion of himself and his actual conduct in the world. He was making the mistake, which metaphysical fools tend to make, that there is no connection between your inner moral quality and the level of courtesy you present to others. Smart people who’ve thought about this usually understand that the habits we put in practice end up shaping the people we are within. “Manners are of more importance than laws,” Edmund Burke wrote. “Manners are what vex or soothe, corrupt or purify, exalt or debase, barbarize or refine us, by a constant, steady, uniform, insensible operation, like that of

“Suffering Fools” by artist Sara Lee Hanlon. the air we breathe in.” In his extremely French book, A Small Treatise on the Great Virtues, the contemporary philosopher André Comte-Sponville argues that “politeness is the first virtue, and the origin perhaps of all the others.” Politeness is a discipline that compels respectful behavior. Morality, he writes, “is like a politeness of the soul, an etiquette of the inner life, a code of

Peninsula Voices insurance costs for all of us since smoking-related While banning assault illnesses cause tens of rifles will have some billions of dollars of obvious benefits, the medical expenses yearly. statistics say it is small It seems to me that it is potatoes when compared with another killer that we a bit hypocritical to be so keep allowing in our midst. outraged over assault rifles while we turn a blind eye Smoking causes more to something that has far than 400,000 deaths per greater devastating effects, year in the U.S., and roughly 50,000 of those are and impacts detrimentally millions of people who have from secondhand smoke. On top of that, millions absolutely no desire to of children who have no inhale these toxic fumes. choice are subjected to It would be wonderful if inhaling these toxic fumes, all this time and energy and hundreds of thousands that is being spent to ban of them have illnesses each assault rifles would also be year that are directly spent to rid our nation of related to secondhand the scourge of smoking. smoke. And I would love to see While I applaud efforts smokers lead the charge on to ban assault rifles, it will both issues. prevent only a maximum of Stephen Holm, a few hundred deaths each Sequim allowed to have legally conyear, while if we wiped out cealed handguns? smoking, we could prevent Armed teachers There may have been a more than 400,000 deaths few fatalities due to the What if three or four of and protect tens of millions element of surprise, but of kids and adults who are the teachers at Sandy most of the educators and exposed to cigarette smoke Hook Elementary School most, if not all, of the chilhad been properly trained against their wishes. dren who were slain would It would also reduce in the use of and been be with us today. Gun-free zones — nonsense! Also, I don’t believe a uniformed, armed guard at AN OREGON MAN who loves beer and loves each school would change his dog has concocted some hooch for the pooch. much as they would be the Daniel Keeton works at Bend’s Boneyard Brewfirst target of a mentally ill ery tasting room, and calls his canine creation killer. Dawg Grog. The death toll in most There’s no alcohol in the doggie brew. Ingredicases would be one more. ents include vegetable broth and spent grain. What if three or four Bottles of Dawg Grog are on sale at the Bend patrons of the theater in visitor center, along with local human beers. Colorado had been properly Keeton says his dog, Lola Jane, usually licks her trained in the use of and bowl clean. had legally concealed handThe Associated Press guns?

The smoking gun

A leg up for this brew














smart or your equal, maybe this rudeness would have been tolerable, Mr. Knightley tells her, but “she is poor; she has sunk from the comforts she was born to; and, if she live to old age, must probably sink more. Her situation should secure your compassion. It was badly done, indeed!” I don’t give myself high marks on suffering fools. I’m not rude to those I consider foolish, but I strenuously and lamentably evade them. But I do see people who handle fools well. Many members of the clergy do, as do many great teachers. In my experience, Midwesterners are more likely to treat fools well. Natural politicians do so, too. Joe Biden is effective because he loves humanity in all its shapes and sizes. G.K. Chesterton had the best advice on suffering fools gladly. He put emphasis on the gladly. When you’re with fools, laugh with them and at them simultaneously: “An obvious instance is that of ordinary and happy marriage. A man and a woman cannot live together without having against each other a kind of everlasting joke. “Each has discovered that the other is a fool, but a great fool. This largeness, this grossness and gorgeousness of folly is the thing which we all find about those with whom we are in intimate contact; and it is the one enduring basis of affection, and even of respect.”

duties, a ceremonial of the essential.” (I told you it was very French.) Jane Austen is the novelist most famous for advocating this point of view. In her novel Emma, the lead character is rude to a foolish and ________ verbose old woman named Miss Bates. David Brooks is a columnist Emma’s friend George Knight- for The New York Times. He can ley rebukes her. be reached via e-mail link at If Miss Bates were rich or



them into our churches because they might shoot the children in Sunday school. Let’s keep them away from carnivals and fairs. Public transportation often has children on board. Grocery stores are full of families. Now where can they go? Not too long ago, these topics were approached. The solution was mass institutionalization. Anybody who seemed different was placed there — the blind, the deaf, the mute. This is not and never will be the solution. We need to not place a stereotype on the mentally ill or disabled. Instead of looking at A few people may have They can’t. them with fear, we need to died, again due to the eleAgree to an inch and look at them as a normal ment of surprise, but not they will try to take 12 person, just like you and 12. every time. me. I won’t get into where These venues provide We all have our the notoriety that the men- that will go because they can’t be trusted and is cost- problems and we are in no tally ill killers seek before ing people, including chilposition to judge a person killing themselves. dren, their lives. for his or hers. We’ll never be able to Jerry Hanson, Do not punish others for stop mentally ill people Port Angeles their crimes if they have from doing bad things, but not committed one yet, or we can minimize the damMentally disabled punish others for someone age. else’s crimes just because Calling 9-1-1 will bring It seems to me that the first-responders too late to general public has begun to they have the same or similar disability or stop bad situations. view a mentally disabled condition. I can understand the person with fear. The community must push to control military Some want a mass reach out to these people assault-type forearms and profiling of them. and show them love and large-capacity magazines, Some don’t want the respect, and in return that and might even agree with mentally disabled on the person will come to love some of it if — and this is a streets. and respect the community. big if — many politicians Many don’t want them Steven Burnham, and the gun-control people involved in the school. Port Angeles We might as well not let could be trusted.



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

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



TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 Neah Bay 45/40

Bellingham B ellli e lin li n 46/43


Olympic Peninsula TODAY RAIN


46/41 BR




ZY Olympics Snow level: 3,000 ft.

Forks 47/41




Port Ludlow 48/43




Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 45 39 Trace 0.04 Forks 49 42 1.77 3.05 Seattle 48 40 0.15 0.50 Sequim 52 40 0.07 0.10 Hoquiam 49 42 0.75 1.19 Victoria 44 37 0.20 0.72 Port Townsend 44 39 0.08* 0.10


Nation TODAY National forecast

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Jan. 8



âœźâœź âœź

Billings 43° | 32°

San Francisco 63° | 46°

Aberdeen 49/42




TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: Chicago 41° | 28°

Los Angeles 68° | 48°

Miami 82° | 70°


BREEZY Cartography by Keith Thorpe h / Š Peninsula Daily News


Low 41 Rain continues across area

45/36 Clouds and showers

Marine Weather

Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*


40/36 42/37 Partly sunny; Mostly cloudy; shower chances chance of rain

Washington TODAY

Ocean: SE wind 15 to 25 kt becoming SW 25 to 35 kt. Combined seas 9 to 12 ft. Rain. Tonight, SW wind 25 to 35 kt. Combined seas 14 to 17 ft.



39/34 Partly sunny

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 10 to 20 kt becoming SW 20 to 30 kt. Wind waves building to 3 to 5 ft. Rain. Tonight, SW wind 20 to 30 kt.





Seattle 52° | 46°

Spokane 39° | 30°

Tacoma 50° | 39° Yakima 46° | 39°

Astoria 46° | 43°


Jan 11

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise tomorrow Moonset tomorrow

Š 2013

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

Hi 39 41 51 30 48 52 50 60 51 40 51 25 27 43 66 36

4:39 p.m. 8:02 a.m. 5:48 a.m. 4:40 p.m.

Lo Prc Otlk 28 PCldy 28 Cldy 26 Cldy 26 Cldy 34 Clr 35 Clr 31 Clr 25 PCldy 39 Clr 28 Cldy 27 Clr 10 PCldy 12 Snow 34 Clr 50 Cldy 25 .04 Cldy

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 8:37 a.m. 9.4’ 2:29 a.m. 3.5’ 10:15 p.m. 6.9’ 3:54 p.m. -0.2’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 9:35 a.m. 9.7’ 3:36 a.m. 3.4’ 11:11 p.m. 7.5’ 4:48 p.m. -0.9’

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 10:30 a.m. 10.0’ 4:37 a.m. 5:37 p.m.

Ht 3.1’ -1.4’

1:12 a.m. 6.2’ 10:05 a.m. 7.5’

4:46 a.m. 5.9’ 5:55 p.m. -1.4’

1:59 a.m. 6.8’ 10:58 a.m. 7.5’

5:56 a.m. 6.2’ 6:43 p.m. -1.9’

2:39 a.m. 7.3’ 11:55 a.m. 7.4’

6:59 a.m. 7:30 p.m.

6.1’ -2.2

2:49 a.m. 7.6’ 11:42 a.m. 9.2’

5:59 a.m. 6.6’ 7:08 p.m. -1.5’

3:36 a.m. 8.4’ 12:35 p.m. 9.2’

7:09 a.m. 6.9’ 7:56 p.m. -2.1’

4:16 a.m. 9.0’ 1:32 p.m. 9.1’

8:12 a.m. 8:43 p.m.

6.8’ -2.5

1:55 a.m. 6.8’ 10:48 a.m. 8.3’

5:21 a.m. 5.9’ 6:30 p.m. -1.4’

2:42 a.m. 7.6’ 11:41 a.m. 8.3’

6:31 a.m. 6.2’ 7:18 p.m. -1.9’

3:22 a.m. 8.1’ 12:38 p.m. 8.2’

7:34 a.m. 8:05 p.m.

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Jan 18 Jan 26


Victoria 46° | 39°

Olympia 48° | 39°

Feb 6

6.1’ -2.2’


Burlington, Vt. 34 Casper 40 Charleston, S.C. 54 Charleston, W.Va. 44 Charlotte, N.C. 52 Cheyenne 48 Chicago 33 Cincinnati 39 Cleveland 36 Columbia, S.C. 53 Columbus, Ohio 38 Concord, N.H. 38 Dallas-Ft Worth 57 Dayton 36 Denver 47 Des Moines 28 Detroit 36 Duluth 22 El Paso 49 Evansville 38 Fairbanks 09 Fargo 16 Flagstaff 41 Grand Rapids 36 Great Falls 43 Greensboro, N.C. 52 Hartford Spgfld 43 Helena 35 Honolulu 83 Houston 60 Indianapolis 35 Jackson, Miss. 53 Jacksonville 61 Juneau 36 Kansas City 38 Key West 81 Las Vegas 51 Little Rock 54




20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

13 24 41 31 26 28 15 21 30 31 28 23 29 21 29 23 31 14 35 18 -09 13 15 29 33 31 27 26 73 36 16 30 45 34 25 73 36 25


MM .02 .01 .01 .01 .01


.54 .03

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

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

59 42 50 52 82 45 33 24 51 50 46 49 40 52 35 81 41 48 68 37 37 40 42 50 57 34 54 52 37 79 20 62 58 52 85 39 28 57

45 23 28 29 68 32 18 14 24 45 37 38 15 23 23 58 31 33 43 30 26 38 28 29 26 18 36 34 23 63 10 31 49 41 73 20 16 28

â– 84 at

Marathon, Fla., and Punta Gorda, Fla.

â– -15 at Alamosa, Colo.

Atlanta 50° | 36°

El Paso 50° | 34° Houston 70° | 50°


New York 43° | 32°

Detroit 36° | 27°

Washington D.C. 50° | 36°




Minneapolis 34° | 16°

Denver 55° | 19°


Brinnon 47/41

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 52° | 46°

*Reading taken in Nordland



The Lower 48:



.09 MM .23

.05 .03 .17 .11 .01

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

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

Sioux Falls 25 22 PCldy Syracuse 39 25 .04 Cldy Tampa 77 61 .05 Cldy Topeka 45 32 Clr Tucson 66 34 PCldy Tulsa 49 20 Clr Washington, D.C. 52 43 Clr Wichita 50 26 PCldy Wilkes-Barre 38 35 .01 Clr Wilmington, Del. 50 37 PCldy _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 80 65 Clr Baghdad 62 45 Clr Beijing 31 6 Clr Berlin 39 37 Rain Brussels 36 34 Cldy Cairo 65 42 Sh/Wind Calgary 25 22 PCldy Guadalajara 74 46 Ts Hong Kong 63 52 PCldy Jerusalem 52 36 Sh/Wind Johannesburg 83 62 Clr Kabul 42 23 PCldy London 47 40 Cldy Mexico City 74 47 PCldy Montreal 32 21 PCldy Moscow 19 11 Cldy New Delhi 61 41 Clr Paris 35 33 Fog/Cldy Rio de Janeiro 95 77 Cldy Rome 55 42 Fog/Clr Sydney 72 64 PCldy Tokyo 48 37 PCldy Toronto 36 30 PCldy Vancouver 44 42 Rain

PREMIER HEATING DEALER ON THE PENINSULA Proudly Serving Clallam & Jefferson Counties for 16 Years







WSU-Clallam Extension Farm energy to offer gardener training lunch slated for Jan. 15 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Applications for the 2013 Washington State University Master Gardener training are being accepted by the WSU-Clallam County Extension. Weekly sessions will start Wednesday, Feb. 20, and continue through

ence, pruning, growing ornamentals and vegetables, fruit and berries, and other elements of sustainable home horticulture. Online training, field trips, labs and classroom participation are also part Variety of subjects of the student experience. The program includes After completing the WSU research-based course, trainees have the courses in botany, soil sci- opportunity to become

May 8. Applications are due Monday, Jan. 21, but later applications may be considered on a case-by-case basis.

involved in Master Gardener projects, program committees and demonstration gardens. Each student receives reference and learning materials. For more information and application materials, email Laurel Moulton at or phone 360-565-2679.

Briefly . . . Student of Month named at college PORT ANGELES — TreShawn King Dunbar has been named the Peninsula College Student of the Month. His appointment was announced by the college’s Associated Student CounKing Dunbar cil. The firstquarter freshman from Anchorage, Alaska, who hasn’t yet established a grade-point average at the college, immediately impressed the English faculty, which nominated him for the award. “TreShawn distinguished himself in our class,� the nomination read. “He was lively and engaged in the class, and he always contributed insightful points about the material. Other students benefited from his discussion points. He was enthusiastic about the material and about being a college student.� The nomination went on

to praise him for his work in the class, despite the time commitment he faces being a collegiate athlete. “He managed to dedicate himself to our course, all the while being a leader on our college’s regionally successful basketball team. He’s a model PC student, especially for the athletes on our campus.� King Dunbar will be eligible for the Peninsula College Student of the Year Award, which will be determined in June.

Scholarship fund SEQUIM — The city is now accepting applications for the Association of Washington Cities Center for Quality Communities Scholarship Fund. The scholarship is available through a statewide competitive process for students who are actively engaged in their community and/or city government and plan to attend post-secondary school next fall. Eligible students must be graduating from high school or home school or receiving a GED in spring/ summer 2013, live in the city limits or have a family member working for the city, plan to continue their education at an accredited

post-secondary institution in the 2013-2014 academic year on a half-time-or-more basis and currently be involved or have been involved with a city government or with a community or school leadership activity. Information and application materials can be obtained at Completed applications are due no later than Feb. 15. Submit completed materials to the city of Sequim, Attn: Karen Kuznek-Reese, 152 W. Cedar St., Sequim, WA 98382, or email

attend three programs with the babies in their lives will receive a free board book or music to take home. Music for Baby & Me Storytimes are free and will run through June 7, with the exception of April 12, 19 and 26. For more information, visit, phone 360-417-8500, ext. 7733 or email

Engineering event

SEQUIM — Entry forms and rules for the 2013 Sequim Education Foundation’s Engineering Storytime switch Challenge are available PORT ANGELES — from science teachers in Beginning Friday, Baby & each of the Sequim School Me Storytimes at the Port District schools and at Angeles Library are movwww.sequimeducation ing to a new day, time and format. The challenge is to The program, now called design and build a barge to Music for Baby & Me will carry golf balls to the end happen Fridays at 11:15 a.m. of a canal. Geared towards babies The competition begins up to 24 months old and at 9 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, their parents or caregivers, and is hosted by the the program will feature Sequim Boys & Girls Club, songs, fingerplays and 400 W. Fir St. rhymes for babies. There is a $5 entry fee. After each session, parents will be invited to visit All participants receive a and swap information. Par- T-shirt. ents and caregivers who Peninsula Daily News


PORT TOWNSEND — Attendees will learn about farm energy systems at this month’s Jefferson County Energy Lunch Program on Tuesday, Jan. 15. The free program will be held at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., from 12;30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. Event-goers should bring a lunch.

Scheduled speaker Norm Olson, director of the Iowa Energy Center at Iowa State University, will discuss the role of energy in farm machinery, fertilizer and transport, as well as the possibilities for energy generation on farms. Olson has worked on programs for biofuel production, for fuel efficiency of farm machinery and agricultural transport, for renewable and organic fer-

tilizer production, and for the use of farmland for both solar and wind energy collection. He also has studied the use of liquid anhydrous ammonia as an alternative fuel and as a locally produced fertilizer. The monthly Energy Lunch programs, held every third Tuesday, are aimed at increasing awareness of how energy, energy technology and energy policy affect life and business in Jefferson County. The programs are sponsored by Power Trip Energy Corp., Sunshine Propane, Huber’s Inn, and the Alaska Power & Telephone Co., with the assistance of Local 20/20’s Energy Action Group, the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce and WSU Jefferson County Extension. Videos of previous talks are posted at www. energy.

Now Showing ■Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176) “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey� (PG-13) “Jack Reacher� (PG-13) “Les Miserables� (PG-13) “Lincoln� (PG-13) “Parental Guidance� (PG)

â– Lincoln Theater, Port

Angeles (360-457-7997) “Django: Unchained� (R) “Texas Chainsaw 3-D� (R)

“This is 40� (R)

■The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey� (PG-13) “Lincoln� (PG-13)

■Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “Les Miserables� (PG-13)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 8, 2013 SECTION


B Preps

Sequim battles Knights tonight PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — The Sequim boys basketball team has two crucial home games this week that should change the landscape at the top of the Olympic League standings. Bremerton, tied at second with the Wolves, storms into Sequim tonight to end the first round of league play, and then Olympic — undefeated and currently No. 1 in league — visits Sequim on Friday night to start second-round action. The Wolves, 6-1 in league and 8-3 overall, is coming off a successful showing at the prestigious Foothill Holiday Classic tournament in Las Vegas last week. Sequim won two of three games against some of the better prep teams in the West. The Wolves beat Valhalia of El Cajon, Calif., 57-45, and Bonanza, Nev., 52-46, while losing only to Class 5A powerhouse Abraham Lincoln of Denver, 67-49. That tourney test couldn’t have come at a better time as the 2A Wolves embark on their toughest league stretch this week. The teams Sequim played in Las Vegas had the same look and did the same defensive schemes that the Wolves can expect from Bremerton and Olympic, Sequim coach Greg Glasser said. “In Las Vegas, they pressured us in full court and tried to trap us in the half-court, the same things that Bremerton and Olympic do,” he said. Bremerton, 6-1 in league and 8-3 overall — identical to Sequim’s record — brings a team with some size and a lot of speed to Sequim tonight at 7. The Knights’ speed is a bigger issue than their size, Glasser said. “Their quickness gives teams some fits,” he said.

A foul mood The Knights, who will be coming to the North Olympic Peninsula in a bad mood after losing 81-74 to Olympic and getting knocked out of a tie for first place just before the holiday break Dec. 21, likes to press teams and uses the 2-3 zone very effectively. Glasser is hoping the Las Vegas experience will help the Wolves against the two teams challenging them for the league championship. None of the teams in Las Vegas were pushovers, and they were all in larger classifications than Sequim’s 2A level. All of the schools the Wolves played had student enrollment of at least 2,000, Glasser said. And one school had a student count of 2,800, the size of a small town. That is more than twice the size of Sequim’s current enrollment of 937. On Friday night at 7 the Wolves will be looking for revenge against Olympic, which beat them by three points at Olympic in the first game of league play several weeks ago. The Trojans are 7-0 in league and 9-2 overall. Sequim will counter the Knights and Trojans with two of the better players in the league in senior leaders Jayson Brocklesby and Gabe Carter. Brocklesby is averaging just over 17 points per game while Carter is averaging 14. And the best news of all is that the Wolves currently are all healthy and raring to go. “It’s unusual for this time of year, but our kids are pretty healthy,” Glasser said. “They are not getting the illnesses that are going around.”


Washington offensive tackle Trent Williams, right, slaps and pushes Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman at the end of Sunday’s game. But this wasn’t the worst news for the Seahawks who learned Monday that defensive end Chris Clemons is lost to the rest of the postseason.

Redskins slap back Frustration rules at end; Clemons lost to injury BY ERIC D. WILLIAMS MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

WASHINGTON, D.C. — Seattle will limp into Atlanta on Sunday in the second round of the playoffs when it learned Monday that Chris Clemons will miss the rest of the playoffs because of a knee injury against Washington. Meanwhile, Seattle’s star cornerback was pushed around a little after Sunday’s game against the Redskins. Richard Sherman likes to talk. Apparently, Washington offensive tackle Trent Williams didn’t want to listen. After Seattle’s win over the Washington Redskins — a chippy game that included trash talking from both teams leading up to the contest, Williams approached Sherman at midfield. But instead of the customary handshake, Williams, who kept his helmet on, greeted Sherman

with an open-handed slap. Sherman said that Williams Playoffs came up to him and told Sunday him he was vs. Falcons going to take at Atlanta a swing at Time: 10 a.m. him. On TV: Ch. 13 “ T h e n swing,” Sherman said. “He thought I was going to be scared. I’m not scared of him.” Williams followed through with his threat, hitting Sherman with an open hand before a Seahawks team employee stepped in to break things up. Seattle receivers coach Kippy Brown pulled Sherman away from Williams as the Seattle cornerback waved goodbye to him. “You know, it’s the playoffs — everybody gets a little frus-






CenturyLink Field during the coin toss. “I talked to him sometime in the first quarter,” Robinson said. “And he said, ‘Aw man, you know you had it wrong at the coin toss,’ and things like that. “And I said you’re not going to come to the C-Link and disrespect. He dapped me up, and it was all good.”

Seahawks’ injuries The Seahawks will be without Clemons for the remainder of the playoffs. The team’s sack leader suffered a left knee injury in the second half and did not return. The league’s web site reported that Clemons suffered an ACL tear. Also, Seattle coach Pete Carroll said that placekicker Steven Hauschka suffered a calf injury during the game that limited him to just field goal attempts, with punter Jon Ryan taking over kickoff duties. “You could see him limping out there,” Carroll said. “But he made good kicks out there when we needed him.” TURN



Falcons have history PA on their side Sunday Hawks need two straight road wins BY CHARLES ODUM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Wrestling Rainshadow tournament SEQUIM — North Mason won the team title but Sequim, Port Townsend and Port Angeles all fared well at the popular Rainshadow tournament last weekend. The Wolves had 10 wrestlers place in the top four, including two champions, while the Redskins and Roughriders had nine place each.

trated,” Sherman said. “If you lose, your season is over. You want to keep advancing. It was a frustration play — I guess is what you can call it. “But you never kind of want to be involved in that. I wasn’t looking for anything. I was trying to shake hands, and that’s how it happens sometimes.” Sherman finished without a tackle, as Washington stayed away from his side of the field most of the day. Williams apologized in the locker room while talking with reporters. “Just high emotions, man, and you know, I let them get the best of me,” Williams said. “It’s nobody’s fault but mine. I got to calm down a little bit. “It is just when you lose a game like this with high intensity, you are on edge and I reacted in an immature manner. “I am taught better than that, just got to be better. It takes a big man to walk away and next time I just have to be a bigger man.” Meanwhile, Seattle fullback Michael Robinson and Atlanta cornerback DeAngelo Hall smoothed things over after a heated exchange last season at


Joshua Seelye, left, and Jacob Brown, both of Port Angeles, are raising the 12th Man flag on their deck near Porter Street in Port Angeles in support of the Seattle Seahawks during the Seahawks’ NFL playoff quest.

FLOWERY BRANCH, Ga. — The Atlanta Falcons have more than home-field advantage to help their chances against Seattle in the playoffs. The Falcons also have history on their side. The Seahawks won their wild-card game at Washington and will have to make another cross-country trip for Sunday’s game at Atlanta. According to STATS LLC, the 1989 Los Angeles Rams are the only West Coast team to win back-to-back postseason games on the East Coast — at Philadelphia and the New York Giants. STATS’ research included teams from Seattle, Oakland, San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego and Arizona. Seattle is trying to become the second team to pull off the feat. Falcons offensive tackle Tyson Clabo downplayed the Seahawks’ repeat trip across the nation. “It’s not like they’re going to be going to the moon or anything,” Clabo said Monday. “They have a schedule they follow when they travel and I’m

sure they’re going to keep it the same.” The Falcons claimed the top seed in the NFC with a 13-3 record. They also held the top seed two years ago before losing at home to eventual Super Bowl champion Green Bay. They lost last year’s playoff opener at the Giants to fall to 0-3 in the postseason under coach Mike Smith. Smith said he adjusted last week’s practice schedule based upon lessons learned in the bye week two years ago. Players had more time off before the loss to the Packers. “We did it a little bit different this time,” Smith said. “We worked a little bit longer. “I think one of the things we had to do was to get some work done between playing games. We needed to work on some things fundamentally that we didn’t do well at the end of the season.” Fundamentals were emphasized in four practices Wednesday through Saturday. The team was off Sunday and met Monday morning for their first briefing on the Seahawks. “I think if you do it the same and you didn’t get the results you want, that’s probably not the right way to approach it,” Smith said. TURN








Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Boys Basketball: Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 5:15 p.m.; Crescent at Port Angeles JV, 5 p.m.; Port Angeles at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; Bremerton at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Forks at Neah Bay, 8:30 p.m.; Quilcene at Muckleshoot, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball: Quilcene at Muckleshoot, 5:30 p.m.; Port Townsend at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Sequim at Bremerton, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 7 p.m.; Forks at Neah Bay, 6:45 p.m.


National Basketball Association



1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4. 1. 2. 3. 4.

Outstanding Wrestler: Devon Johnson (Clover Park) Most pins: Cameron Dubos (Bremerton)

College Basketball Men’s Basketball Sunday’s Major Scores FAR WEST Arizona St. 65, Colorado 56 Denver 75, UTSA 50 Oregon 79, Oregon St. 66 MIDWEST Kansas 69, Temple 62 Michigan 95, Iowa 67 Minnesota 69, Northwestern 51 Wichita St. 69, Bradley 63 Wisconsin 47, Nebraska 41 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 73, Alabama St. 58 Texas Southern 65, Prairie View 60 Tulsa 48, SMU 47 EAST Cornell 68, American U. 60 Florida 79, Yale 58 Iona 78, Manhattan 70 Loyola (Md.) 74, St. Peter’s 58 Rider 72, Siena 53

11 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Tournament of Champions, Final Round, Site: Kapalua Golf Resort - Kapalua, Hawaii (encore) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Alabama vs. Missouri (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Baylor vs. Texas Tech (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Ohio State vs. Purdue (Live)


Boys Basketball: Hoquiam at Forks (makeup game), 5:30 p.m.; Quilcene at Christian Faith, 7 p.m. Girls Basketball: Quilcene at Christian Faith, 5:30 p.m.; Hoquiam at Forks, 7 p.m. Wrestling: Port Angeles at Kingston, 6 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 7 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 7 p.m.



Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 27 At Honolulu AFC vs. NFC, 4 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 3 At New Orleans AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 3 p.m. (CBS)

Boys Basketball: Crescent at Neah Bay, 8 p.m. Girls Basketball: Crescent at Neah Bay, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: Forks at Rochester, 6 p.m.; Port Angeles at Kingston, 6 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 7 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Peninsula College at Edmonds, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Peninsula College at Edmonds, 5 p.m.

Rainshadow Tournament at Sequim Top wrestlers 106 Shae Shoop, Port Townsend Donovan Klega, Bremerton Cyrus Torgeson, Bremerton Sophia Cornell, Sequim 113 Jackson Schott, Port Townsend David Treese, Port Angeles Charity Jesionowski, Port Townsend Sarah Clarke, Clover Park 120 Cameron Niesen, North Mason Mark Phillips, North Mason Cameron Dubos, Bremerton Artem Sormokin, Clover Park 126 Royhon Agostine, Sequim Kyler Hockaday, North Mason Brandon Hansel, Bremerton Nick Kovach, Sequim 132 Jon Day, North Mason Brandon Field, Sequim Nicholas Outley, Port Townsend Dylan Walls, Port Angeles 138 Nick Moroles, Sequim Jackson Odette, North Mason Jessica Lee, Clover Park Saul Araujo, Clover Park 145 Devon Johnson, Clover Park Luke Mooney, Sequim Dillon Ralls, Port Townsend Jonivan Manibusan, Clover Park 152 Cordel Nelson, Clover Park Devon Gipson, Bremerton Jacob Coffelt, North Mason Aron Dela Zerda, Bremerton 160 Dallas Olea, Port Angeles Cole Bonagofski, Bremerton Tristan Minnihan, Port Townsend Sterling McIntosh, North Mason 170 Victor McIntosh, North Mason Wyatt Beck, Port Angeles Evan Gallacci, Port Angeles Terence Anders, Bremerton 182 Trevor Garrett, Port Townsend Joe Buxton, North Mason Isaac Cortina, Bremerton Blake Martin, Port Angeles 195 Darius Taylor-Jones, Bremerton James Sims, Bremerton Michael Latimer, Sequim Zak Alderson, Port Angeles 220 Rusty Hoffman, Bremerton Kyle LaFritz, Port Angeles Alex Reierson, Port Townsend Nathan Allison, Sequim 285 Dominic Thibault, Clover Park Tyler Delgado, Clover Park Isaiah Nichols, Port Angeles Amariah Clift, Sequim





KTM rider Cyril Despres of France competes in the third stage of the 2013 Dakar Rally from Pisco to Nazca, Peru, on Monday. The race finishes in Santiago, Chile, on Jan. 20.

SOUTH Alcorn St. 51, Jackson St. 48 MVSU 79, Alabama A&M 68 Southern U. 82, Grambling St. 43 Syracuse 55, South Florida 44 Virginia 61, North Carolina 52

Women’s Basketball Sunday’s Major Scores FAR WEST California 53, Colorado 49 Southern Cal 67, Oregon 62 Stanford 70, Utah 56 UCLA 68, Oregon St. 64 Washington 76, Arizona 65 Washington St. 77, Arizona St. 65 MIDWEST Illinois 79, Ohio St. 73 Illinois St. 81, Bradley 65 Indiana 68, Northwestern 64 Michigan 68, Iowa 64 Minnesota 60, Wisconsin 55 Missouri 82, Auburn 76 N. Iowa 54, Indiana St. 52 Penn St. 76, Michigan St. 55 S. Dakota St. 72, South Dakota 60 Villanova 54, Cincinnati 51 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 68, Alabama St. 63 Arkansas St. 63, W. Kentucky 58 Baylor 83, Oklahoma St. 49 Houston 71, Delaware St. 58, OT Texas A&M 63, Arkansas 51 Texas Southern 64, Prairie View 57 EAST Dartmouth 57, UMass 55 Drexel 76, Towson 55 Duke 90, Boston College 53 Fordham 67, Holy Cross 60 Hampton 61, American U. 58, OT Harvard 63, Rhode Island 56 Hofstra 56, William & Mary 53 Iona 68, Canisius 54 Loyola (Md.) 56, St. Peter’s 47 Marist 61, Fairfield 56 Niagara 70, Siena 62, OT Northeastern 69, George Mason 63 Rider 48, Manhattan 41 St. John’s 48, Rutgers 44 SOUTH Alabama A&M 67, MVSU 58 Army 63, Morgan St. 59 Charlotte 57, Colgate 33 Florida 77, LSU 72 Georgia Tech 81, Clemson 59 Grambling St. 92, Southern U. 76 Jackson St. 59, Alcorn St. 56 James Madison 60, UNC Wilmington 39 Kentucky 87, Alabama 70 Maryland 71, Florida St. 64 Miami 58, Virginia 52 NC A&T 67, George Washington 56 North Carolina 48, Virginia Tech 45 Old Dominion 72, Georgia St. 66 South Carolina 60, Mississippi St. 46 Tennessee 79, Georgia 66 Vanderbilt 76, Mississippi 57 Wake Forest 69, NC State 56

Men’s Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 6, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Duke (62) 14-0 1,622 1 2. Michigan (3) 15-0 1,553 2 3. Louisville 13-1 1,447 4 4. Arizona 14-0 1,442 3 5. Indiana 13-1 1,381 5 6. Kansas 12-1 1,322 6 7. Syracuse 14-1 1,211 7 8. Minnesota 14-1 1,121 9 9. Gonzaga 15-1 1,064 10 10. Missouri 11-2 1,006 12 11. Florida 10-2 922 13 12. Illinois 14-2 881 11 13. Creighton 14-1 789 16 14. Butler 12-2 761 17 15. Ohio St. 11-3 710 8 16. San Diego St. 12-2 591 19

17. Notre Dame 13-1 547 21 18. Kansas St. 12-2 472 25 19. Georgetown 10-2 441 15 20. NC State 12-2 438 23 21. Cincinnati 13-2 375 14 22. Michigan St. 12-3 267 18 23. Wichita St. 14-1 135 — 24. UNLV 13-2 113 — 25. New Mexico 13-2 102 20 Others receiving votes: VCU 94, Wyoming 87, Oklahoma St. 64, Marquette 41, UCLA 41, Maryland 29, Kentucky 27, Temple 13, Oregon 11, North Carolina 4, Pittsburgh 1.

Women’s Top 25 The top 25 teams in the The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 6, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Baylor (32) 12-1 984 2 2. Notre Dame (2) 12-1 945 5 3. UConn (2) 12-1 907 1 4. Duke (4) 13-0 903 3 5. Stanford 13-1 860 4 6. Kentucky 13-1 791 6 7. California 12-1 747 7 8. Penn St. 12-2 706 9 9. Tennessee 11-3 667 12 10. Maryland 10-3 596 8 11. North Carolina 15-1 581 15 12. Purdue 13-2 537 14 13. Georgia 13-2 506 10 14. UCLA 11-2 451 16 15. Louisville 12-3 411 11 16. Oklahoma 12-2 388 17 17. Kansas 11-2 264 21 18. Florida St. 12-2 255 19 18. South Carolina 13-2 255 18 20. Texas A&M 12-4 241 24 21. Oklahoma St. 10-2 229 13 22. Dayton 12-1 225 22 23. Colorado 11-2 121 20 24. Miami 12-2 115 — 25. Iowa St. 11-1 91 — Others receiving votes: Nebraska 74, Vanderbilt 59, Michigan 25, Syracuse 22, Arkansas 14, DePaul 7, Michigan St. 7, UTEP 6, Illinois 4, Villanova 3, Texas Tech 2, Wyoming 1.

College Football 2012 Bowl Games Gildan New Mexico Bowl Dec. 15 Arizona 49, Nevada 48 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Dec. 15 (22) Utah State 41, Toledo 15 Poinsettia Bowl Dec. 20 BYU 23, San Diego State 6 Beef ‘O’ Brady’s Bowl Dec. 21 UCF 38, Ball State 17 R+L Carriers New Orleans Bowl Dec. 22 Louisiana-Lafayette 43, East Carolina 34 MAACO Bowl Las Vegas Bowl Dec. 22 (19) Boise State 28, Washington 26 Sheraton Hawaii Bowl Dec. 24 SMU 43, Fresno State 10 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl Dec. 26 Central Michigan 24, Western Kentucky 21 Military Bowl Dec. 27 (24) San Jose State 29, Bowling Green 20 Belk Bowl Dec. 27 Cincinnati 48, Duke 34 Bridgepoint Education Holiday Bowl Dec. 27 Baylor 49, (17) UCLA 26 AdvoCare V100 Independence Bowl Dec. 28 Ohio 45, Louisiana-Monroe 14

Russell Athletic Bowl Dec. 28 Virginia Tech 13, Rutgers 10 Meineke Car Care Bowl of Texas Dec. 28 Texas Tech 34, Minnesota 31 Bell Helicopter Armed Forces Bowl Dec. 29 Rice 33, Air Force 14 New Era Pinstripe Bowl Dec. 29 Syracuse 38, West Virginia 14 Kraft Fight Hunger Bowl Dec. 29 Arizona State 62, Navy 28 Valero Alamo Bowl Dec. 29 (23) Texas 31, (13) Oregon State 27 Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl Dec. 29 Michigan State 17, TCU 16 Music City Bowl Dec. 31 Vanderbilt 38, NC State 24 Hyundai Sun Bowl Dec. 31 Georgia Tech 21, USC 7 AutoZone Liberty Bowl Dec. 31 Tulsa 31, Iowa State 17 Chick-fil-A Bowl Dec. 31 (14) Clemson 25, (8) LSU 24 Gator Bowl Jan. 1 (20) Northwestern 34, Mississippi State 20 Heart of Dallas Bowl Jan. 1 Oklahoma State 58, Purdue 14 Outback Bowl Jan. 1 (10) South Carolina 33, (18) Michigan 28 Capital One Bowl Jan. 1 (7) Georgia 45, (16) Nebraska 31 Rose Bowl Jan. 1 (6) Stanford 20, Wisconsin 14 Discover Orange Bowl Jan. 1 (12) Florida State 31, (15) Northern Illinois 10 Allstate Sugar Bowl Jan. 2 (21) Louisville 33, (3) Florida 23 Tostitos Fiesta Bowl Jan. 3 (4) Oregon 35, (5) Kansas State 17 AT&T Cotton Bowl Friday (9) Texas A&M 41, (11) Oklahoma 13 BBVA Compass Bowl Saturday Ole Miss 38, Pittsburgh 17 Bowl Sunday Arkansas State 17, (25) Kent State 13 BCS National Championship Monday (1) Notre Dame vs. (2) Alabama, late

Football NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday Houston 19, Cincinnati 13 Green Bay 24, Minnesota 10 Sunday Baltimore 24, Indianapolis 9 Seattle 24, Washington 14 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimore at Denver, 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Green Bay at San Francisco, 5 p.m. (FOX) Sunday, Jan. 13 Seattle at Atlanta, 10 a.m. (FOX) Houston at New England, 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 20 AFC, TBA (CBS) NFC, TBA (FOX)

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 27 9 .750 Memphis 21 10 .677 Houston 20 14 .588 Dallas 13 21 .382 New Orleans 8 25 .242 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 26 7 .788 Denver 20 16 .556 Portland 18 15 .545 Minnesota 15 15 .500 Utah 17 18 .486 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 27 8 .771 Golden State 22 11 .667 L.A. Lakers 15 18 .455 Sacramento 13 21 .382 Phoenix 12 23 .343 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 23 10 .697 Brooklyn 19 15 .559 Boston 16 17 .485 Philadelphia 15 20 .429 Toronto 12 22 .353 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 23 9 .719 Atlanta 20 12 .625 Orlando 12 21 .364 Charlotte 9 24 .273 Washington 4 28 .125 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 20 14 .588 Chicago 18 13 .581 Milwaukee 16 16 .500 Detroit 13 23 .361 Cleveland 8 27 .229

GB — 3½ 6 13 17½ GB — 7½ 8 9½ 10 GB — 4 11 13½ 15 GB — 4½ 7 9 11½ GB — 3 11½ 14½ 19 GB — ½ 3 8 12½

Sunday’s Games Oklahoma City 104, Toronto 92 Miami 99, Washington 71 Charlotte 108, Detroit 101, OT Memphis 92, Phoenix 81 Denver 112, L.A. Lakers 105 Monday’s Games Oklahoma City at Washington, late Boston at New York, late Cleveland at Chicago, late San Antonio at New Orleans, late Dallas at Utah, late Orlando at Portland, late Memphis at Sacramento, late Today’s Games Brooklyn at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Miami at Indiana, 4 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Houston, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Phoenix at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Atlanta at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Utah at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto,4 p.m. Phoenix at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago, 5 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 6 p.m. Memphis at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Named Craig Lefferts pitching coach, Lloyd Turner hitting coach and Toshi Nagahara trainer of Vermont (NYP) and Carlos Chavez pitching coach of the Arizona League A’s. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Named Gary Allenson manager and Richie Hebner hitting coach of New Hampshire (EL), Bobby Meacham manager and Stubby Clapp hitting coach of Dunedin (FSL), Tim Leiper minor league senior advisor, Tim Raines minor league outfield and baserunning coordinator and Mike Barnett minor league hitting coordinator. National League NEW YORK METS — Named Randy St. Claire pitching coach of Las Vegas (PCL). American Association AMARILLO SOX — Acquired 1B Joe Weik, OF Jason Martin, RHP Matt Larkins and RHP Tommy Hoenshell from San Angelo (United) for future considerations. WICHITA WINGNUTS — Signed INF Ryan Khoury, INF CJ Ziegler and RHP Josh Dew.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Named Jason Cahilly exectuve vice president, strategy and chief financial officer. Suspended Boston G Rajon Rondo one gamefor making contact with a game official and failure to cooperate with a league investigation. Fined Atlanta general manager Danny Ferry $15,000 for inappropriate interaction with the game officials following a game. INDIANA PACERS — Signed F Dominic McGuire to a 10-day contract. Released F Sam Young.





NHL says 48-game season likely Players start informal practices after talks end BY LARRY LAGE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The NHL appears headed toward a 48-game season for the second time in two decades. “I think 48 is most likely at this point, unless the players can expedite their ratification process,� NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly wrote in an email Monday to The Associated Press. The NHL shortened its 82-game slate to 48 games during the 1994-95 season after a 103-day lockout. A 301-day lockout in 2004-2005 made the NHL the first major North American professional sports league to lose an entire season. When the framework of a new collective bargaining agreement was agreed to Sunday morning — after 16 hours of negotiations — there was some talk of having a 50-game season start later this month. The NHL and the players’ association are working on a memorandum of understanding, which could be completed soon, then voted on by team owners and players. The league has circulated a memo to teams telling them to be ready to play by Jan. 19, the date the shortened season is expected to start. “As we prepare for the

season opener, I want to apologize to all Blues fans, especially our season ticket holders, suite holders, and sponsors,� St. Louis Blues owner Tom Stillman said in a statement released by the team. “We share in your disappointment and frustration about the lockout.� Los Angeles Kings forward Kevin Westgarth, who was a part of the union negotiating team for much of the more than 100-day lockout, expects the NHLPA to conduct a conference call to explain and answer questions about the new CBA before players vote on it online. “Of course the league will say if the players hurry up, we can play more games, but there’s a reality to consider as well,� Westgarth said in a telephone interview Monday from Raleigh, N.C., where he skated informally with some Carolina Hurricanes. “But the first step is for the people who are good with words to get on paper what both sides agreed to. “Then, we have to get guys — who are scattered all over the world — to understand the agreement before we can start voting.� Some NHL players — including Washington Capitals star Alex Ovechkin — went overseas during the lockout. Ovechkin has been play-

ing for his hometown Dynamo Moscow in the Kontinental Hockey League, but plans to be back in the United States soon. “Alex is returning early this week,� Ovechkin’s IMG agent, David Abrutyn, told AP. Players — teammates and opponents — who stayed in North America have been getting together for months to skate, conduct on-ice drills and work out on their own to stay in relatively good shape.

Pittsburgh ice rink Pittsburgh Penguins star Sidney Crosby and nearly a dozen teammates worked out at a suburban Pittsburgh ice rink Monday. For a change, Crosby and the rest of the NHL players knew games will be played after negotiators for both sides — and an outside mediator — found a way to revive a sport desperate to regain momentum and boost its prominence. The league and its union agreed to the framework of a 10-year labor contract, ending a bitter dispute that wiped out a large part of the hockey season for the third time in less than two decades. On the 113th day of the lockout and five days before the league’s deadline for a deal, the bleary-eyed sides held a 6 a.m. Sunday news conference to announce there would be a season after all. The lockout could wipe out perhaps $1 billion in revenue this season because


Boston Bruins’ Tyler Seguin smiles as he skates during an informal hockey practice session a day after the end of the NHL labor lockout Monday at Boston University in Boston. about 40 percent of the regular-season schedule won’t be played. The NHL’s revenue of $3.3 billion last season lagged well behind the NFL

($9 billion), Major League Baseball ($7.5 billion) and the NBA ($5 billion). The new deal will lower the hockey players’ percentage from 57 to 50 after own-

ers originally had proposed the players get 46 percent. This was the third lockout among the major U.S. sports in a period of just over a year.

Playoffs: Falcons get ready for Seattle battle CONTINUED FROM B1 us into the ground or anything like that. “We approached it differ“I think everyone was on ently this time.� board with doing whatever Clabo said there were no it took to win this game.� complaints from the playSmith said he hopes the ers. bye week gives three defen“We needed to work on sive starters a chance to some things,� Clabo said. play against Seattle: defen“We’re not perfect. As a sive end John Abraham player and as a team you’re (left ankle), cornerback always striving to find Dunta Robinson (concusthings you can improve. sion) and safety William “We did a little self-scout Moore (hamstring). and said ‘Let’s do this.’ Abraham and Robinson “It was good but it was were hurt in a 22-17 loss to quick. Coach Smith wanted Tampa Bay to close the regit to be quick so it didn’t run ular season.

Moore missed the last we’ll limit some early in the four games but returned to week and hopefully we’ll have everybody ready to go practice last week. by the end of the week.� Smith said the three Abraham should play postseason losses in his Smith, who doesn’t pro- first four seasons left this vide a full injury report Falcons team better prebefore Wednesday, said pared for success. Abraham will participate in “We’re a much more Wednesday’s first practice mature team because of our of the week. experiences,� he said. “We will have almost a “I think you learn from full boat,� Smith said. “We your previous experiences won’t have everybody there. in the playoffs. This is a “The workload for some team that has been very of these guys was limited focused from the very beginlast week and this week ning of the season and

we’ve got a lot of guys who have experienced the playoff atmosphere. “They’re going to be able to help some of the younger guys who haven’t.� The playoffs losses have raised the pressure on Smith and the Falcons to end the drought, even if the coach insists his approach will not change. “To me it’s no different than any other game,� Smith said. “It’s 100 percent on our football team to go out and play our best, whether it’s a

preseason game or regularseason game or whether it’s the postseason. “I think every team that’s in this tournament respects every other team. “I don’t think there’s anybody not respecting other teams. This is a very good football team. “We feel like we accomplished what we needed to accomplish to get here and we are looking forward to playing against Seattle this weekend.�

Hawks: Browner has strong game in return CONTINUED FROM B1 30-yard completion to Pierre Garçon early, but Browner’s back otherwise played solid in In his first game since his return “I thought I was all returning from a four-game suspension for testing posi- right,â€? Browner said. “My tive for a banned substance, feet weren’t under me a Seahawks cornerback couple times. “My nerves were kind of Brandon Browner finished with four tackles and a pass getting to me because I deflection. hadn’t played in four weeks. Browner gave up a “But I thought I played

Both players grew up in well, though. I played my style of ball. I played physi- nearby Richmond, Va., cal, and that’s what I about 100 miles south of Washington, D.C. wanted to do today.� Wilson said he went back to his hometown to see Exra points family and friends during Seattle quarterback his off time this weekend. Russell Wilson and fullback “It was really spectacuMichael Robinson had a lar to be playing in front of homecoming of sorts at a lot of my family and FedEx Field. friends,� Wilson said.

“It was really tremendous, and to come out with a huge win, my first playoff game as a rookie against a great football team, that was awesome.� Receiver Deon Butler, safety Winston Guy, cornerback DeShawn Shead, linebacker Allen Bradford, defensive tackle Jaye Howard and offensive linemen

Rishaw Johnson and Mike Person were inactive for the game for Seattle. The Seahawks were 1-for-6 in red zone efficiency. Linebacker Bobby Wagner led the Seahawks with a combined nine tackles, while Washington linebacker London Fletcher lead Washington in tackles with 15.

Preps: Roughriders win 20-team tournament Dyan Wells at 132, Blake Marting at 182 and Zak Alderson at 192. Bremerton’s Cameron Dubos was honored for recording the most pins during the tourney.

Riders win tournament BONNEY LAKE — A short-handed Roughrider squad still managed to win the tough 20-team Bonney Lake Classic tournament on the strength of seven

semi-finalists, five finalists and two champions. In all, eight Riders placed in the top eight of their brackets and 10 of 11 won at least one match though only nine actually scored points. Port Angeles won with a team score of 160.5, followed in the top three by Eastmont with 145 and Tahoma with 122.5. Individual champions for Port Angeles were Brian Cristion at 170 pounds, and heavyweight

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CONTINUED FROM B1 Olea came away the champion. Earning runner-up honPort Townsend also had three champions while the ors were Sequim’s Brandon Field at 132 and Mooney at Riders, who had their sec152, and Port Angeles’ ond string at the tourney, earned one individual title. David Treese at 113, Wyatt Beck at 170 and Kyle Winning for Port LaFritz at 220. Townsend were Shae Port Townsend had five Shoop at 106 pounds, Jackearn third places, including son Schott at 113 and Charity Jesionowski at Trevor Garrett at 182, 113, Nicholas Outley at Sequim’s Royhon Agostine and Nick Moroles also 132, Dillon Ralls at 145, were winners. Agostine was Tristan Minnihan at 160 and Alex Reierson at 220. tops at 126 and Moroles Others earning third took first at 138. Luke Mooney of Sequim were Evan Gallacci of Port Angeles at 170, Michael who had earned most outLatimer of Sequim at 195 standing wrestler awards and Isaiah Nichols of Port during Sequim’s last two Angeles at 285. tourneys, claimed second Four Wolves took fourth place while wrestling in the toughest weight in the place, including Sophia Cornell at 106, Nick tourney at 145. Kovach at 126, Nathan AliWinner Devon Johnson son at 220 and Amariah of Clover Park was voted outstanding wrestler of the Clift at 285. tourney. Port Angeles, meanPort Angeles’ lone win while, had three take came at 160 where Dallas fourth place, including

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 8, 2013 PAGE


Beached Shell oil barge towed to Kodiak Island High winds, sea impede towing THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — A Royal Dutch Shell PLC drill vessel pulled from rocks off a remote Alaska island reached shelter Monday morning in a Kodiak Island bay. The Kulluk was lifted off rocks at 10:10 p.m. Sunday. It reached its anchoring point about 12 hours later in Kiliuda Bay, where it was out of the worst of waves and wind offered by the Gulf of Alaska. Shell incident commander Sean Churchfield said the vessel came off the grounding relatively easy under tow by the 360-foot anchor handler Aiviq. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Swells of 15 feet

A photo provided by the U.S. Coast Guard shows the conical Salvors reported swells of 15 feet, drilling rig Kulluk grounded off Sitkalidak Island last Thursday.

which diminished after the vessels reached protected waters. The trip covered about 45 nautical miles at about 4 mph. The Kulluk was attached to a second vessel, a tugboat, after it reached the bay. The Kulluk, a circular drill barge without its own propulsion, ran aground New Year’s Eve in a powerful storm. It was being towed to Seattle for maintenance before it ran aground, but the lines that connected it to the towing ship broke. That same ship, the Aiviq, pulled the Kulluk off the rocky bottom near Sitkalidak Island at 10:10 p.m. Sunday and started a slow tow toward Kiliuda Bay. High winds and sea swells threatened to slow the barge’s 30-mile journey to the bay. But the ship made steady progress. By 9 a.m., the vessels were about

4 miles from where crews planned to anchor up. The massive effort to move and salvage the ship involved more than 730 people, according to the Unified Command, which includes the Coast Guard, Shell and contractors involved in the tow and salvage operation. Eleven people are aboard the ship — a salvage crew of 10 people and one Shell representative. The Kulluk is carrying more than 140,000 gallons of diesel and about 12,000 gallons of lube oil and hydraulic fluid. A tug trailing the drill vessel used infrared equipment to watch for oil sheens and reported no discharge. The salvage crew planned to examine the vessel again in the protected waters. Shell reported superficial damage above the deck and seawater within

that entered through open hatches. Water has knocked out regular and emergency generators, but portable generators were put on board last week.

‘Extensive examination’ “There will be some extensive examination of the rig,” said Ignacio Gonzalez, a spokesman at the Kulluk incident command center. The Kulluk on Dec. 27 was being towed for upgrades and maintenance when it ran into trouble during a strong Gulf of Alaska storm. Its tow line to the Aiviq parted, and a day later, all four engines quit on the Aiviq, possibly due to contaminated fuel. Four re-attached lines between the Aiviq or other vessels also broke in stormy weather.

$ Briefly . . . New mortgage consultant at Cherry Creek

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SEQUIM — Jennifer Sweeney has joined Cherry Creek Mortgage Co. Inc. as a senior mortgage consultant. Sweeney will provide lending services at the soon-toopen Sequim Sweeney branch of Cherry Creek Mortgage at 564 N. Fifth Ave. “Jennifer comes to Cherry Creek with an extensive knowledge of the mortgage business and is well-educated on all the current loan programs, guidelines and regulations,” said branch Manager Roger Rheinheimer. She and her husband are longtime Sequim residents. The mortgage lender offers in-house underwriting and loan programs including FHA, USDA, VA, reverse mortgages, construction loans and conventional products. Phone Sweeney at 360639-8800 or visit www.

have been allowed to stay in their homes. The banks will pay billions to homeowners to end a review process that was required under a 2011 enforcement action. The review was ordered because banks mishandled people’s paperwork. Separately, Bank of America agreed Monday to pay $10.3 billion to government-backed mortgage financier Fannie Mae.

Banks to settle

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WASHINGTON — Ten major banks, including JPMorgan Chase, Bank of America and Wells Fargo, agreed Monday to pay $8.5 billion to settle federal complaints that they wrongfully foreclosed on homeowners who should

Gold futures for February delivery fell $2.60, or 0.2 percent, to $1,646.30 an ounce Monday. Silver for March delivery rose 14 cents to end at $30.08 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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Fun ’n’ Advice






DEAR ABBY: My husband, “Arthur,” and I are planning a trip. One stop will be to see some friends of his, “Mac” and “Annie,” from years back. I am dreading the visit. Last year, Arthur had a heart attack. I called some of our closest friends to let them know he was in the hospital. One couple knew Mac and Annie and told them about his illness. Mac and Annie then called me and yelled at me for “allowing” my husband to get ill. I hung up, but they called back when I was at the hospital and left another hate-filled message on our answering machine. Not wanting Arthur to get upset, I erased it and never told him. Abby, I don’t want to see these people. I know I’ll be suppressing the urge to slap them both, but I intend to try to be gracious. Should I tell my husband about my last encounter with them, or trust that they have enough sense not to bring up the matter? Dreading the Visit in Texas

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

DEAR ABBY invitations from our grown chilVan Buren dren’s friends, whom we have known and loved since they were all in high school together. Our problem is what to do about a gift for them when we don’t have the money for one. We love to attend the weddings and receptions, but I feel bad about not taking a gift. What’s the right thing to do? Do we go and not take anything, offer an explanation or decline the invitation? I always send a card, and I don’t want anyone to think we are cheap. My son was married last year, and people were very generous with their gifts, which I really appreciated. We also received six graduation announcements last spring — same issue. I’d really appreciate some advice. Tightening Our Belts in Missouri


Dear Dreading: What exactly is it that you should have done to prevent your husband from having the heart attack — thrown your body over his fork so he couldn’t eat the “wrong” foods, nagged him into quitting smoking or “forced” him to exercise and adopt a different lifestyle? You’re his wife, not his mother. You should absolutely tell your husband about those outrageous phone calls. Do not assume that folks with such an absence of common sense that they would attack you during a family crisis wouldn’t do something equally inappropriate during the visit. Frankly, I don’t blame you for wanting to avoid them. Your husband should clear the air before either of you see them — if you decide to see them at all.

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

Dear Tightening: When you receive a wedding invitation from one of your children’s former high school friends, pick up the phone and explain your current circumstances and the fact that they, regrettably, prevent you from attending. That will leave the door open for them to invite you to come anyway. If the invitation is a sincere wish to share their special day with you and not a gift grab, they’ll tell you your presence is all the “gift” they need. However, if they don’t, send a card extending your good wishes. As for the graduation announcements, they should be acknowledged with a nice card and a sweet note of congratulations. You are under no obligation to send a gift.

Dear Abby: My husband and I are on an extremely tight budget since I lost my job, and he was forced to retire early because of health issues. We have a nice home (paid for) and older vehicles, and we have no complaints about our lifestyle other than being more penny-conscious to cover our basic expenses. We receive numerous wedding by Mell Lazarus

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Speak up. Love is in the stars and spending time with someone special will enhance your relationship. Travel plans or getting together with peers or friends will improve your outlook and encourage you to make a positive personal change. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Sell off items you don’t use. Budget and spend time working toward a better future and lifestyle. Less of everything will help you get back on track. Exercise and knowledge will help you build strength, courage and the desire to do better. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Do everything in your power to nurture important relationships. Use your ingenuity and good memory to please others as well as to make self and home improvements that will make your life better and less stressful. Ignore pressure tactics. 3 stars

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

_________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, 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 ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Pay attention and prepare to intervene when it comes to your personal or professional reputation. Offer help instead of complaining about the way something is done. Sensitive situations must be handled delicately. Plan to reunite with someone from your past. 5 stars

Rose is Rose


Woman dreads visit to ‘friends’

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse



by Garry Trudeau

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Enjoy the moment, get out with friends or participate in activities that you feel passionate about. A change in the way you view someone will lead to a much closer bond. Romance is highlighted and travel plans will help to seal a deal. 5 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Spend time with the older or younger people in your life who appreciate you or share your interests. Sharing common joys will help you develop a special bond that will encourage trust, loyalty and a lifelong connection. Your kindness and affection will be reciprocated. 2 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t run from adversity. You have to face troubles head-on if you want to alleviate stress. Taking action will show everyone that you will not be pushed around or pressured by bullies. A change of heart is apparent. Follow your instincts. 4 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Focus on positive relationships. Get out of the house and associate with individuals who show enthusiasm regarding your plans or projects. Use caution when engaging in physical activities or travel. Embrace change if it will help you advance emotionally. 3 stars

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Personal secrets must be kept to avoid accusations. Put more emphasis on what you are doing instead of talking about what others do. Too much of anything will work against you. You don’t need to be flashy to make a good impression. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Your gestures will be appreciated and rewarded. A chance to improve or change your direction will pay off. Gather information from people you have worked alongside in the past. Refuse anyone trying to get you to take part in something secretive. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You’ve got what it takes to improve your lifestyle or build a better life through the connections you make. Greater involvement in educational pursuits or revisiting your philosophic beliefs will help you gain perspective regarding future projects. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Offer positive suggestions and lend a helping hand if it will secure your position or help you connect with people you feel can contribute to a venture you wish to pursue. Love is moving in a favorable direction that will improve your life. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane




Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


Place Your Ad Online 24/7

NOON E N I L D A E D on’t Miss It!



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


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







ORDER FULFILLMENT/ CLEAN P.A. UNITS CUSTOMER SERVICE D 1 Br., W/D............$575 A 2 Br., ground lvl...$575 Must lift 50 lbs. consisA 2 Br., W/D............$650 t e n t l y, c u s t o m e r a n d computer experience a (360)460-4089 must, team player, detail oriented, 32 hrs., min. LOST FAMILY PET. His wage. Please email rename is Willy, he is a sume to: nnewman Great Dane and Pitbull Mix. He is white with bl a ck s p o t s o ve r h i s Professional pruning eyes and a big spot on s e r v i c e . N o w ’s t h e one side. last seen at time for pruning and 8th and N street. Please yard/garden clean-up. Contact Charlotte and Call Dennis 670-9149. Er ic 314-413-6642 or 360-477-7011 www.peninsula REWARD!

3010 Announcements

3023 Lost

RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SUBARU: ‘84 GL SW 4 W D. 9 3 K o r i g i n a l , great condition, exc. mech. cond., 5 stud tires with rims. $2,500/ obo. (360)460-9199. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 Ta c o m a Ext. Cab. 3.4 V6, auto, 4x4 with 88K mi., SR5 pkg., cruise, tilt, AM/FM cass./CD, A/C, new tires and battery, Leer canopy, no smoke. $12,250. (360)460-5210

3023 Lost

LOST: Cat. Black/gray LOST: Ring. Men’s, west long hair with white face side Safeway or Chevand chest, H and 15th ron, P.A. REWARD St. area, P.A. (360)928-3732 (360)452-9435

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

3020 Found

LOST: Dog. 80 lb. gold, Mastiff/Shar-pei Diamond Pt. area, Sequim. (360)460-2676 LOST: Dogs. A tan terrier, and a male, longhaired, gray Australian Shepherd, only the Shepherd has a collar. REWARD. (360)683-2364

4026 Employment General AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Substitute Carrier for Wright’s. 457-9236. Motor Route Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. CAREGIVERS Is looking for an individuNEEDED als interested in a SubCome join our team! stitute Motor Rout in Port A great place Angeles. Interested parto work! ties must be 18 yrs. of Experience preferred, age, have a valid Washbut not requried. ington State Drivers LiContact Cherrie cense and proof of insu(360)683-3348 ra n c e. E a r l y m o r n i n g delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Fill out application at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. No calls.

FOUND: Insulin Dependent Check Bloodsugar. LOST FAMILY PET. His Found on 12th between I name is Willy, he is a Great Dane and Pitbull and H. (360)452-7265. Mix. He is white with bl a ck s p o t s o ve r h i s eyes and a big spot on 3023 Lost one side. last seen at C A R E G I V E R j o b s 8th and N street. Please available now. Benefits LOST: Cat. Black and Contact Charlotte and included. Flexible hours. white short hair, Laurid- Er ic 314-413-6642 or Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 sen Blvd., by Peninsula 360-477-7011 P.T. (360)344-3497 REWARD! College, P.A. 775-5520.

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

Ad 1

Name Address Phone No.

Bring your ads to:



Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507

EXECUTIVE HOUSEKEEPER Scheduling, inventor y, ordering, inspecting, responsible for perfect appearance of proper ty. Full-time, $10-$12, benefits DOE. HOUSEKEEPING POSITIONS Competitive wage, bonus program available. MAINTENANCE Prefer basic knowledge in electrical, plumbing, and preventative maint. s y s t e m s. C o m p e t i t i ve wage, benefits DOE. Apply in person at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles. FRONT DESK SUPERVISOR Full-time. Must have excellent computer and customer service skills, with stable work history. $12-15, benefits DOE. Please send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#327/Office Port Angeles, WA 98362 JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN Commercial and residential, competitive wages, benefits package, provided service vehicle. Must be self motivated and able to work indep e n d e n t l y t o p e r fo r m m a i n t e n a n c e , r e p a i r, and/or modification of existing electrical syst e m s a s we l l a s n ew construction. We service Kitsap, Jefferson, and Clallam Counties. Resumes can be emailed frontdesk@ddelectrical. com. No phone calls, please.

Ad 2

Mail to:

Steve Perry Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 steve.perry@ peninsuladaily

ORDER FULFILLMENT/ CUSTOMER SERVICE Must lift 50 lbs. consist e n t l y, c u s t o m e r a n d computer experience a must, team player, detail oriented, 32 hrs., min. wage. Please email resume to: nnewman WA N T E D : L o g t r u c k driver and experienced buncher operator. Send resume to P.O. Box 441, Port Angeles, 98362.

4080 Employment Wanted Aaron’s Garden Serv. Pruning, fruits & flowers. Free haul (360)808-7276

BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY HOME 3 Br., 2.5 bath on 5+ acres, beautiful flooring throughout, granite counters, stainless appliance, great room with see through propane fp, 3 car garage (1100 square foot 1 br. 1 bath apt. above). $549,000 ML#264647/430571 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND BEAUTIFULLY KEPT Mt. View 3 Br., 1.75 bath condo, great convenient location, end unit, lots of windows, private patio, upgrades throughout, exterior storage off patio. $125,000 ML#197376/260570 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking Deliver y & Spread Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Seq u i m / P. A . a r e a 6 8 1 - Classic 1920’s bungla3521 cell: 808-963 low, 2 Br., 1 bath, recently updated to preFall Lawn Cleanup! serve the charm. Fa l l / W i n t e r C l e a n u p, 504 E. 6th St., P.A. lawn winterizing, shrub $119,900 trimming,odd jobs, light Call (360)461-2438 hauling, Great rates and honest service. Ground CONVENIENTLY Control Lawn Care: LOCATED (360)797-5782 One level, duplex style condo. Close to services, situated on a quiet cul-de-sac. Nice floor plan. For mal dining room. Spacious living room with propane fireplace. Living room opens to partially fenced, concrete patio. Master & guest bedroom IN HOME Caregiver separated by bathrooms. available. Taking Fe- Cute kitchen. Quarterly male Clients Only. If h o m e o w n e r ’s fe e i s you or your loved one $495. $159,000 need help in your ML#264050/393638 home, Call Deanna, Patty Brueckner 360-565-6271. Refer(360)460-6152 ences Available. TOWN & COUNTRY JUAREZ & SON’S HANEXCEPTIONAL DY M A N S E R V I C E S . VALUE! Quality work at a rea- On a quiet cul-de-sac, sonable price. Can han- and in excellent condidle a wide array of prob- tion, this 3 Br., 2 bath lems projects. Like home 2 0 0 4 m a n u f a c t u r e d maintenance, cleaning, home even has a partial clean up, yard mainte- m o u n t a i n v i ew. N ew nance, and etc. Give us paint & carpet. a call office 452-4939 or $125,000. ML#263784. cell 460-8248. KATHY LOVE M E LY N DA ’ S O r i g i nals: For all your sewing needs. Alterations, Repairs, Custom Designs, and Reconstruction of clothing. Call (360)797-1399. Reasonable pr ices with pick up and delivery available. Professional pruning s e r v i c e . N o w ’s t h e time for pruning and yard/garden clean-up. Call Dennis 670-9149. RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

3/2 • 1700 SF LOCATION Beautiful new kitchen, silestone, maple cabinets, wood flooring stainless appliances den, could be 4th Br., living room & family room, pvt deck & sunny patio, fenced private ya r d , o r g a n i c fe n c e d garden, heat pump, fireplace, wood stove, well maintained! Between Sequim and PA. $242,500. MLS#263714. Team Thomsen 417-2782 RN: Full-time, with beneCOLDWELL BANKER fits, for the position of DiUPTOWN REALTY rector of Nursing, this is a hands-on position, Place your ad at 24/7. Apply at 520 E. peninsula Park Ave., Port Angeles.

452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY GIVE ME LAND, LOTS OF LAND! Old farmhouse on 17.64 acres for $154,500 or on 36.21 acres for $199,500. The house n e e d s s o m e T L C bu t comes with 3 Crescent water shares, 2 septic systems, 3 power meters, fruit trees, pond, etc. all within Joyce. MLS#270011 & #270012 Michaelle Barnard (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES GORGEOUS view in PA. beautiful new 3 bed 2 bath home with a spacious deck overlooking Olympic Mts. Across from mini park. Minimum upkeep yard. Garage. $1090. (360)477-0710 INVEST IN DUPLEX Very attractive 2 story contemporary architecture with attached carport. Living room, kitchen, cozy dining area & 1/2 BA on main level. 2BR & full BA upstairs. Fireplace, skylight, & small deck upstairs for each unit. Private deck d ow n s t a i r s, s e p a r a t e storage, & private backyard. $210,000 OLS#263590 JEAN 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR E-MAIL: 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.


LOST: Cat. Male, calico, named Milo, white chest a n d fe e t , r i n g e d t a i l , missing from C st. (360)775-9819

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

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County GREAT DEAL In Alta Vista Estates. Large M’bdrm with att’d bath. Kitchen with walkin pantry, skylight, & island. Den/office space. 2 car attached garage, private fenced rear yard. Beautiful MTN views. Close to stores, Discovery Trail & Greywolf Elem e n t a r y. C o m m u n i t y water system, pr ivate septic with connection to community drain field. $146,999 OLS#263116 NWMLS#342428 CHUCK 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Live in the city, yet enjoy the peaceful & private .87 acre with country atm o s p h e r e. Wa t c h t h e wildlife from the huge entertaining deck. Creek runs along the rear of t h e p r o p e r t y. 3 - B a y Shop, heated, with RV door. $249,900 MLS#263237/348278 Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES Located just East of Port Angeles, this 3 bed ,1.75 bath home has had some recent updates. Kitchen was remodeled in 2005 with pull-out oak cabinets, laminate flooring, French doors to the Dinning room and all new appliances. Main b a t h wa s u p d a t e d i n 2007. Fully fenced yard with RV parking. $174,000. MLS#264016/391360 Jennifer Felton (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES MOTIVATED! Quality built home on Cherry Hill with lots of upgrades and extras galore. New flooring throughout . Large water view kitchen with open f a m i l y r o o m . Fr e n c h doors that lead to lands c a p e d fe n c e d ya r d , quiet deck, and rose garden. RV and boat parking. Even a claw foot tub! $242,500. MLS#263714. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

NO BINOCULARS NEEDED 1.84 high bank waterf r o n t a c r e s, r e a d y t o bu i l d . A l s o a q u a r t e r share of 12 treed acres, that can never be developed. Power and phone in at road. CC&R’s to protect your investment. $100,000 MLS#264512/423248 QUINT BOE (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

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

UNOBSTRUCTED MT. VIEWS Single level custom built in 2010, 2 Br., 2 bath + Den on 1.5 Acres, Hickory Floors & Alder Tr im, Moder n Kitchen (Granite/Stainless), Large Master Suite (Double Sinks, Soaking Tub & Shower) $339,000 ML#394162/264058 Patty Terhune 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

SEQ/P.A.: 3 Br., mtn. view. $895 mo. w w w. t o u r fa c t o r y. c o m /517739


HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba..............$475 A 2 br 1 ba ..............$600 H 3 br 1 ba..... ..........$875 H 3+ br 2 ba ...........$1200 H 4 br 3 ba view...$1350 Duplex/4-plex in P.A. D 1 br 1 ba ..............$500 4 2 br 1 ba..............$550 4 3 br 1.5 ba ............$875 REDUCED by $20,000: D 2 br 1.5 ba...........$750 4 bedroom House for 360-417-2810 sale on Benson Rd, 4 More Properties at Bedrooms,3 Bathroom, 2 Floors, 4166 sqft,1.40 1,450 Sf., Acre,garage,Fiber inter- P . A . : net, New paint,New car- $900/mo., 2 Br., huge master. (360)775-9606. pet,Paved driveway,big kitchen,Heat pump,furP.A.: 2222 E. 3rd Ave., nace, pantry, storage. cute, clean 1.5 Br. loft, (360)670-4974 full bath, laundry ups, no smoking, pets w w w. fo r s a l e b y o w n negotiable. $645 mo., /listing/4F02C $500 deposit. Contact Bob at (360)461-3420. Two commercial lots on busy “C” St. Commercial P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, west N e i g h b o r h o o d zo n i n g side, 1,400 sf. $1,050 h a s m a n y p e r m i t t e d mo. (360)808-7738. uses including retail, food and beverage, resi- P.A.: 813 W. 15th., 3 dential with business, Br., 1 bath, large fenced and many more. Great yard, no pets. $710 f/l/d. (360)452-8017 value, and owner may carry financing with 15% down, subject to seller P.A.: Deer Park, 2 Br., on acreage, secluded, approval and terms. $550. (360)457-6753 or $89,000 (360)460-0026. MLS#260214/177708 Clarice Arakawa P.A.: West side, 2+ Br., (360)457-0456 w o o d s t ove, c a r p o r t , WINDERMERE patio. No pets. $750 mo. PORT ANGELES Dep./ref. (360)808-4476.

WELL PRICED 2 Br., 2 bath + bonus room, sits on 1.42 acres, convenient location, nice curb appeal, friendly neighborhood. $179,000 ML#431854/264675 Tanya Kerr 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

SEQUIM: Private 3 Br., 2 ba, Bell Hill home, spectacular water view, no smoke/pets. $1,300. (360)808-4413 WEST SIDE P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, recently painted inside and out, newer car peting. No pets, No smoking firm. Single car attached garage. Available after the first of the year. Drive by at 1835 W. 16th Street, do not disturb current renters! $650 per mo., 1st, last, $700 deposit. Email 1835W16th@

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula



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. BATHROOM SUPPLIES Solution: 6 letters

A L T O O T H P A S T E A B M By C.C. Burnikel

DOWN 1 Dangerous reptile in the Nile delta 2 Pol. convention attendees 3 Rough up 4 Not susceptible 5 Laid-back sort 6 Push-up bra feature 7 It may be financial 8 Slopes headwear 9 Men of La Mancha 10 Career for a sci. major 11 Sets free 12 Once-a-year bloomer 13 60-Across, for one 18 Grammarian’s concern 22 Explosive experiment 24 Sellout signs, briefly 25 Big mug 27 Holed up 28 NHL legend Bobby 29 Well-matched pair 31 No-way man?

1/8/13 Monday’s Puzzle Solved




© 2013 Universal Uclick








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S C A L E S C I T E M S O C R 1/8

Air Freshener, Bars, Basket, Bidet, Body, Brush, Caddy, Chairs, Cleaners, Cosmetics, Cotton, Deodorant, Dispenser, Dryer, Fans, Floss, Hampers, Hand, Heater, Hooks, Linens, Luffa, Mats, Medicine, Mirrors, Oils, Paper, Rail, Razors, Rings, Robe, Rods, Rugs, Salt, Scales, Scraper, Seat, Shower, Sink, Soap, Sponge, Spray, Stands, Toothpaste, Towel, Toys, Tubs, Wash Yesterday’s Answer: Peaberry 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.

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

RIMSK (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

33 “Tank Girl” star Petty 36 Sounding stuffy 38 Winglike parts 40 Short rest 41 Office contact no. 43 Really hot spot 45 No right __: traffic sign 47 Software installation info file 48 Rocky’s love


49 Loveliness 50 Swedish currency 53 Digital greeting 55 Lovers’ clash 57 Taylor of “Mystic Pizza” 58 One of the Antilles 61 Alumna bio word 62 Teacher’s deg. 63 Coal carrier


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ACROSS 1 Allow in 6 Behind the times 11 Keg insert 14 Nasty 15 Idol whose fans are called Claymates 16 Acapulco article 17 Traditional Christmas dessert 19 ER personnel 20 Swings about 21 Crunchy snack 23 LeBron James, e.g. 26 Ruler in old St. Petersburg 27 __ Diamond 30 Sweet spread 32 More than vexation 33 Red Army leader Trotsky 34 Run-of-the-mill 35 Liquid-Plumr rival 37 Jamaican music genre 39 Something to skip at the beach 42 Bollywood dress 44 Face cream ingredient 46 Kenny G plays one 47 Fiber-rich cereal 50 Hung on to 51 “Show Boat” novelist Ferber 52 Roger with 17 Grand Slam wins 54 Shrinking Asian lake 56 Scary bacteria 59 Downturn 60 Coffee break treat 64 “Little Red Book” chairman 65 Chipped in a chip 66 Comics friend of Nancy 67 Windup 68 Dallied (with) 69 Helped with dinner cleanup— or, a hint to the relationship between the starts of 0-/17-Across and 47-/30Across


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

A: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PIVOT CHURN MORTAL CASINO Answer: The jury reached its decision with — CONVICTION

605 Apartments Clallam County CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . $700. (360)452-3540.

CLEAN P.A. UNITS D 1 Br., W/D............$575 A 2 Br., ground lvl...$575 A 2 Br., W/D............$650 (360)460-4089 COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 B r, W / D. $ 5 7 5 , $ 5 7 5 dep., pets upon approval. (360)452-3423. P.A.: 1 Br., $500/mo, ground floor. First month prorated. Call for details: (360)452-4409 P.A.: 1 Br., downtown loc a t i o n , m t n . v i ew, n o pets. $550. 582-7241. Properties by Landmark. S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 Br., unfurnished or furnished. $700/$800. (360)460-2113

1163 Commercial Rentals E A S T P. A . : C o m m ’ l 14x23, 1/2 ba, 9x7 door. $200, 1st, last. 460-1809

6040 Electronics STEREO: Kenwood AM/FM, Yamaha tape p l aye r, T E AC 5 d i s c, speakers, also includes cabinet. Excellent condition. $150/obo. (360)461-3331

6042 Exercise Equipment TREAMILL: Like new, original cost $2,400, everything works, used lightly. $425. (360)582-1260

6050 Firearms & Ammunition HANDGUNS: Sig Sauer, 1911 Nightmare Carry 45, NEW IN BOX, $940 c a s h o n l y. S i g S a u e r P226 Tacopps 9mm, 4 2 0 r o u n d m a g a z i n e s, $1,350. (503)819-0409 or (360)477-4563. MUZZLE LOADER: Inline black powder Knight MK 85, 54 caliber, all accessories. $400. (360)460-5765

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

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

AMP: 100 Watt, full feature, Crate GFX. $125. (360)809-0859 BAKER’S RACK: Forest green and brass. $25. (360)681-7579 BICYCLE: Ladies, with front basket, never ridden. $200. (360)452-7439 BICYCLE: New, full feature. $180. Leave message (360)809-0859. BOOK: Krausz’s Practical Auto Dictionary, circa 1906. (360)379-4134. BOOKS: Harr y Potter hardcover books 1-7. $69/set.(360)775-0855. BOOTS: Winter boots, girls size 3 and 2. $6 per pair. (360)681-6050. BUST: Enrico Caruso. $200. (360)683-9746 CADILLAC: ‘91 Sedan Deville. Front end damage. $200. (360)461-7224 CAMERA: Canon PowerShot SD1000, excellent condition. $50. (360)457-3274 CEDAR CHEST: Beautiful wood with designs, $80. (360)477-4741. CHAINS: For F250 and F350, 4 sets, in boxes. $40 ea. (360)683-2705. CHAIRS: (2) Living room chairs. $15. (360)670-2946

CHISEL KIT: Mortising, FAX MACHINE: Works H E AT E R : E l e c t r i c o i l filled heater, 1500 watts, Craftsman, (3) bits. $30. well. $20. great shape. $50. (360)683-9295 (360)457-5335 (360)457-6426 FIGURINE: Lladro, Boy CHRISTMAS TREE HUTCH: $130. 7’, white lights, storage with dog, perfect. $95. (360)681-7579 (360)670-2946 bag. $125/obo. (360)683-7435 FIRE STARTERS: Box JAC K : 3 1 / 2 t o n hy of 60. $10. draulic, heavy duty serCHRISTMAS TREE (360)452-7967 vice jack. $85. Norwegian Wrapped, 9’, (360)683-9569 still set up to show, $40. FISHING RODS: (9) (360)452-2026 fishing rods, reels. $5 to JEANS: Girls, size 5/6, $20. (360)452-9685. new, never worn. $5. CLOTHES: Boys, 12m, (360)417-5159 like new. $10 for all. FREE: TV, Toshiba, 36”, (360)417-5159 great picture, excellent JIGSAW PUZZLES condition. Chas. Wysocki, 20 boxC O C K TA I L S E T: 1 0 (360)683-1472 es, 1000 pieces. $6 ea. glasses, shaker, pourer. (360)681-4217 FREE: Window blinds, $20. (360)457-3414. off white, 94” x 45 7/8”. JIGSAW PUZZLES (360)452-9146 COLLECTABLE: PepsiHometown Ser ies, 16 Cola 75th anniversar y FURNITURE: Day bed, boxes, 1000 pieces. $4 set, 1898-1973. $75. n e w m a t t r e s s , $ 1 4 0 . each. (360)681-4217. (360)457-6494 Complete patio set, JUICER: Jack LaLanne, CUSTARD CUPS: Fire $100. (360)640-4752. stainless steel, power King, 5 oz., set of six. FURNITURE: End tajuicer. Like new, only $1.25 ea. bles, $5 ea. Coffee ta- $35. (360)452-5180. (360)457-3414 ble, $20. TV stand, $10. Tripod, $20. 452-9146. LAMP: Excellent condiDINING TABLE: Large, tion, dark base, white glass top, 3 chairs. FURNITURE: Roll-top shade, can send picture. $100. (360)452-9422. desk, chair, $80. Glass $20/obo. (360)640-1978. top corner desk, $40. DISHWASHER: Whirl(360)640-4752 LIGHT FIXTURE: Hangpool, under counter, exing light, with chain, G A R D E N A R T : O l d spun brass, for dinning cellent condition. $85. wheelbarrow, full of dirt room. $45. 477-7767. (360)683-3212 and bulbs. $10. (360)452-6974 DOWNRIGGER LITHOGRAPH: Rie MuWEIGHTS: noz L.E., from 1990s, 10 lbs, with fin. $15 ea. GOLF SETS: In excel- c a l l fo r d e t a i l s. $ 2 0 0 lent shape, Marrowstone (360)582-0147 firm. (360)681-2968. Island. $45, $150. (360)385-2776 ENDTABLE: Light colLYE: For soap making. or, 26” diameter, clean. GRAB BAR: 24”, gold, $5 per lb, up to 10lbs. $5. (360)452-4583. (360)582-0723 new in box. $15. (360)683-7435 ENT. CENTER: Oak,48” MASSAGE TABLE x 3 6 ” x 1 6 , s m o k e d I R I S RO OT S : B a ke r s Black, Master massage glass doors, 3 shelves. DZ, various colors. $7. t a bl e, c a r r y i n g c a s e. $65. (360)477-6985. $69. (360)775-1624. (360)452-6974

E E F R E Eand Tuesdays A D SS R F Monday AD

MASSAGE TABLE PRESSURE COOKER H e a t e d , fo l d i n g , ve r y 23 qts., with qt. jars. good condition. $200. $100. (360)683-9746. (360)460-2517 PROFILE SANDER M AT T R E S S : D o u bl e , Po r t e r C a bl e, p r o f i l e box springs, little used, sander, with case. $30. clean, no stains. (360)457-5299 $50/obo. (360)683-0997. RACK: YAKIMA, sadMATTRESS: Queen, pil- dles, accessories, fits lowtop, Beautyrest, new S u b a r u , H o n d a , e t c . condition. $50. $75. (360)477-4741. (360)683-2027 RADIAL ARM SAW MIRROR: Antique, gold, 10”, with stand, extras. elaborate design, ap- $50. (360)457-7450. prox. 3’x4’. $200. (360)477-4741 RIFLE: Mauser 95 Arentine Carbine, call beMISC: Microwave, $25. tween 11:00 a.m. and Formal dress, $20. 6:00 p.m. 379-4134. (360)452-9146 RIMS: Chev, 6 lug, 16”, M I S C : W h e e l c h a i r stock. $100. Breezy, lt.wt. 18” seat, (360)461-6870 $ 1 5 0 . Wa l ke r, $ 3 0 . Cane,$20. 681-2968. ROCKING CHAIR Swivel rocker, new, very MITER SAW: Milwaucomfortable, not a reclinkee, 10”, magnum miter er. $150. (360)775-2288. saw, heavy duty. $150. (360)683-9569 ROCKING CHAIR MOVING BOXES: Over Well-made, dark cherry fi nish, fine furniture item. 100 moving boxes, all sizes, clean and sturdy. $50. (360)379-4154. $100. (509)832-2359. SAW: “Miser y Whip”,

S K I JAC K E T: D o w n , TIRES: (2) Car tires, girls/ladies, with hood, P235 75R15. $25 ea. blue, $38. (360)928-0236 (360)775-0855 TIRES: P185/60r15, (4) S K I S : C r o s s c o u n t r y Goodyear Viva 2, Great skis, size 7 1/2 boots. condition. $150. $50. (360)460-7195. (360)460-7712 SKIS: Fischer, crossTIRES: Studded tires, 2 country 200’s, with bindw i n t e r C R T, s i z e ings. $25. 255/70R/16, $200. (360)683-4994 (360)775-8314 SKIS: Tossignol DV6M, TOASTER OVEN 193cm, Marker M31 B i n d i n g , w i t h p o l e s . Counter-top unit, never used. $25. $175. (360)640-1978. (360)202-0928 SNOW TIRES 19560/R14, M&S, with TOOLBOX: For tr uck, Honda rims, one sea- diamond-plate. $80. (360)452-7439 son. $75. 606-2008. STEREO: AM/FM with TOWELS: Tommy Hilfidual cassette record- g e r , 6 b a t h t o w e l s , er/player, speakers. $20. washcloths. $50. (360)452-4583 (360)640-1978 STP OIL TREATMENT TRAMPOLINE: Re15 cans at $4.50 each, b o u n d e r, 4 0 ” fo l d i n g . or $50 for a case of 12. $100. (360)683-0146. (360)683-4994

NOOK: Electronic book a n t i q u e, 7 ’ c r o s s c u t reader, pristine condi- saw. $75. 683-9746. tion, with cover. $60. SCREW GUN: Senco, (360)461-3331 self-feeding screw gun, PAINTING: Oil painting, like new, case, instrucd e p i c t s L i g h t h o u s e , tions. $100. 457-5299. framed, 27” x 22”. $50. SCROLL SAW: 5” pin (360)683-0146 end blade, Craftsman 16”. $50. PIANO BENCH: $200. (360)683-9295 (360)775-6944

STUDDED TIRES: Like T R E A D M I L L : I M AG E tread mill, space saver new, 195/70 R14. $50. model, paid $1200. sell (360)461-7224 for $200. 452-4867. TA B L E : Fo r l a m p o r b e d s i d e, w h i t e g l o s s TREADMILL: Tuntur i. wood, 24” x 18” x 10”. $40. (360)457-6494. $15. (360)457-6431. TW TRANSFORMER TABLE: For plants or Lionel type, 175 watt, decorations, 14” round, tested, good condition. 25”h, wood. $5. $75. (360)379-0209. (360)457-6431 WAT C H E S : A s s o r t e d TABLE: Oak coffee tawatches, for men and b l e , l e a d e d b eve l l e d women. $5 to $20. glass inser ts. 3’ x 3’. (360)457-3425 $85. (360)681-0852.

SHREDDER: Med. duty cross cut, like new, does many pages & CDs. $30. (360)452-5180.

TABLES: Chrome/glass WHEELS: Set of four, coffee table, (2) end ta- 16”, 5 lug, for Ford Exbles, 3/8” glass shelves. plorer. $125. (360)775-8314 $95 for all. 477-6985.

PICTURE: Framed, Jesus composed of Bible verses. $10/obo. (360)457-3425

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6100 Misc. Merchandise

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

MISC: Office desk, $350. Pulaski curio cabinet, beautiful wood, $500. (360)477-4741.

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

6075 Heavy Equipment

M I S C : S p i n e t p i a n o, brandname Winter, with bench, $200. Rolltop desk, solid oak, many drawers, quality piece of furniture, $400. (206)715-0207

6115 Sporting Goods

MINI-EXCAVATOR: ‘05 Kubota 121. 1,900 hrs., 4 buckets. $22,000. (360)460-8514

BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call 360-477-9659

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 32’. Electric tarp system, high lift tailgate, excellent condition. $15,000. (360)417-0153.

6140 Wanted & Trades

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

9802 5th Wheels

MOTOR HOME: ‘90 34’ Bounder. 35,000 miles, gas ‘454’ Chev V8, good condition, needs work. $6,700/obo. 452-9611.

AVION ‘95: 36’, has two slides. $11,500. (360)460-6909.

PRICE REDUCED: ‘92 34’ Bounder. 2,000 mi. on new 454 Chev 950 hp engine. $6,995/obo. (360)683-8453

SOUTHWIND 91’, 30’ WA N T E D : W a t c h e s , 454, 35K mi, levelers, 7k Working or Not, Jewelry. gen, needs fridge/roof Call after 12:00 p.m. seal. $4,200/obo. (360)461-1474 (360)670-6357

DUMPTRUCK: ‘68 International, does run, scrap out or parts. $1,500. (360)797-4418

6080 Home Furnishings

9820 Motorhomes

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789. WANTED: I buy small antique things, HAM radio broadcast and recording equipment, tubes, hi-fi components, large speakers, guitars, amps, and old electronic organs, etc. Call Steve: (206)473-2608

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

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers ALJO 1991 24’ trailer, ver y good condition, $5,500. 460-8538. NASH 2000 26’, excellent condition. $8,000.(360)460-8538.

LIFT CHAIR: Very good shape, burgundy color. $150. (360)437-4133. WANTED: Old BB guns and pellet guns or parts T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 9 9 and misc. 457-0814. 6100 Misc. Dutchman. King/queen Merchandise WANTED: Radio tubes, bed, excellent cond., reHAM and antique radio frigerator, furnace, A/C, DINNERWARE: HUGE e s t a t e s , o l d p h o n e tons of storage. $4,000. (360)460-4157 lot of Hull Brownware equip. (503)999-2157. vintage. $300. TRAILER: ‘55 14’ Shas(360)681-8980 no leaks/mold, nice. 7035 General Pets ta, $3,500/obo. 461-6999. MISC: Bunkbeds, with b ox s p r i n g s a n d m a t tresses, $150. Pair of PUPPIES: Female Blue Behringer 15”, speakers, Heeler, $300. 2 male 9802 5th Wheels $375. (360)452-3643. R e d H e e l e r s, 1 m a l e Blue Heeler, $250 ea. All MISC: Couch, 8’, muted have first shots and are black, tan, with cream ready to go! stripes, good condition, (360)775-6327 or $250. 8’ beautiful solid (360)775-6340 oak table, with leaf, (6) chairs which rock, roll, PUPPY: AKC Alaskan and swivel, $350. Enter- Malamute Puppy. Alastainment center, $40. kan Malamute Puppies; Full bed, tempur pedic Beautiful 10 weeks old 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 1 3 5 ’ mattress, $250. Electric Sable, AKC Champion Hitchhiker Champagne h o s p i t a l b e d , w o r k s Lines; Loving and Ad- edition. Two slide-outs, g r e a t $ 2 0 0 . A n t i q u e lorable; Ready for Adop- rear kitchen, fully furp o s t e r b e d , o v e r 5 0 tion; Shots and Wormed; nished. Permanent skirting also available. years old, $300. Wall- $900. (360)701-4891. $10,000. (360)797-0081 mounted draft board, LONG DISTANCE $150. Will take best offer 5TH WHEEL: ‘97 35’ No Problem! on anything. Everything Road Ranger. Toy haulmust go! (360)452-5412. Peninsula Classified er, big slide, gen. set, free hitch, awning. 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula $8,500. (360)461-4310.

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9180 Classics & Collect. Others Others

Cruising boat. 1981 Sea Ranger sedan style trawler 39’ LOA. Single engine Per kins diesel 9808 Campers & with bow thruster. Fully enclosed fly bridge. Canopies Comfor table salon; stateroom with queen bed; full shower in head;full-sized refrigerator/freezer plus freezer b ox i n l a z z a r e t ; n ew Westerbeke genset with “get-home” alternate power source from genset; new smar t charger/inver ter and battery bank; good electronics CAMPER: 2002 Lance including radar and AIS Camper Model 845 for receive. Cruises at 7.5 s h o r t b e d . E x c l n t Kts on 2.5 gph. Max cond-used twice. Ex- speed 9.0 Kts, 150 gal t e n d e d c a b o v e r water and 535 gal fuel w / q u e e n - s i z e b e d . capacity. 15 hp Yamaha D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o O/B on dinghy. Anchor b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l with 300’ chain and stern hght. Fresh water flush tie spool. Fully equipped toilet. Blue int. $8795. as USCG Auxiliary Op(360)477-4778 e ra t i o n a l Fa c i l i t y. We have cruised throughout CAMPER: 9.5’ Alpenlite Salish Sea and Inside Ltd. All extras, genera- Passage in this comtor, A/C, dinette roll-out. fortable and sea-worthy $14,000. (360)417-2606 boat. She works well in t h e N W e nv i r o n m e n t . Suitable for 2 people 9050 Marine cruising or live-aboard. Miscellaneous S e e i n Po r t L u d l o w. $99,500. (360)437-7996. A Captains License No CG exams. Jan. 14, SABERCRAFT: 21’. 302 eves. Capt. Sanders. Inboard, Lorance GPS (360)385-4852 5” screen with fish/depth finder, VHS, 15 hp kickBELL BOY: 22’ cuddy er, good interior. Selling cabin, V8 engine needs due to health. $4,000. 683-3682 work. $1,800. (360)385-9019 SUN RUNNER BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, 1985, 310 Mid Cabin Extrailer, 140 hp motor, press, sleeps 6 comgreat for fishing/crab. fortably in cabin. Located at John Wayne $5,120. (360)683-3577. Marina. $5,000. (360)620-9515 BOAT: Fiberglass, 12’, $200. 4.5 HP Merc mot a r, $ 3 0 0 . ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 4761. 9817 Motorcycles SEA SWIRL: 16’. 140 Chev engine, Merc outdrive, 4 stroke Honda 7.5 hp kicker, Calkins galv. trailer, 2 new Scotty downriggers, fishfinder, good deck space, good fishing boat. $3,000. (360)477-3725. TIDERUNNER: ‘03, 17’, cuddy, ‘03 suzuki 90hp, 4 stroke, 230 hrs, 012 Yamaha 9.9 4 stroke, 0 hrs, scotty electric downriggers. Call (360)4522 1 4 8 fo r m o r e i n fo. $16,000/obo. LANDSCAPE ‘94 dumptruck: $5,995 or trade. (360)928-3193


H O N DA : ‘ 7 4 Tra i l 9 0 . 1,600 mi. $1,200. (360)582-7970 HONDA: ‘79 CM400T road bike. 24,000 mi. $900. 683-4761. HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153.

TOYOTA ‘05 COROLLA LE 1.8L, automatic, alloy wheels, keyless entr y, p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD stereo, 9292 Automobiles 8 airbags. Only 28,015 miles! Clean car inside Others and out! Local trade-in, AC U R A : ‘ 8 8 I n t e g r a . Well maintained! PreviRuns excellent, 122ZK. ous owner stopped driving! Excellent MPG! $1,350. (360)683-7173. Stop by Gray Motors today! $11,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

FORD 1950 F-1 Pickup: 239 Flathead, V8, 3-speed overdrive, runs and looks great! H O N DA : ‘ 8 5 M a g n a . $15,500/obo. (360)379-6646 Runs excellent. $1,600. (360)385-9019

9805 ATVs

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

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

BU I C K : ‘ 0 0 L e S a b r e. 115K, like new, loaded, CHEV: ‘89 1/2 ton 4x4, runs great. extra cab, ‘350’ 5 sp, $3,500. (253)314-1258. gr e a t s h a p e, c a n o py. $4,888. (425)344-6654. CHRYSLER: ‘02 Town & C o u n t r y L i m i t e d . F u l l CHEV ‘93 CHEYENNE M a n u a l t r a n s. , g o o d . power, excellent. $4,900. (360)452-4827. $1500/obo. 385-3686.

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

DODGE: ‘87 Aries se- CHEV: ‘94 Extend cab, dan. 89,000 mi., $1,000. 4WD. $4,200 or trade for Motorhome. 504-5664 360-385-3045

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

HARLEY: ‘04 Soft Tail Heritage. Black with lots of extra chrome. 24,500 mi., Beautiful bike, must Classic, all original, 1966 see to appreciate. $11,000. (360)477-3725. F - 2 5 0 F o r d C a m p e r Special. 390 Auto, original owner. $6,000/obo. HONDA: ‘05 CRF80. (360)390-8101 Like new. $1,400. (360)460-8514. FORD ‘69 F-250 Camper Special: with factory HONDA ‘06 CRF450R air, air shocks, tranny Low hrs, frequent oil, fil- cooler, tow hitch, beautiter and trans fluid chang- ful truck! $8,500. es. Just don’t ride the (360)681-2916 bike enough. The motor is very strong and pulls PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. like a tractor.Aluminum Custom, new inter ior, stand incl. $2900 tires, rims, wiring and (360)461-2356 more. $9,250. 683-7768.


SUBARU: ‘84 GL SW 4 W D. 9 3 K o r i g i n a l , great condition, exc. mech. cond., 5 stud tires with rims. $2,500/ obo. (360)460-9199.

DODGE: ‘92 Dynasty. 4 DODGE: ‘01 Dakota. 4.7 liter, V8, 5 sp, rear limitdr, only 78K, fine cond. ed slip axle, 4x4, 1 own$3,500. (360)457-3903. er, 117K mi., very clean FORD ‘01 Mustang Co- interior, never smoked bra, blue book $11,700, in, maintenance records. N O S F l o w m a s t e r s , $5,800. (360)683-2914. $12,000. Call for more DODGE: ‘72 3/4 ton. details. (360)775-1858. Runs great, no dents, FORD: ‘05 Mustang GT. some rust. $700/obo. V8, 5 speed, 61K mi., (360)531-3842 new tires. $14,900. (360)582-0358 FORD: ‘95 Mustang. Manual, needs head gasket, tires. $1,000. (360)809-0781 GMC ‘84 S15: 3000k miles on new long block, p a i n t a n d b o d y ve r y good. No rust. Mounted studs on wheels. $2,500 firm. (360)670-6100. LINCOLN ‘02 LS: nice shape. $8,000. (360)457-3645 MERCURY ‘02 Sable: Auto star t, looks/runs good. $3500. (360)460-0357

FORD ‘00 F250 ExtendPONTIAC: ‘99 Sunfire. e d C a b L a r i a t . V 1 0 , heavy duty, 160K, one Good cond., 5 speed. owner. Must sell. $1,800/obo. 460-1001. $5,500/obo. 460-7131. FORD ‘00 RANGER XLT SUPERCAB 4dr 2wd, 94k orig mi! 3 . 0 L V 6 , 5 s p m a nu a l trans! White ext on gray cloth int! Pwr windows, pwr locks, pwr mirrors, Pioneer CD with aux inputs, cruise, tilt, sliding window, bed liner, 3” lift, 15” alloys with 31” rubber! We’re over $3000 less than KBB @ our No Haggle price of only $5,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

100 for 4 weeks!

1 column x 1”.....................$100 (4 Weeks) 1 column x 2”.....................$130 (4 Weeks) 2 column x 3”.....................$250 (4 Weeks)

9556 SUVs Others

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

FORD ‘99 EXPEDITION XLT 4X4 5.4L V8, auto, loaded! Maroon ext on gray cloth int! Pwr seat, 6 disk CD w/ prem sound, rear air, 3rd seat, cruise, tilt, dual airbags, pri glass, running boards, tow, roof rack, alloy wheels, Spotless Carfax!! Real nice, well-kept Expedition @ our No Haggle price of only $4,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 JEEP ‘05 GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4 86k orig mi! 4.7L V8, auto, loaded! Dk gray ext on gray leather int! Dual pwr seats, moon roof, 6 disk CD, side airbags, wood tr im, cr uise, tilt with controls, tow, roof rack, pri glass, prem alloy wheels, Spotless 1 ow n e r C a r fa x ! $ 2 0 0 0 less than KBB @ our No Haggle price of only $12,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

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

MERCURY: ‘00 Mountaineer. 2WD, V8, premium options, 21 mpg hwy $3,300. (360)452-7266. SUZUKI ‘00 GRAND VITARA 4X4 SUV 2.5L V6, automatic, new tires, roof tack, tinted w i n d ow s, p owe r w i n dows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, Sony CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 101,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Great 4X4 for winter! Good gas mileage! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

FORD ‘02 RANGER XL LONGBED 4X4 4.0L V6, automatic, good rubber, air conditioning, AM/FM stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley B l u e B o o k Va l u e o f $7,455! Only 92,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Great little work truck! Hard to find together longbed and 4x4 options! Stop by SUZUKI ‘02 XL7 Gray Motors today! “PLUS” AWD $6,995 81k orig mi! 2.7L V6, auGRAY MOTORS to, loaded! Silver ext in 457-4901 on gray cloth int! CD, rear air, 3rd seat, dual FORD: ‘03 Ranger. V6, airbags, cruise, tilt, roof less than 63K, new tires, ra ck , p r i g l a s s, a l l oy n ew wa t e r p u m p a n d wheels, Spotless Carfax! b a t t e r y. $ 7 , 8 0 0 . C a l l Real clean little Suzuki (360)477-4563 or cell @ our No Haggle price of only (503)819-0409. $6,995! FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. Carpenter Auto Center 4x4 crew cab. Low mi., 681-5090 loaded! $18,500. (360)912-1599 SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai FORD: ‘79 F250 Super 4x4. 48K drive mi., like Cab. ‘460’, AT, tow pkg., new, original mint cond., B a n k s p o w e r p a c k , new top, tires, clutch, rebuilt trans, CD, tape, 141K, runs/drives great. Reese tow bar, superior $2,200. (360)460-7534. snow travel. First $4,500 FORD: ‘86 1/2 ton pick- takes. (360)460-6979. up. V8, auto, Posi,runs excellent. $700. 9730 Vans & Minivans (360)461-7565

other papers charge $80 for one ad once a week. • More space to promote your business daily. • A variety of low priced ad sizes available • 18,000 Peninsula Daily News subscribers daily.

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

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

• Reach 41,400 readers daily in the Peninsula Daily News. • Enhanced listing in our Business Directory at ($55 value) 1 column x 3”.....................$160 (4 Weeks) 2 column x 2”.....................$190 (4 Weeks) 3 column x 3”.....................$340 (4 Weeks)




(4 Weeks)


FORD: ‘86 F150. ExcelDODGE ‘06 GRAND lent cond., runs great, CARAVAN SXT recent tune up. $3,000/ 3.8L V6, auto, loaded! Lt obo. (360)531-3842. met. Blue ext on gray FORD: ‘91 F150. Extra cloth int. Pwr seat, dual cab, bedliner. $1,000. pwr sliding doors, (360)460-8155 CD/Cass, dual airbags, “Stow ‘N’ Go” seats, pri FORD: ‘91 F250. Ext. glass, roof rack, alloy c a b X LT, ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , a u t o, wheels, spotless 2 own105K orig. mi., goose- er Carfax! Very nice van neck/trailer hitches, trail- @ our No Haggle price er brakes, runs great. of only $2,495. (360)452-4362 $6,995! or (360)808-5390. Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 Ta c o m a Ext. Cab. 3.4 V6, auto, 4x4 with 88K mi., SR5 F O R D ‘ 9 8 E c o n o l i n e pkg., cruise, tilt, AM/FM E150 Conversion Van cass./CD, A/C, new tires (Red). 4.6 V8 Engine, and battery, Leer cano- 116,000 miles, Excellent Condition, Non Smokpy, no smoke. $12,250. i n g , D u a l a i r B a g s, A i r (360)460-5210 C o n d i t i o n f r o n t / r e a r, GARAGE SALE ADS Quad seats,3r seat,Must Call for details. see. $6250. Call Bob 360-452-8435 360-452-8248 1-800-826-7714


(4 Weeks)


only $

(4 Weeks) only

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County



(4 Weeks)

The State of Washington, Peninsula College, acting by and through the Department of Enterprise Services, Facilities Division, Engineering & Architectural Services, hereby advises all interested parties that Contract No. 2012-182 G (1-1), for the P Building Refurbishment project, Port Angeles, with Hoch Construction, Inc., 4201 Tumwater Truck Route, Port Angeles, WA 98363, has been accepted as of January 3, 2013.

Deadline: Tuesdays at Noon

The lien period for filing any liens against this contract’s retained percentage is now in effect. Any liens filed after February 17, 2013 shall be filed as not valid. 04915


To advertise call Holly at 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714

State of Washington Department of Enterprise Services Facilities Division, Engineering & Architectural Services Pub: Jan. 8, 2013 Legal No. 448761






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Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.


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