Sunday Areas of morning fog; otherwise, mostly sunny C12
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS September 30, 2012 | $1.50
Search for fisherman called off Commercial vessel sinks Friday; crew member is presumed dead BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
LAPUSH â€” Coast Guard rescue crews have called off the search for a commercial fisherman missing after the fishing
boat Maverick sank off LaPush Friday morning, a Coast Guard spokesman said Saturday. A helicopter based at Coast Guard Air Station/Sector Field Office Port Angeles on Ediz Hook conducted the last search for the
missing man, identified as 32-year-old Kelly Dickerson, on Saturday, said Petty Officer Nathan Bradshaw, Coast Guard spokesman in Seattle. Based on the circumstances of the sinking and the amount of time the man has been in the water, Coast Guard officials are considering Dickerson deceased, Bradshaw said. His father, 66-year-old Darby
Port Angeles-Sequim-West End
Dickerson of Port Angeles â€” the owner of the Maverick â€” survived, along with fellow crew members Dennis Vendor and Will Oorstaga. The 40-foot commercial fishing vessel sank after a 4:30 a.m. collision with the 90-foot fishing vessel Viking Storm in calm seas but a heavy fog roughly 30 miles off LaPush, Bradshaw said. TURN TO SEARCH/A7
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The day FDR came to town 75 years ago today, history happened here EDITORâ€™S NOTE: The only visit to the North Olympic Peninsula by a sitting U.S. president happened 75 years ago today, when Franklin Delano Roosevelt led a motorcade through Port Angeles en route to Lake Crescent. Rooseveltâ€™s appearance was part of a West Coast trip that included visiting his grandchildren in Seattle and making a goodwill trip to Victoria. He came to view the Olympic National Forest and Mount Olympus National Monument that were part of a bill before Congress to create a national park. Peninsula Daily News history columnist Alice Alexander, a native of the Elwha Valley and author of several books about the Peninsula, researched and interviewed people who witnessed FDRâ€™s visit 75 years ago. BY ALICE ALEXANDER
CLALLAM COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY (2)
FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Excitement radiated throughout Port Angeles as plans were formulated for the presidential visit. North Olympic Peninsula residents, isolated from metropolitan areas, did not often get to see celebrities in those days. Many people didnâ€™t even have cars and never left the Olympic Peninsula. Franklin Delano Rooseveltâ€™s presidential party arrived in Port Angeles shortly after 5 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30, 1937, aboard the Navy destroyer USS Phelps, coming from Victoria. The ship docked where the Port Angeles Boat Haven is now located. The motorcade left Marine Drive with the president riding in a big yellow Seattle police car. Port Angeles City Patrolman L.W.
Thousands of spectators line Lincoln Street in Port Angeles as the motorcade carrying President Franklin D. Roosevelt heads past the Clallam County Courthouse on Sept. 30, 1937. ALSO . . . â– A September 1937 editorial gushes about the FDR visit/A10 â– How Mount Olympus National Park become ONP/A10
â€œNickâ€? Carder led the way for the presidentâ€™s car. Mayor Ralph Davis rode with the president through downtown to the Clallam County Courthouse. Area schools had been dismissed early. Buses brought rural students into town to see the president. An estimated 3,000 schoolchildren were assembled on the courthouse lawn
awaiting the motorcade. It carried President Roosevelt, his son James, daughter Anna and their families, and Cabinet and staff members. Just as the presidentâ€™s car came in sight, the courthouse clock tolled 6 p.m. Stormy weather had delayed his arrival, so the crowd of 5,000 to 7,000 people had waited for several hours.
A member of the band That did not dampen the excitement, recalled Ron Bayton, a member of the Roosevelt (Port Angeles) High School band, whose members lined Lincoln Street to play the national anthem. TURN TO FDR/A8
President Franklin D. Roosevelt greets the Port Angeles crowd.
Burglaries are bugging rural residents Monroe Road being targeted BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Joe Cammack and his neighbors in the Mount Pleasant-Monroe Road area are getting fed up. They said there has been a
spike in burglaries in their quiet, rural locale southeast of Port Angeles. As recently as Monday, Cammackâ€™s house-sitter spotted a car Cammack with its door open and returned a half-hour later to find Clallam County sher-
iffâ€™s deputies and Border Patrol agents with flashlights chasing down a suspect near Roundtree and Monroe roads, he said. Cammack said five or six residential burglaries have taken place recently. â€œThe frustrating part is nothing really happens to these guys,â€? said Cammack, who owns Jimâ€™s Pharmacy in Port Angeles. â€œThey catch them, and they get bailed out of jail 48 hours later.â€? As a result, criminals are â€œright
back to their same old games again within a week,â€? Cammack said. â€œWe need to find something short of killing them to deter their behavior,â€? he said. Clallam County Sheriff Bill Benedict shares Cammackâ€™s frustration. He said property crime does not rise to the same level as violent crime in the legal system, making it easier for burglars to bail out of jail.
â€œIf it were up to me, burglary would be an extremely high crime,â€? Benedict said. Benedict could not provide statistics that show an increase in burglaries east of Port Angeles but said that a crime analysis that breaks down burglaries by specific category is in the works. Anecdotally, Benedict noted that property crime has increased gradually countywide over the past year. TURN
INSIDE TODAYâ€™S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 235th issue â€” 7 sections, 72 pages
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BUSINESS/POLITICS CLASSIFIED COMMENTARY/LETTERS COUPLES DEAR ABBY DEATHS MOVIES NATION PENINSULA POLL TV WEEK
D1 E1 A10 C8 C4 C11 C3 A3 A2
PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER WORLD
E6 B1 C12 A3
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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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 © 2012, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER
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The Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Warning signs seen before actor’s death
factor in the actor’s final hours. “He probably had gotten into marijuana or some medication and that caused him to snap,” Mandel said. “If you take certain drugs, it AN ATTORNEY SAID triggers that psychosis. A lot Friday he believes a drugof people don’t come back.” induced psychosis was Authorities said they responsible for an outburst were still searching for a by an actor that police said motive behind the stranguended in the slaying of his lation death of 81-year-old landlady before the former Catherine Davis. “Sons of Anarchy” cast memInvestigators are awaitber plunged to his death. ing toxicology tests for Lewis Johnny to determine whether he had drugs or alcohol in his sysLewis, 28, tem at the time of his death. had been “[Lewis] being under the arrested influence is something we three times are looking at based on his during the behavior and based on what past year, people have told us about and officials his past,” said police Cmdr. were conLewis Andrew Smith. cerned about his mental health and Guilty of stalking the danger he posed to others. A New York City woman His lawyer, Jonathan has pleaded guilty to stalkMandel, who represented ing “The Dark Knight Rises” Lewis in the criminal cases, actress Marion Cotillard. said drugs may have been a Teresa Yuan pleaded
guilty Friday in Brooklyn federal court. Prosecutors said she sent 504 emails and 120 webcam Cotillard videos of herself to a Cotillard fan website over four days in 2011. In some of the videos shown in court, Yuan appears to be topless, hisses like a cat and discusses playing Russian roulette. Her lawyer said he agrees the videos could seem threatening. The Daily News reported that the 32-year-old Queens resident told a judge she’s undergoing psychiatric treatment for bipolar disorder. The charge carries a sentence of up to 16 months in prison, but her lawyer said prosecutors have indicated they wouldn’t object to probation and psychological treatment.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL THURSDAY’S QUESTION: President Barack Obama said before the U.N. that the United States “will do what we must to prevent Iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon.” Do you agree or disagree with him? Agree 72.5%
Passings By The Associated Press
ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER, 86, former New York Times publisher who led the newspaper to new levels of influence and profit while standing up for press freedom and editorial independence during some of the most significant moments in 20th-century journalism, died Saturday. Mr. Sulzberger, who went by the nickname “Punch” and served with the Marine Corps before join- Mr. Sulzberger ing the in 1973 Times staff, first as a reporter and then following his father and grandfather as publisher, died at his home in Southampton, N.Y., after a long illness, his family announced. During his three-decade tenure, the newspaper won 31 Pulitzer Prizes, published the Pentagon Papers and won a libel case victory in New York Times vs. Sullivan that established important First Amendment protections for the press. His son and current Times publisher Arthur Ochs Sulzberger Jr. said in a statement that his father’s refusal to back down in the paper’s freespeech battles “helped to
expand access to critical information and to prevent government censorship and intimidation.” In an era of declining newspaper readership, the Times’ weekday circulation climbed from 714,000 when Mr. Sulzberger became publisher in 1963 to 1.1 million upon his retirement as publisher in 1992. Over the same period, the annual revenues of the Times’ corporate parent rose from $100 million to $1.7 billion. Mr. Sulzberger was the only grandson of Adolph S. Ochs, the son of Bavarian immigrants who took over the Times in 1896 and built it into the nation’s most influential newspaper.
_________ CHRIS ECONOMAKI, 91, a journalist regarded as the authoritative voice in motorsports for decades, died Friday in Dover, Del. National Speed Sport News, where Economaki worked as an editor for more than 60 years, announced his death Friday. It did not release a cause of death. Mr. Economaki was known as the “Dean of American Motorsports Journalism” and worked in
TV for more than 40 years, with stints at ABC, CBS and ESPN. He was part of ABC’s first telecast Mr. Economaki from Dayin 2009 tona International Speedway in 1961. His love of motorsports blossomed as a child, and he sold copies of National Speed Sport News as a teenager. Mr. Economaki told The Associated Press in 1991 that even if fans didn’t recognize his face out in public, they sure knew him by the sound of his voice. “I do have a distinctive voice. And it’s nice to know that it registered somewhere along the line,” he said.
Undecided 10.3% Total votes cast: 862 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com 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
■ Neither storytelling nor a swift-water rescue demonstration is planned for the Dungeness River Festival this weekend. A caption on Page B1 was incorrect. It also erroneously said the photo was taken in 2009. It was taken in 2011.
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 email@example.com.
From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
1937 (75 years ago)
President Franklin D. Roosevelt arrived in Port Angeles at about 5 p.m. today, leading a motorcade through town before going to Lake Crescent to inspect the landscape proposed for a Mount Olympus National Park. Before his afternoon arrival, the president and Seen Around first lady were greeted by a crowd of about 5,000 on a Peninsula snapshots “good neighbor” visit to VicA PINK BRASSIERE toria. Laugh Lines abandoned on a piece of They arrived at Ogden NEW JERSEY IS ban- driftwood by the shore near Point aboard the destroyer Port Williams in Sequim ning smiling in driver’s USS Phelps and were ... license photos. taken to Government So now instead of telling House for a reception by a WANTED! “Seen Around” drivers to say “cheese,” the delegation headed by Brititems. Send them to PDN News DMV photographer will Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles ish Columbia Premier T.D. just say, “You live in New Patullo. WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or Jersey.” The Phelps departed email news@peninsuladailynews. Conan O’Brien com. after 3:30 p.m. and plied
rough waters on the Strait of Juan de Fuca to Port Angeles Harbor.
tigative file and frustrated Jefferson County sheriff’s investigators after nearly 14 months. The disappearance of 1962 (50 years ago) Robert D. Linton, 62, and The body of a 21-yearhis wife, Dagmar, 60, of old man was found in Stockton, Calif., remains Olympic National Park by the biggest mystery in Jefa road crew. ferson County. Fitch James Hart of The couple vanished Hinsdale, Ill., was found Aug. 22, 1986, from a after the crew discovered campground near Brinnon his sports car about 150 while they were on a vacafeet off Olympic Hot tion trip to Expo ’86 in Springs Road near Cougar Vancouver, B.C. Creek. Authorities believe the He had been working Lintons fell victim to a for a local timber company killer who stole their this summer and was last pickup truck and credit seen about 10 days ago. cards. The truck with traces of 1987 (25 years ago) blood inside was found in a There are no bodies to parking garage at SeattleTacoma International Airbury and no killer convicted, only an active inves- port on Sept. 23, 1986.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS SUNDAY, Sept. 30, the 274th day of 2012. There are 92 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Sept. 30, 1962, James Meredith, a black student, was escorted by federal marshals to the campus of the University of Mississippi, where he enrolled for classes the next day; Meredith’s presence sparked rioting that claimed two lives. In an address to the nation, President John F. Kennedy expressed hope that the school, the state of Mississippi and the nation would “return to their normal activities with full confidence in the integrity of American law.” On this date: ■ In 1777, the Continental Con-
gress — forced to flee in the face of advancing British forces — moved to York, Pa. ■ In 1791, Mozart’s opera “The Magic Flute” premiered in Vienna. ■ In 1846, Boston dentist William Morton used ether as an anesthetic for the first time as he extracted an ulcerated tooth from merchant Eben Frost. ■ In 1912, the Columbia Journalism School in New York held its first classes. ■ In 1938, after co-signing the Munich Agreement allowing Nazi annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland, British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain said, “I believe it is peace for our time.” ■ In 1952, the motion picture
“This Is Cinerama,” which introduced the triple-camera, triple-projector Cinerama widescreen process, premiered at the Broadway Theatre in New York. ■ In 1954, the first nuclearpowered submarine, the USS Nautilus, was commissioned by the Navy. ■ In 1955, actor James Dean, 24, was killed in a two-car collision near Cholame, Calif. ■ In 1962, the National Farm Workers Association, founded by Cesar Chavez and a forerunner of the United Farm Workers, held its first meeting in Fresno, Calif. ■ In 1982, the situation comedy “Cheers” premiered on NBC-TV. ■ Ten years ago: New Jersey
Sen. Robert Torricelli abruptly ended his scandal-tainted re-election campaign just five weeks before the election, leaving Democrats scrambling for a replacement candidate. ■ Five years ago: A U.N. envoy failed to meet with Myanmar’s top two junta leaders in his effort to persuade them to ease a violent crackdown on anti-government protesters but was allowed a highly orchestrated session with detained opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi. ■ One year ago: A U.S. drone airstrike in Yemen killed two American members of al-Qaida, cleric Anwar al-Awlaki and recruiting magazine editor Samir Khan.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Sunday, September 30, 2012 tion More Na ews N and World n D Sectio
A3 Briefly: Nation L.A. is hoping to avert a new Carmageddon LOS ANGELES — Traffic was light around Los Angeles hours after the start of Carmageddon II, and transportation officials were hoping it would stay that way until a bridge is demolished before today’s morning rush hour. Construction crews began work early Saturday to take down a portion of the Mulholland Drive bridge along Interstate 405, one of the nation’s busiest freeways. The bridge and its pillars will eventually be replaced so that the freeway can be widened to include a new carpool lane. “So far, so good,” said Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority spokesman Dave Sotero. “Drivers are staying away from the demolition area.” During a similar closure last year, commuters stayed away in droves, and crews finished the first phase of the work early.
Colorado documents DENVER — The suspect in the Aurora, Colo., movie shooting case mailed “burnt currency,” along with a notebook, to his psychiatrist before the attack. He threatened a professor and was banned from a university campus before withdrawing from its neuroscience graduate program. His defense team has added a psychiatrist.
Those were the few tidbits of information in hundreds of pages of heavily redacted court documents released Friday, Holmes which serve as the best chance the public has to understand what happened before James Holmes allegedly opened fire at a midnight screening of the new Batman movie. Holmes, 24, faces 152 charges in the July 20 shooting that killed 12 and injured 58 people.
Today’s news guests
WASHINGTON — Guest lineups for today’s TV news shows: ■ ABC’s “This Week” — Gov. Chris Christie, R-N.J.; White House senior adviser David Plouffe; roundtable discussion with Haley Barbour, Howard Dean, Donna Brazile, Matthew Dowd and Maggie Haberman. ■ NBC’s “Meet the Press” — Gov. Chris Christie; David Plouffe; political activist Ralph Reed; former Gov. Ed Rendell, D-Pa.; journalist Katty Kay; NBC News political director Chuck Todd; journalist Richard Engel. ■ CBS’s “Face the Nation” — Gov. Chris Christie; former Speaker Newt Gingrich; Rep. Marsha Blackburn, R-Tenn.; analyst Larry Sabato; political consultant Bob Shrum. ■ CNN’s “State of the Union” — Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. ■ “Fox News Sunday” — Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis.; political analyst Bill Kristol; radio host Laura Ingraham; journalist Liz Marlantes; political analyst Juan Williams.
The Associated Press
Briefly: World Ancient souks set afire during Syria fighting
ruling communists can finally focus on a smooth transition to a new generation of leaders. BEIRUT — Fires sparked by The clashes between government 25-member Bo troops and rebels raged through Politburo took the medieval marketplace of long-awaited Aleppo on Saturday, destroying action Friday on the scandal, hundreds of shops lining the leveling criminal charges vaulted passageways where against Bo that range from corfoods, fabrics, perfumes and ruption to sexual affairs to abetspices have been sold for centu- ting the cover-up of a murder by ries, activists said. his wife. Some described the overnight It also announced the openblaze as the worst blow yet to a ing of the party congress, now historic district that helped scheduled for Nov. 8, when Presmake the heart of Syria’s largident Hu Jintao will step down est city and commercial hub a as party boss and Vice President UNESCO world heritage site. Xi Jinping will succeed him. The souk, a labyrinth of narrow alleys lined with shops, was Algeria: Limit speech once a major tourist attraction UNITED NATIONS — Algebut has been the scene of nearria demanded new efforts Satdaily firefights and shelling. urday to limit freedom of Amateur footage posted expression to prevent attacks on online by activists showed flames raging through the stone Islam, appealing to the United passageways, the wooden doors Nations to take a lead as of shops crackling in the heat as nations engaged in new debate on the tensions between free rebels struggled to put out the speech and religious tolerance. blaze with a garden hose. Addressing the General “It’s a disaster,” said Ahmad Assembly, Algeria’s foreign minal-Halabi, speaking from the ister Mourad Medelci called for site by telephone. global action under the auspices “The fire is threatening to of the U.N. to respond to violent spread to remaining shops.” demonstrations provoked by a U.S.-produced video that mocks China looks beyond Bo Islam and the Prophet MuhamBEIJING — With disgraced mad. politician Bo Xilai expelled from Medleci’s call follows similar the party, his career effectively demands from scores of leaders ended with a slew of criminal in the Muslim world who want charges that are certain to to ban insults against Islam. result in convictions, China’s The Associated Press
OF WATER ON
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A Martian rock outcrop is shown near the landing site of the rover Curiosity thought to be the site of an ancient streambed. Curiosity, which landed Aug. 5, is on a two-year mission to seek signs of microbial life on the red planet.
New Supreme Court session begins today Same-sex marriage, voting rights, affirmative action all on docket THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — When last we saw the chief justice of the United States on the bench, John Roberts was joining with the Supreme Court’s liberals in an unlikely lineup that upheld President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul. Progressives applauded Roberts’ statesmanship. Conservatives uttered cries of betrayal. Today, the Supreme Court embarks on a new term that could be as consequential as the last one, with the prospect for major rulings about affirmative action, gay marriage and voting rights. Many on both left and right expect Roberts to return to side with the conservative justices in the new term’s big cases. If they’re right, the spotlight will be back on Justice Anthony Kennedy, whose vote typically is decisive in cases
that otherwise split the court’s liberals and conservatives. But Roberts will be watched closely for fresh signs that he’s becoming less Roberts predictable. The first piece of evidence could be in the court’s consideration of the University of Texas’ already-limited use of race to help fill its incoming freshman classes. The case is set to come before the court Oct. 10.
Racial preferences The outcome could further limit or even end the use of racial preferences in college admissions. Roberts has expressed contempt for the use of race in legislative districts, calling it “a sordid
business, this divvying us up by race,” and in assigning students to public schools, saying that “the way to stop discrimination on the basis of race is to stop discriminating on the basis of race.” The written arguments submitted by both sides in the Texas case leave little doubt that Kennedy, not Roberts, holds the prized vote. The challengers of the Texas program and the university itself cite Kennedy’s prior writings on affirmative action. The court also is expected to confront gay marriage. Several cases seek to guarantee federal benefits for legally married samesex couples. A provision of the 1996 Defense of Marriage Act deprives same-sex couples of a range of federal benefits available to heterosexual couples. A separate appeal asks the justices to sustain California’s Proposition 8, the amendment to the state constitution that outlawed gay marriage in the nation’s largest state. Federal courts in California have struck down the amendment.
Presidential candidates gird for debate set for Wednesday THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — Barack Obama may have momentum on his side, but he’s still struggling to revive the passion that propelled him to the White House. Mitt Romney is grasping for a chance to reboot his campaign after a disastrous September. The fierce and determined competitors in the tight race have a specific mission for the three debates, the first of which is Wednesday night in Denver. Obama, no longer the fresh face of 2008, must convince skeptical Americans that he can accomplish in a second term what he couldn’t in his first, restoring
the economy to full health. Romney, anxious to keep the race from slipping away, needs to instill confidence that he is a credible and trusted alternative to the president, with a better plan for strengthening the economy. “The burden in many ways is heavier on Romney,” said Wayne Fields, a professor at Washington University in St. Louis who specializes in political rhetoric. “What we see right now is an uncertainty about whether he’s ready for the job.” For all the hundreds of campaign appearances, thousands of political ads and billions of dollars invested in the race, this is a singular moment in the contest.
Upward of 50 million people are expected to watch each of the debates, drawing the largest political audience of the year. Forty-one percent of Americans reported watching all of the 2008 debates, and 80 percent said they saw at least a bit, according to a Pew Research Center poll. Wednesday’s Denver debate, 90 minutes devoted to domestic policy, airs live at 6 p.m. Pacific time. The two men will be seated side by side in elevated director’s chairs. Romney and Obama debate again Oct. 16 in Hempstead, N.Y., and Oct. 22 in Boca Raton, Fla. (See “clip and save” schedule for the debates, Page D2 today.)
. . . more news to start your day
West: Man kills himself in televised Ariz. car chase
Nation: No Hoffa remains so far under Michigan shed
World: Evidence tossed as papal butler’s trial starts
World: Russian president is turning back the clock
A MAN FATALLY shot himself in the head Friday on live national television at the end of a high-speed carjacking chase that began in Phoenix and ended about 90 minutes later. Fox News covered the chase that began about midday. At the chase’s end, the man driving a four-door sedan stopped, ran down a dirt road and put a gun to his head and fired. He was declared dead at the scene and hasn’t been identified, said Sgt. Tommy Thompson of the Phoenix police. Fox News anchor Shepard Smith said the video was supposed to be on a 10-second delay from airing if something went awry: “We really messed up.”
FOLLOWING A TIP that a body might have been buried decades ago at a work shed outside Detroit, local investigators drilled 10 feet below the surface Friday for core soil samples. There were no visible signs of remains, but the soil samples will be analyzed by a forensics lab at Michigan State University in East Lansing. If test results show human remains, excavation would start this week. Not that local police actually expect to find the former Teamsters boss beneath the concrete-floored shed in Roseville, Mich. “The odds are very remote,” James Berlin, police chief of Roseville, told the Detroit News.
THE VATICAN OPENED the public trial Saturday of the pope’s butler for allegedly stealing and leaking papal correspondence to a journalist, the most embarrassing scandal of Pope Benedict XVI’s papacy. Paolo Gabriele, a 46-year-old father of three, faces up to four years in prison if he is convicted of aggravated theft. His attorney, Cristiana Arru, raised a series of objections at the start of the hearing, only some of which were accepted by the court. One concerned two jailhouse conversations Gabriele had with the head of the Vatican police force without his lawyers present. The judges declared both inadmissible.
VLADIMIR PUTIN HAS signaled his intent to reverse one of the few high-profile reforms his predecessor Dmitry Medvedev enacted while president: keeping Russia stuck in summer all year after clocks sprang forward in March. It’s an apt symbol of Putin’s relentless drive to roll back even the modest liberal legacy left behind by his protege, who made timid attempts at modernization as president but never emerged from the shadow of his patron. One by one, each of Medvedev’s reforms — from decriminalizing slander to purging the boards of state-run companies of government officials — has been swept aside.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Claim forms on the way in settlement compensation for mortgage servicersâ€™ illegal conduct and servicing abuses,â€? said state Attorney General Rob McKenna in a statement. â€œItâ€™s one part of a settlement that will bring $648 million in benefits to people struggling to hold onto their homes, including loan modifications for qualifying borrowers.â€? McKenna, a Republican who is running for governor against Democrat Jay Inslee, said borrowers should return their claim forms as soon as possible, but no later than Jan. 18. Those who need help with filing a claim â€” forms can be accessed via http://
$25 billion to compensate 34,000 who lost homes to foreclosure PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES
OLYMPIA â€” About 34,000 Washington state borrowers who lost their homes to foreclosure soon will be receiving forms in the mail to claim their piece of the $25 billion national mortgage-servicer settlement. Borrowers who had their mortgages serviced by Ally/ GMAC, Bank of America, Citi, JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo, and lost their homes between Jan. 1,
2008, and Dec. 31, 2011, may qualify for a one-time payment under the settlementâ€™s terms. (There was no immediate breakdown of how many of the borrowers live in Jefferson or Clallam counties.) Nationwide, about $1.5 billion of the settlement will go to pay about 2 million borrowers whose homes were taken through foreclosure. The average payment nationally will be $750. â€œThis payment is partial
ing that they are providing settlement-related assistance,â€? McKenna said. The bulk of the settlement is for giving loan modifications to borrowers who still live in their homes and owe more than the house is worth. Banks are contacting borrowers to offer them principal reductions, lower interest rates and other types of modifications, officials said. Earlier this month, the state Attorney Generalâ€™s Office announced plans to award $45 million that was allocated under the national settlement for foreclosurerelief programs.
tinyurl.com/pdnclaimform â€” can contact the settlementâ€™s administrator by phoning 866-430-8358 or emailing administrator@ nationalmortgagesettlement. com. Borrowers will be mailed payments in mid-2013, McKenna said. The final amount of the payment will depend on how many eligible borrowers return their claim forms on time. McKenna urged borrowers to be wary of scam artists and call his office if they come across one. â€œDo not provide personal information or pay anyone who calls or emails claim-
The money was awarded in three-year grants, including: â– About $13 million to the Legal Foundation of Washington for legal aid to low- and moderate-income households facing or affected by foreclosure. â– About $6.2 million for second mortgages to help delinquent borrowers get current on their first mortgage and qualify for a loan modification. â– About $3.9 million to the city of Tacoma and the Tacoma Redevelopment Authority to combat blight in neighborhoods and provide down-payment assistance to buyers of foreclosed houses.
Port Angeles fugitive charged, still at large BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” A Port Angeles fugitive who allegedly shot at his roommateâ€™s on-again, off-again boyfriend has been formally charged with attempted first-degree murder and unlawful possession of a firearm. Mario W. Hackney, 45, remained at large early Saturday. He was charged Thursday. Authorities said he shot at a man who was fleeing in a pickup truck â€” hitting the windshield but missing the intended victim â€” outside of a residence on the 200 block of Cameron Road near Port Angeles on Sept. 20. Clallam County sheriffâ€™s deputies have been checking locations where Hackney is known to frequent. Sheriff Bill Benedict said
. 2. 8 .
he believes that someone who k n o w s Hackney eventually will spot him and provide his Hackney location. â€œI think heâ€™s going to be showing up pretty soon,â€? he said. Hackney, who also goes by Don Lennon, is considered armed and dangerous. He is 5-foot-9, 190 pounds with several tattoos on both arms and his chest.
Tips by phone, online
CLALLAM COUNTY SHERIFFâ€™S OFFICE
Anyone who sees Hackney is asked to phone 9-1-1. Anonymous tips can be left with the Clallam County Sheriffâ€™s Office at www. clallam.net/sheriff. â€œWeâ€™ve been receiving calls here and there from
Port Angeles fugitive Mario W. Hackney is associated with the Ford Explorer shown above. people who saw someone who may have matched the description that weâ€™ve followed up on, but we really havenâ€™t got anything solid,â€?
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said Ron Cameron, chief criminal deputy in the Sheriffâ€™s Office, on Saturday. â€œThereâ€™s nothing to suggest he is in the area, nor do I have anything to suggest he left the area.â€? Hackney was featured Friday on Washingtonâ€™s Most Wanted on KCPQ. His case was still the lead item Saturday on the Washingtonâ€™s Most Wanted website, www. q13fox.com/mostwanted. According to court documents, the man whom Hackney shot at had arrived at the residence to pick up his on-and-off-again girlfriend at about 11 a.m. He told Clallam County Sheriffâ€™s Detective Stacy Sampson that he knows Hackney and â€œdoes not get alongâ€? with him. The man told investigators that he called his girlfriend on the phone, drove to her residence to pick her up and revved up the engine of
his pickup to let her know he had arrived. When he stepped out of his truck, the woman â€œbegan screaming at him to leave and to get out of there,â€? Sampson wrote in the certification for probable cause. The man said he saw Hackney and a â€œcouple of other people about 40 feet away coming toward him and Mario [Hackney] was holding what looked like a sawed-off 20 gauge shotgun,â€? Sampson wrote.
â€˜No doubt in his mindâ€™ After ducking to avoid the buckshot, the man looked up and saw Hackney reloading the gun. He told investigators he had â€œno doubt in his mind that Mario was going to shoot and kill him.â€? In his haste to flee, he backed the pickup into a ditch, authorities said, and while running, he fell, injur-
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ing his hands, knees, elbows and chest. Hackney, who also fled on foot, escaped a multi-agency dragnet by land and air that lasted until 8 p.m. on the day of the incident. His white minivan was spotted three days later in Diamond Point. Sheriffâ€™s deputies intercepted the Nissan Quest near Blyn around midnight and chased it about 4 miles up Woods Road, where it crashed into an embankment. Hackney disappeared into the woods, and tracking dogs were unable to find him. Sampson wrote in court papers that he observed injuries on the victim â€” and damage to the truck â€” consistent with the manâ€™s statement. Hackney is prohibited from possessing or using firearms. He has nine felony convictions for second-degree identity theft, drug possession, malicious mischief, possession of stolen property and second-degree burglaries, Sampson said.
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McKenna, Inslee set TV debate THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE â€” Democrat Jay Inslee and Republican Rob McKenna have agreed to another debate â€” an hourlong live event to be shown on all Seattleâ€™s network TV affiliates. The debate, scheduled from 9 p.m. to 10 p.m. Oct. 11, will be broadcast simultaneously on KING 5, KIRO 7, KOMO 4, KCPQ and Northwest Cable News, according to an announcement by KING 5. Thatâ€™s shortly after the nightâ€™s nationally televised vice-presidential debate from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. If the current schedule holds, this will be the fourth televised debate between Inslee and McKenna. Theyâ€™ve already met at a June 12 debate in Spokane and an Aug. 29 debate in Vancouver. Theyâ€™re scheduled to debate again Tuesday in Yakima.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
Four candidates to be queried by Sequim council One of original hopefuls is out because of where he resides BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SEQUIM â€” One of the original five City Council candidates to be interviewed Monday night for a vacant seat on the council is no longer in contention after finding out he does not live within the city limit. Cliff Silliman said a city official told him Friday he doesnâ€™t live in the city of Sequim when Silliman called to ask why he had not yet been sent a list of questions that all the other candidates had received. â€œMy streetâ€™s in the city limits. My next-door neighbor is in the city limits. I am not,â€? Silliman said Saturday. Mayor Ken Hays confirmed that the list of candidates for appointment to the seat left vacant by Bill Huizingaâ€™s resignation in July is now down to four. They are: â– Eileen Cummings, owner of EMC Realty Inc. in Sequim. â– Ron Fairclough, who ran unsuccessfully for Councilwoman Laura Duboisâ€™s seat in last yearâ€™s primary election. He once worked as a dental technician at the Sequim Laboratory of Dental Arts. â– Dennis Smith of Sequim. â– Genaveve Starr, a 43-year Sequim resident who worked as administrative assistant for Peninsula College for four years until she retired.
Interviews at 6 p.m. The six Sequim City Council members will begin interviewing the candidates at 6 p.m. Monday in a public session at the Sequim Transit Center, 190 W. Cedar St., and may make a decision after recessing into a closed executive session at about 9 p.m., Hays said. The special meeting will begin an hour earlier with
Briefly . . .
Nonprofit group contracted with Beaver agency to dismantle them BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ
where the passages once sat later this winter. This project is one of many the Hoh River Trust has coming up for spring The Hoh River Trustâ€™s and summer of next year. original estimate for the projectâ€™s cost was $22,500, Five other projects though Hagen estimates Hagen said the trust has the final amount will be significantly less than that. five other major culvertâ€œThatâ€™s pretty small as removal projects slated for culvert jobs go,â€? Hagen said. 2013 in addition to the The state Recreation repair or removal of a numand Conservation Office, a ber of old fish traps in the state agency that provides Hoh River basin. â€œItâ€™ll be a much bigger funding for myriad habitat restoration projects across year for projects next year,â€? Washington, is making Hagen said. â€œThere are some very money available for the culvert removal project, which good projects coming out of has been on the Hoh River the West End.â€? Since its formation in Trustâ€™s to-do list for about 2004, the Hoh River Trust three years, Hagen said. With the culverts has used roughly $22 milremoved, Hagen said, crews lion in federal grants for will begin replanting native land acquisition along the vegetation on the land Hoh River.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FORKS â€” Nolan Creek, about 25 miles south of Forks, is now short two culverts that blocked fish passage after work sponsored by the nonprofit group Hoh River Trust. The trust contracted with J&D Enterprises, based in Beaver, to remove two large fish culverts â€” one concrete and one metal â€” that ran underneath an unused portion of U.S. Highway 101, said Mike Hagen, executive director of the Hoh River Trust. The culverts â€” blocked with sticks, dirt and other natural debris â€” prevented ________ salmon from reaching about 1.2 miles of otherwise goodReporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. quality habitat in Nolan 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula Creek, Hagen said. dailynews.com. The old, unused section of Highway 101 was left vacant when the course of the road was shifted to its current location, Hagen explained. Eighth St. Work to remove the two The program is free and culverts, the metal one 35 open to the public. feet long and the concrete Registration is required one 55 feet in length, took because group size is lim- about two days during the ited. last week of August. Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County provides free services to terminally ill patients and their families. For more information about the grief-support group or to register, phone the hospice office at 360-452-1511. For more information about the hospice, phone the office or visit www.vhocc.org.
The trust has bought 6,800 acres on either side of the river along its 56-mile course in west Jefferson County to help preserve the Hoh River basin in its natural state, Hagen said. For more information about the Hoh River Trust, visit http://bit.ly/SjCY5h.
________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula dailynews.com.
P.A. Garden Club
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Mental health class PORT ANGELES â€” Peninsula Behavioral Health is offering the first Mental Health First Aid training on the North Olympic Peninsula. Professionals, community members, family members and other interested parties who wish to improve their mental health literacy will be trained to identify, understand and respond to signs of mental illness. Mental Health First Aid is a 12-hour training certification course that teaches participants a five-step action plan to assess a situation, select and implement interventions, provide referrals and secure appropriate care for the individual. Registration begins in early October. Cost is $75. For more information or to participate, visit www. peninsulabehavioral.org or phone Julie Calabria at Peninsula Behavioral Health at 360-457-0431, ext. 158. Peninsula Daily News
he culverts prevented salmon from reaching about 1.2 miles of otherwise good-quality habitat in Nolan Creek, Hagen said.
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PORT ANGELES â€” Registration is being accepted for a Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County six-week grief-support group series that will begin Oct. 15 in Port Angeles. The sessions will be from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. each Monday through Nov. 19 at Hospice House, located directly behind the hospice office at 540 E.
Hoh River Trust completes culvert removal near Forks
OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK â€” Traffic will be reduced to one-lane along a section of U.S. Highway 101 along Lake Crescent as workers begin rock scaling and bolting a cliff face Monday, Oct. 8. Drivers can expect delays of up to 30 minutes in the area of the cliff face, which is at Milepost 228 just west of Sledgehammer Point. The work is scheduled for completion Nov. 2. Rock scaling and bolting is done periodically in the area to reinforce the cliff face and lessen the chance of rock falling onto the road, Olympic National Park said. Flaggers and pilot cars will guide motorists through the active construction areas on weekdays; temporary traffic signals will be installed for weekend and evening travel. Oversized vehicles are encouraged to use an alternate route.
MIKE HAGEN/HOH RIVER TRUST
Crews from J&D Enterprises, based in Beaver, remove a metal culvert along Nolan Creek, 25 miles south of Forks, as part of a salmon habitat restoration project sponsored by the Hoh River Trust.
Traffic delays planned along Highway 101
Sequim City Manager Steve Burkett presenting a financing plan for the Sequim Police Department and City Hall. While carrying no animosity toward the city for his ineligibility, Silliman said he is disappointed because he thought he had a good chance of getting appointed to the vacant City Council seat. â€œI went from that to not even getting a chance,â€? said Silliman, who owns Father and Sons Lawn Service, run by his son. Silliman said he has briefly discussed with his wife the possibility of seeking annexation into the city or moving, though even if he moved tomorrow, he would have to be a city resident for at least a year before being eligible. Each candidate has been given a list of questions council members will ask so they can prepare their answers, Hays said. Huizinga left his spot on the council vacant July 7 when he resigned after saying he had moved outside of the city limit. All the candidates for the vacant position live in Sequim, which is a requirement of City Council members. The financing plan Burkett will present concerns a $12 million to $14 million civic center, which will include a new City Hall, dual-use emergency communications center and City Council chambers, located at the corner of Sequim Avenue and Cedar Street. Voters in August approved a one-tenth-of-1 percent sales tax increase on retail purchases within the city limit to fund the new police station, which is to be part of the center.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
DUNGENESS RIVER FESTIVAL
DISPLAY AT THE
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
KEITH THORPE(2)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
ABOVE: Kyah Fukunaga, 10, a fifth-grade student at Helen Haller Elementary School in Sequim, looks at a stuffed cougar at an educational display set up by the state Department of Natural Resources during the Dungeness River Festival on Friday at Sequimâ€™s Railroad Bridge Park. LEFT: Joshua McCrossen, 8, left, looks on as his brother, Matthew McCrossen, 9, looks at micro-organisms through a microscope at a display set up by NatureBridge during the festival Friday. Both boys are students at Greywolf Elementary School in Sequim. The three-day Dungeness River Festival, a celebration of nature and the outdoors, continues today from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Clallam plans Forest: Yell, throw rocks, furlough day but donâ€™t feed the goats on Monday BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Commissioners to decide next yearâ€™s furlough days Tuesday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Most Clallam County Courthouse offices will be closed Monday for the 12th of 16 furlough days the county implemented this year. The only exceptions to the closure are the courts and the jail. Offices on the main floor of the Clallam County Courthouse at 223 E. Fourth St. in Port Angeles will be closed. The public can conduct court business by entering the south doors and proceeding upstairs. Sheriffâ€™s deputies will be on regular patrols, but the sheriffâ€™s administrative office will be closed. The county implemented the unpaid leave days to help balance the budget. All of the furlough days are Mondays. The remaining furlough dates are Oct. 8, Nov. 19, Dec. 24 and Dec. 31. The back-to-back furlough Mondays prompted
county Auditor Patty Rosand to encourage the public to purchase their licence tabs and register to vote online. â€œExpect long lines in licensing on Tuesday if you choose to come into the Auditorâ€™s Office,â€? Rosand said. â€œYou can buy your license tabs online at www. dol.wa.gov, and we will mail them to you the next business day, or you can pick them up in our office. â€œVoter registration can be done online at www.clallam.net/elections.â€? The last day to register to vote by mail is Saturday. The last day to register online is Oct. 8. Meanwhile, the three commissioners Tuesday will consider a resolution designating 16 furlough days for 2013. The proposed furlough dates, all Mondays, are Jan. 14, Jan. 28, March 11, March 25, April 1, April 8, June 24, July 1, July 15, July 22, Aug. 26, Sept. 16, Sept. 23, Nov. 18, Dec. 23 and Dec. 30.
OLYMPIC NATIONAL FOREST â€” After months of harassing wild mountain goats in Olympic National Forest, rangers will reopen Monday a popular hiking trail northwest of Hoodsport that had been closed because of overly assertive members of the horned, shaggy species. And hikers on the Mount Ellinor Trail are being told: Go ahead and throw rocks at the animals. Just donâ€™t feed them. Forest Service rangers will be on hand for the reopening of both the upper and lower portions of Mount Ellinor Trail No. 812 in Olympic National Forest on Monday, said Donna Nemeth, the public affairs officer for the national forest. Both sections of the trail had been closed since July 3 after four separate groups of hikers reported numerous mountain goats doggedly approaching them in a search for food and the salt humans expel when sweating, Nemeth said. The goats, up to 20 of which had been observed in the Mount Ellinor area, had become used to hikers feeding them and no longer had a natural aversion to humans,
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tain goats at any time, even for pictures, and to urinate at least half the length of a football field away from the trail. The salt and minerals found in human urine can be as attractive to mountain goats as conventional food items, Nemeth explained. â€œThatâ€™s why weâ€™re asking people, when nature calls, to go well off the trail,â€? she said. If hikers see any goats while on the trail, they are encouraged to yell, wave clothing and throw rocks to keep the goats at least 50 yards away, Nemeth said. Itâ€™s also the hikerâ€™s responsibility, however, to stay at least 50 yards away from mountain goats, and all wildlife, while hiking anywhere in Olympic National Forest, Nemeth said. â€œIf people can initiate keeping a distance, that would be our preference,â€? she said. â€œKeep in mind that they are wild animals, and we need the public to help keep them wild.â€?
Nemeth said. The goats sought out hikers as easy sources of food, she said. Forest rangers closed the trail so wildlife biologists could focus on â€œmonitoring and aversive-conditioning actions.â€? Translation: yelling at goats, sounding loud horns to scare them away, throwing rocks and shooting them with paintball guns.
Scaring goats After biologist spent the summer making the mountain goats think twice about approaching humans, forest rangers believe the assertive goats in the Mount Ellinor area have redeveloped enough of an aversion to humans to allow the reopening of the popular 6.2-mile trail, Nemeth said. The trail could be closed again, however, if hikers continue to report aggressive goats approaching humans for food, she added. Additionally, biologists will continue the conditioning actions for an as-yetundetermined amount of time while the trail is opened. â€œ[Stopping the conditioning actions] is dependent on the goatsâ€™ behavior,â€? Nemeth said. With wildlife biologists and rangers doing their part, Nemeth said, the trail remaining open also is dependent on hikers. Rangers will remind hikers not to approach moun-
Be wary of large males
scene at about 11 a.m. Friday to find a red Honda Accord and a Black Hummer H2 blocking the eastbound lanes of state Highway 16 about 3 miles west of Port Orchard. The driver of the Honda suffered the only reported injuries and was trans-
GORST â€” The State Patrol is looking for witnesses to a two-car collision and possible hit-and-run that happened about 1 mile south of Bremerton on state Highway 16 on Friday morning. Troopers arrived on the
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The attack against Boardman happened about 75 miles northeast of Mount Ellinor. Olympic National Forest surrounds the national park. Boardmanâ€™s widow, Susan Chadd, plans to proceeds with the portions of her lawsuit against the National Parks Service that were not thrown out by a federal judge at the end of August of this year. This portion of the lawsuit alleges employees of the park failed to summon a Coast Guard helicopter in a timely matter to retrieve Boardman from the portion of the trail where the mountain goat had gored him, resulting in his death through blood loss.
Forest rangers also are warning hikers to be especially wary of the largest mountain goats, typically the males of the species, from October through December because that three-month period is the goatsâ€™ mating ________ season, Nemeth said. Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can Nemeth said male moun- be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. tain goats will be especially 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula aggressive as they vie with dailynews.com.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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State Patrol seeks witnesses to a collision, possible hit-run
their fellow bucks for the attention of females of the species. It was a 370-pound male mountain goat that fatally gored Robert Boardman, a 63-year-old Port Angeles resident, in the thigh on a trail at Klahhane Ridge in Olympic National Park in October 2010. Boardman was trying to protect his wife, Susan Chadd, and other hikers when the mountain goat attacked and inflicted lethal wounds on the man.
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ported to St. Anthony Medical Center in Gig Harbor for treatment, according to the State Patrol. Based on witness reports, troopers believe a blue late-model two-door Chrysler Sebring thought to be driven by a heavy-set African-American woman forced the Honda Accord into the collision with the Hummer H2 by sideswiping the Honda. Troopers suspect road rage from an encounter earlier in the day between the Chrysler and the Honda may have played a part in the collision. The State Patrol is asking anyone who saw or heard anything leading up to the collision to phone Detective Joi Haner at 360473-0147 or 360-865-2608.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
(C) — SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
Clallam panel eyes 3 budget forums PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Don Abel of Kenmorem demonstrates how to start a fire with flint and tinder on Saturday during Heritage Days at Sacajawea State Park in Pasco. Lewis and Clark Corps of Discovery re-enactors, along with mountain men and women, were camping for the annual Heritage Days on Friday and Saturday. Displays included period-era tools, cooking, artwork, toolmaking and music.
Burglaries: ‘Terrorized’ CONTINUED FROM A1 for, what, a month? “Everyone says they are “There is an uptick in in the woods watching you, property crime, particularly studying your movements,” burglaries, in the Mount he added. A woman, who also did Pleasant Road-Monroe not want to be identified, Road area,” Benedict said. “There’s an uptick every- talked of neighbors receiving threatening text meswhere in the county.” Others in the Mount sages and phone calls. “We’re not feeling very Pleasant Road-Monroe Road area also spoke about protected up here,” she said, numerous break-ins but did adding that burglaries had not want to be quoted by continued throughout the summer. name for fear of reprisal. “The neighborhood is banding together, and we’re ‘Revolving door’ watching out for each other,” “It’s a revolving door,” she said. said a man living off Mon“I’m afraid somebody is roe Road, referring to his going to get hurt.” impression that those arrested are quickly Coordinated approach released. In the coming weeks, the He has purchased a gun because of having been bur- Sheriff’s Office will take a glarized and his fear that it “hard look at taking some kind of coordinated will happen again. “I have a shotgun wait- approach to the rise property crime,” ing for them,” he said. in “They’ve terrorized us now Benedict said.
Benedict attended a recent meeting about crime in the east Port Angeles area. He said the gradual rise in property crime is causing “quite a bit of irritation” in the community. “We’re going to try to do something,” he said.
No clear pattern Benedict said there is no clear pattern to the crimes. Some of it happens during the day; sometimes it happens at night. No specific items are being targeted. “It would be pure speculation on my part to identify any similarities,” he said.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula dailynews.com. Managing Editor/News Leah Leach contributed to this report.
Search: Three rescued CONTINUED FROM A1 The crew aboard the 90-foot vessel was able to rescue three of the four crewmen on the Maverick. A Coast Guard motor lifeboat transferred the survivors, all described as being in good condition, from a Coast Guard cutter at the scene of the collision to the Coast Guard slip at the Quileute Harbor Marina in LaPush, Bradshaw said. Bradshaw said the Coast Guard is investigating the cause of the collision.
Warm embraces Rescued crew members were welcomed with warm embraces from a gathered crowd of people when they were dropped off at Quileute Harbor Marina at about 4 p.m. Friday, said Gene Harrison, assistant harbormaster at the marina. “I just stopped [the elder Dickerson] in his tracks and gave him a hug,” Harrison said. Harrison said one of the survivors, Vendor, is his brother-in-law. Harrison said the elder Dickerson has fished out of Quileute Harbor for years.
PORT ANGELES — The three Clallam County commissioners will hold community forums this week on the preliminary 2013 budget and the six-year transportation improvement plan. The three forums will be held: ■ 6 p.m. Tuesday in the commissioners’ board room (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. ■ 6 p.m. Wednesday at Forks City Hall, 500 E. Division St. ■ 6 p.m. Thursday at the Sequim Transit Center, 190 W. Cedar St. Commissioners will hold their regular business meeting at 10 a.m. Tuesday in Room 160 at the Clallam County Courthouse. Agenda items include: ■ A resolution designating furlough days for 2013. ■ Contract amendments with Olympic Personal Growth Center and True Star Behavioral Health awarding funding for substance abuse treatment services to indigent and low-income individuals, and with Lutheran Community Services NW awarding funding for substance abuse services-related childcare to indigent and low income parents participating in chemical dependency treatment. ■ Contract with Sequim School District for transition planning for students between 18-21 with developmental disabilities. ■ A letter of understanding with the state Department of Transportation to create an addendum to its U.S. Highway 101 widening project to call for bids for the construction of a pedestrian underpass. ■ A contract supplement with Transportation adding paving length and width to Olympic Discovery Trail on the 10th Street segment in Port Angeles. ■ An amendment with the state Department of Fish and Wildlife for goods and services related to the Streamkeepers bug-sorting team. ■ A letter to Grays Harbor County terminating an interlocal agreement for the North Pacific Coast Lead Entity for Salmon. The board will meet in the same room at 9 a.m. Tuesday for their weekly work session to discuss the action items and a request from Kitsap County to endorse letter regarding proposed cutbacks in the state ferry system.
Port Angeles city The Port Angeles City Council will accept input in preparation for possibly taking a stand on proposed federal legislation that would designate, as wilderness, 198 square miles of Olympic National Forest at 6 p.m. at its regular meetLONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ing Tuesday. The council meets in The fishing boat Maverick, shown in 2005, sank City Council chambers at off LaPush on Friday morning with one City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. fisherman missing, the Coast Guard said. A special council meeting will precede the regular Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can Harrison was not familreached at 360-452-2345, ext. meeting at 5:30 p.m., when iar with the crew of the be 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula the council will meet in dailynews.com. executive session on a colViking Storm.
$1.4 million is awarded to molested girl’s family !"#$#%"$&'()*$)+,"+(.#+/0#/0#+'$12"%+THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
least 14 years in prison for sexually assault. The district had argued that Shafer was riding as a “helper” on the way home from Centennial Elementary School in late December 2010 to learn the route.
Lee Horton reports. Fridays in
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Sequim City Council The Sequim City Council may appoint a new member of the council after conducting interviews with five candidates on Monday. The special meeting will begin at 5 p.m. at the Sequim Transit Center, 190 West Cedar St., with Sequim city manager Steve Burkett presenting a financing plan for the Sequim Police Department and City Hall. At 6 p.m., the council will begin interviews with Eileen Cummings, Ron Fairclough, Clifford Silliman, Dennis Smith and Genaveve Starr for the seat left vacant by Bill Huizinga’s resignation in July. Interviews are expected to end by 9 p.m., and the councilcould make a decision after that.
Port Angeles schools The Port Angeles School Board will review strategic planning, including discussion elementary school reorganization, when it meets in a work session Monday. The special meeting will be at 6 p.m. at the Central Services Building, 216 E. Fourth St. It also will discuss bond information, as well as current enrollment figures and capacity in elementary school buildings. It will review boundary shifts.
Clallam Transit The Clallam Transit board will consider the commitment of grant funding in support of the U.S. Highway 101 underpass near Kitchen-Dick Road when it meets Monday. The special meeting will
Public utility district Clallam County Public Utility District commissioners will hold a public hearing on the proposed electric, water and wastewater budgets for 2013 when it meets Monday. The hearing will take place during the regular business meeting at 1:30 p.m. at the Port Angeles main office, 2431 E. U.S. Highway 101. Also on the agenda is an update on Energy Northwest activities, as well as consideration of contract completions with City Pacific Services for transmission line rebuilds from Gerber to Place Road and the Silverado rebuild and with Shakespeare Composites Structures for 70 fiberglass transmission poles and 60 crossarms.
Olympic Medical Center Olympic Medical Center commissioners will conduct a community forum Wednesday on the 2013-2015 strategic plan. The meeting will begin at 6 p.m. in Linkletter Hall in the basement of the Port Angeles hospital, 939 E. Caroline St., Port Angeles. Other agenda items include reports on Rural Advocacy Days in Washington, D.C, and Medicare cost report assistance and volume decrease payment consultants. Commissioners also will consider a hyperbaric chamber service agreement, infant warmers and monitors, OMC support for Epic for Community Physicians, a bank line of credit.
Olympic Area Agency on Aging Council The Olympic Area Agency on Aging Council of Governments will conduct a conference call meeting on Thursday. The council’s conference call will be at 10 a.m. To participate, phone Carol Ann Laase at 1-866-7204863. The agenda includes consideration of the 2013-16 legal, nutrition and transportation subcontractors and appointment of a regional disabilities representative to the advisory council. Those who need assistance to participate because of a disability can contact Roy Walker, the Americans with Disabilities Act coordinator, at 1-866-720-4863 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
County Planning Commission The Clallam County Planning Commission meeting for Wednesday has been canceled. The next meeting will be Oct. 17.
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How’s the fishing?
lective bargaining strategy and potential litigation. The council also will conduct a public hearing at 6:30 p.m. on proposed electric, water, wastewater, solid waste collection, and transfer station utilities rate and fee adjustments. Mayor Cherie Kidd said Friday that she didn’t know if the council would take a stand on legislation proposed by U.S. Rep. Norm Dicks, D-Belfair, whose 6th Congressional District includes Clallam and Jefferson counties, and U.S. Senator Patty Murray, D-Bothell, to preserve 126,500 acres of national forest under the Wild Olympics Wilderness and Wild & Scenic Rivers Act of 2012. The presentation was suggested by forester and former Mayor Glenn Wiggins at an earlier council meeting. Also on the agenda is consideration of a $151,305 Port Angeles landfill stabilization drainage repair contract to Jordan Excavating Inc. of Port Angeles and of a healthy food and beverage policy.
begin at 1 p.m. at the Clallam Transit System building at 830 W. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles.
OLYMPIA — A jury has awarded $1.4 million to the family of a girl molested by a former Olympia School District bus driver. The Olympian reported that the jury found the school district negligent in not preventing abuse. The girl was one of three kindergarten-age girls molested in 2010 by 33-year-old Gary Shafer, who was sentenced to at
Eye on Clallam
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Lake toxins jump to 100 times safe limit BY LEAH LEACH
The week earlier, the level was just above the safe threshold, at 1.43 PORT TOWNSEND â€” micrograms per liter. The level of a potent nerve toxin in Anderson Lake has Lake stayed closed soared to more than 100 And prior to that, the times the safe level. The skyrocketing level of levels of the toxin had been anatoxin-a in the lake â€” so low for two consecutive which will remain closed to weeks of September that all recreational use, though the county public health the state park around it department had recomremains open through Octo- mended reopening the lake ber â€” is unusual so late in â€” which had been closed most of the summer because the season. â€œThis is a dangerous of elevated toxin levels â€” level of anatoxin in the lake though Mike Zimmerman, at this time,â€? said Michael ranger in charge of the Dawson, water quality lead state park, decided against with Jefferson County Pub- that move and kept the lake lic Health Department, on closed. The upward trend in Friday after test results were received from samples lake poisons as days grow taken Monday at the lake shorter and cooler is almost unprecedented, Greg Thomwest of Chimacum. â€œWe donâ€™t want people to ason, Jefferson County let their guard down just environmental health spebecause itâ€™s fall,â€? he added. cialist, said two weeks ago. Algae growth is fueled The latest sample tested contained 102.3 micro- by sunlight and nutrients grams of the potentially such as phosphates. Generdeadly anatoxin-a per liter ally, as algae dies off in the fall, the level of toxins slows, of water. The safe threshold for as well. Thomason said then the toxin created by bluegreen algae is 1 microgram that the atypical rise could be because of a genus of per liter. The newest test results blue green algae, coelosare a huge jump from those phaerium, which until it of the week before, when was discovered in a sample the level of anatoxin-a, from Anderson Lake taken which can cause paralysis Sept. 10, had never been and stop respiration, was seen in any East Jefferson measured at 15.3 micro- County lake. Coelosphaerium can at grams per liter â€” still 15 times produce anatoxin-a, times the safe level. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Anderson Lake will remain closed because of the skyrocketing level of anatoxin-a, though the state park around it will be open. just like the toxin-producing blue-green algae typically found in the countyâ€™s lakes: anabaena, aphanizomenon and microcystis, the latter of which also can create microcystin, which can cause skin irritation and nausea over the short term and liver damage if ingested over a long period of time. â€œWe donâ€™t have more information on [coelosphaerium] yet,â€? Dawson said, adding that no updates on the types of algae in Anderson Lake was available as of Friday. Algae, which are colonies of microscopic plants, can be spread between lakes by waterfowl or other means.
â€œWe donâ€™t really have an idea of why the anatoxin is increasing,â€? Dawson said. Algae could be getting better fed, with â€œmixingâ€? of the lake bringing nutrients up from the bottom to the surface. Lakes often â€œturn overâ€? in spring and fall because of changing temperatures, Dawson said. In summer, there is stratification, with the upper level warmer than the water below. In that upper level, algae may use up available nutrients and die off. But then, when temperatures cool, the water sinks, and the levels in the lake mix. It could also be that
there has been a change in the composition of the species of algae and one is more favored at this time of year, he said. â€œThere could be a whole number of factors,â€? Dawson said. â€œItâ€™s not well-understood why toxins appear sometimes and not other times.â€? Anderson Lake has a heavy bloom with scum. Only a trace of microcystin was found.
â€œWeâ€™re recommending people try to avoid contact with the scum,â€? Dawson said. â€œThose scums tend to concentrate the toxins.â€? A caution sign remains posted at Gibbs Lake south of Port Townsend as well as at Lake Leland, north of Quilcene, and Crocker Lake because the lakes contain the types of algae known to at times begin to produce poisons. No toxins were detected in Lake Leland, which has a medium bloom, with some scum near the dock. No sample was taken from Crocker Lake, which is near the U.S. Highway 101state Highway 104 junction. The lake has a light bloom. No toxic blue-green algae has been reported in Clallam County, where health officers do not test for toxins; instead, they visually monitor lakes for signs of algae bloom. Report algae blooms in Clallam County by phoning 360-417-2258. Report algae blooms in Jefferson County by phoning 360-385-9444. For more information about lake quality in Jefferson County, visit http:// tinyurl.com/6z64ofy.
No anatoxin-a and only ________ a trace of microcystin were Managing Editor/News Leah found in Gibbs Lake, which Leach can be reached at 360-417has a heavy bloom and 3531 or at leah.leach@peninsula scum. dailynews.com.
FDR: Sign â€˜appealingest appeal I have ever seenâ€™ CONTINUED FROM A1 FDR go by. FDR winked at her, she Maxine Jeffrey, the may- recalled. Mary Lou Hanify, a Clalorâ€™s secretary, said she and rest of the city staff went lam County writer who was out on the corner to watch there, recalled the momen-
tous day in the book Sturdy Folk, written by Mavis Amundsen. â€œAs the ship could be seen rounding Ediz Hook, a 21-gun salute was fired
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the significance of the visit â€” but knew it was something very special: Her brother-in-law, Basil Decker, was in the motorcycle escort that led the procession west to Lake Crescent. People lined the streets as the motorcade moved up Lincoln Street to Lauridsen Boulevard and onto the Olympic Highway, bearing the newly designated route numbers Primary State Highway 9 and U.S. Highway 101, toward Lake Crescent. Beverly Morris Davidson and her brother, David, waved small flags from their home on Boulevard, the familiar name for Lauridsen. Barbara MacNamarra and her sister, Phrania, watched from an embankment along Highway 101 near Herrick Road. After the presidential party arrived at Lake Crescent Tavern, everyone went to their rooms to freshen up, then met back at the innâ€™s large dining room.
Hanify recalled President Roosevelt saying: â€œMr. Mayor and my friends of Port Angeles: That sign is the appealingest appeal I have ever seen in my travels. â€œI am inclined to think it counts more to have the children want that park than all the rest of us put together. â€œSo, you boys and girls, I think you can count on my help in getting that national park, not only because we need it for us old people and you young people, but for a whole lot of young people who are going to come along in the next hundred years of America.â€? Indeed, those impromptu remarks and that presidential visit are remembered Washington state meal by those children to this They were served a fanday. tastic Washington state meal of Dungeness crab, Residents remember Puget Sound turkey, prime Joan and Beverly rib from Washington beef McNally recalled being very and Grays Harbor cranexcited at being bused from berry sherbet with Olympic Crescent School in Joyce blueberry or wild blackinto Port Angeles to sit on berry pie. The president remained the elevated courthouse lawn. Joan was in the sec- in his wheelchair-accessible ond grade, and her sister cabin (due to his little-publicized disability), where was in the seventh. Muriel Lane, then a high staff brought him a bowl of school sophomore who soup. The cabin was decorated recently had moved to Port Angeles, was sitting on the with miniature red pompon south side of the courthouse dahlias from Helen Radkeâ€™s lawn, which faced Sandi- garden on the Lake Cressonâ€™s Bakery across the cent north shore. FDR held court in his street. At the time, she had no cabin that evening, visited idea she would one day by local spokesmen and marry into the Sandison state and congressional dignitaries who came one-byfamily. Bertha Norris, a student one to persuade him to creat Jefferson Elementary ate the national park. The weather next mornSchool, said she was too young to really appreciate ing was overcast, and FDRâ€™s
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from the Coast Guard cutter Samuel D. Ingham, which was stationed in Port Angeles at that time. â€œA banner hung across the courthouse building read: â€˜Mr. President, we children need your help. Give us our Olympic National Park.â€™â€?
advisers decided to wait until the sun came out to depart. Breakfast was Beardsley trout, caught by three young boys who were given special permission to fish Barnes Creek at Lake Crescent. One of those boys was Willis Welsh, son of Port Angeles Evening News Managing Editor William D. Welsh and his wife, Florence. Some people said the breakfast was at the nearby Rosemary Inn. Eleanor Tschemperle, age 18, was at her familyâ€™s home near Lake Crescent Tavern. That day, she met Interior Secretary Harold Ickes and his wife coming back from a hike down the Marymere Falls trail. The presidential party continued west along the Olympic Highway and met along the way with special events â€” including a treetopping exhibition by a young Forks logger, Fred Wilson, at LaPush Road.
Forks, Hoquiam Schoolchildren lined the streets of Forks and Hoquiam as the motorcade proceeded on the highway loop toward Olympia. Dick Davidson recalled being bused from Beaver School into Forks, where he joined other waiting students. Several people who are still living remember being in the courthouse crowd or waiting along the route to see President Roosevelt. Soon after Congress reconvened in 1938, it passed the long-attempted national park bill authored by U.S. Rep. Mon C. Wallgren, D-Everett, whose district included the North Olympic Peninsula. President Roosevelt signed it into law. Olympic National Park was a reality. The events 75 years ago beg the question: If a president were to visit Port Angeles today, would the visit generate as much excitement and fanfare as FDRâ€™s presidential trip of 1937?
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Alice Alexander is a Clallam County historian, author, descendent of an Elwha Valley pioneer family and member of the Clallam County Heritage Advisory Board. Her Clallam history column now appears the first Sunday of every month in Peninsula Profile. She can be reached at bretches1942@ gmail.com.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Sunday, September 30, 2012 PAGE
To President Roosevelt: An Editorial and a Welcome
EDITOR’S NOTE: Port Angeles Evening News (predecessor to the Peninsula Daily News) published a front-page editorial on Sept. 21, 1937, by its editor, William D. “Billy” Welsh, in anticipation of the visit of President Franklin D. Roosevelt to the North Olympic Peninsula. As chronicled on today’s front page, Roosevelt’s momentous visit 75 years ago today — to survey lands proposed for a national park as part of a goodwill tour by rail and Navy ship through eight Western states and Victoria — remains the only time a seated president of the United States has visited the Peninsula. Welsh, who also wrote a column called “Welsh’s Rarebits” and used the pen name Rarebitter, set the stage for Roosevelt’s visit with this editorial:
favored and most happy people. You will be able to take home with you a story, Mr. President: a story that every industrial wheel in this seaside community is turning, a story that here on the North Olympic Peninsula there is yet room and recurring forest products sufficient to multiply the paper plants and payrolls of the United States without drain of natural resource, and with much profit to America and her people.
ort Angelans this day should be brimful of thankfulness that the president of these United States has accepted an invitation to dock at this port from a destroyer, visit with us awhile and spend the night at Lake Crescent on his circuit route around the Olympic Peninsula. To say the president will be most welcome is putting it rather mildly. We haven’t the strength of cheering numbers, out here in this seaside city of 12,000 souls. There won’t be ticker tape from the offices of Wall Street falling on his automobile like snow as he motors through our streets. There simply cannot be the pageantry that is possible in a great city. There is, however, a great deal of redblooded Americanism out here on the rim that will exhibit a real sincerity in its welcome to President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. It will be a sort of pioneer welcome from a people whose home latchstring is on the outside, and who will feel honored and long remember the day when a great man paused in his many duties to smile on our shores, our mountains, our wooded beauties and our people. There might be a pattern for all America in this very city of Port Angeles, Mr. President. For if ever employer and employee lived up to the high hopes you
This image of President Franklin D. Roosevelt superimposed on a photo of Lake Crescent appeared on the front page of the Port Angeles Evening News on the day of Roosevelt’s visit exactly 75 years ago today. have for the more abundant life, it is in Port Angeles. It may interest you to know there has
been industrial peace in Port Angeles and environs during all the seasons of strikes and strife elsewhere. We have been a
nd you will visit Lake Crescent. Ah, Mr. President, you have touched our heart there. Lake Crescent, our Lady of Moods — with the blue of heaven in her waters, fairy woodlands on her hilly slopes, rich treasure beneath the topsoil of her first mountain ranges. The jewel of a hoped-for Mount Olympus National Park that will treasure a bit of our beauties so that those who come to us through the years may rejoice and be glad that someone looked ahead and planned. You will be greeted wholeheartedly all along with railroad tracks and sea lanes as you progress toward this city, Mr. President. But nowhere will folks be more glad to see you than in Port Angeles. It is a high honor to have a president come to his people, one we will treasure long after your automobile whisks away from Lake Crescent and bears you away from us. Now, Mr. President, you’ll pardon us. We must help set the house in order for you. The “welcome” rug is already on our portals. But all the folks here are kinda fluttery and happy in anticipation of your coming. They’re wondering just what may be the thing to do that will make you most happy. And the old Rarebitter is just as fluttery and happy as anyone over your visit.
________ W. Bruce Cameron’s humor column will return next Sunday.
So now we know who named it Olympic National Park [Lake Crescent Tavern] fireplace last night that he “wouldn’t call it the Mount Olympus National Park” but rather “the Olympic National Park” because the latter name is “distinctive and definitely tied up with a range of mountains.”
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT HAS a flair for the fitness of things. He knows an advertising slogan when he sees it. And he told the boys who sat around on Frank Maltby’s rocking chairs and looked into the
And when this writer heard about it, we sidled over to Sen. Homer T. Bone and put this offering on the altar: “Mr. Bone, why not call the proposed new park the Roosevelt National Park? The monument was created by Teddy. The
park will be created by Franklin Delano. . . .” It wasn’t five minutes before [Bone] was talking about a Roosevelt National Park to Lou Schweilenbach, Mon Wallgren and . . . Marvin McIntyre, the president’s personal secretary,
who was kindness personified to this writer. [McIntyre] thinks the president would “frown” on the idea [of naming the park “Roosevelt”] but not on the idea of a park. William Welsh, Port Angeles Evening News, Oct. 1, 1937
What is your biggest pet peeve?
Bookeepr Port Angeles
Customer service Sequim
Waitress Port Townsend
Unemployed Port Townsend
Handyman Port Angeles
Ship builder Port Angeles
“Bad tech support. Whenever you have a problem with a product and you call, you get someone over in India who’s no help at all. Also, parents who don’t dress their kids properly.”
“People who voice their political opinions on Facebook.”
“The use of “That the deer flush toilets causes in this town don’t more problems use the than you can crosswalks.” imagine. Using compostable toilets or using our waste as garden fertilizer is a much better way to go.”
“People who leave their shopping cart out in the parking lot. They’re just plain lazy. They could be 10 feet from a return, and they leave it right in a parking spot.”
“Rude people. Like those who cut you off in traffic and cut in sharply. It’s those inconsiderate people out there. And my wife is always having me put down the toilet-seat lid.”
“My children chewing with their mouths open and trying to talk. The people who leave their shopping carts anywhere. And people who are mean and rude for no reason at all.”
Water treatment plant operator Sequim
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS JOHN C. BREWER PUBLISHER AND EDITOR 360-417-3500!!■! email@example.com
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“Wet towels left on the bathroom floor. I live with my younger brother, and he’s always leaving wet towels out. A terrible thing. I’m guilty, too, sometimes.”
HAVE YOUR SAY
Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 email@example.com ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 email@example.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 email@example.com, 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
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Peninsula Voices County fair
our concerns. front of approximately James Shelley, 30,000 people. As we toured the Sequim We work hard to keep Clallam County Fair in fees low because we underAugust, we were struck by Here’s a response from stand that any increases the fact that there were so Clallam County Parks, Fair will typically be passed on few people. Also, it and Facilities Director Joel to the fairgoers. appeared that there were Winborn: Finally, even in leaner not as many vendors. Great question. Modern- years, our community has In talking with some of day fairs are obviously very them, we learned that they dependent on attendance to supported our fair. There is a cost of doing paid a fee of $225 to have a help boost revenues and business, but we strive to spot selling at the fair. cover the cost of production. make it as reasonable as Now, I’m not a vendor This year’s fair numbers possible without “giving and I know nothing about were down about 2,000 away the farm.” the cost of running the fair, over four days, but that Thank you for your combut having to pay $225 to was not unexpected. ments. participate in helping Several factors contribmake the fair enticing and uted to the lower numbers, Show dropped successful seems a bit offsuch as the higher-thankey. It is with deep sadness normal temperatures on These great folks put in Thursday and Friday, the and anger that I learn a lot of work setting up and current economy and com- KONP radio is removing trying to make a few petition from ever-increas- Karen Hanan’s Art Beat dollars, putting in long program from its schedule ing summer events, both hours, and then to have to — sadness because Art before and after the fair. take $225 right off the top Beat has been an imporAnother reason the can be hard for many. tant forum to promote the grounds do not feel as Let’s give these good arts in our community for dense as in years past is folks a break and strive to because of the new midway many years. make the fair what it As a musician who has installed on the west side, should be — rewarding to appeared on the show a which helps spread people both the public and the number of times, I can testhroughout a larger area. vendors. tify that Karen hosted with Vendor numbers for Let’s strive to make impressive intelligence, 2012 were actually up by next year’s fair what it can one from last year and curiosity, professionalism be — bigger and better. and respect for her guests have increased every year Start by cutting the cost since 2008. and her listeners. of participation. Art Beat featured some Vendors visit many Encourage attendance of the best of what our area events, festivals and fairs and put on a great show. has to offer, and to remove throughout the year and While we’re at it, let’s typically pay a fee at all of it is a loss for the entire take a look at the Sequim community. them. Irrigation Festival, the I also speak with anger When compared with Sequim Lavender Festival that KONP is willing to other Washington state and the Sequim Balloon drop a program that celefairs our size, and even Festival. brates inclusiveness, cooplarger, our fees almost Encouraging particieration and positive contriacross the board are less pants and making it costbution while continuing to and in many cases half of effective to participate will the others. air the bigotry and hatemake these fun events fun We provide an excellent mongering of Rush Limfor all. baugh. value/venue for vendors We love this area and I can only conclude that where they have the ability hope someone will address to get their products out in the station management
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND E-MAIL
prefers the views of divisiveness over those of cultural enrichment, finds trolling the gutter more profitable, or all of the above. I urge everyone who recognizes the value of Art Beat to contact KONP management and request that it be returned to the air. Paul Chasman, Port Angeles Here’s KONP Station Manager Todd Ortloff’s response: Yes, KONP has made a decision to make a change to our 1 p.m. Friday show, which for years has been limited to the arts scene. We are pleased that your reader brought this up, as he should be pleased to learn that KONP expects to be even more “inclusive” as we inform listeners of additional weekend choices. Expect to hear announcements of sports events, professional and business association events, social events, nonprofit activities, reunions and many other activities of weekend interest. Rest assured, high on our Friday show will still be arts and entertainment. Karen has offered a splendid Friday radio show for a number of years, and we are looking forward to now offering additional content with our new Friday show. Please tune in starting Oct. 5.
Downtown parking Regarding the PDN article about the parking
problems downtown and how authorities try to flush out the shoppers with a $25 parking ticket after only two hours of parking [“PA Council Considers ‘Move-To-Evade’ Law,” Sept. 25 PDN], there are no real destination must-go-to stores for us downtown. We just need to go to the doctor’s office there and park for free. Then we go home or uptown to other stores, where there is free parking. I suggest that everyone do the same if they want to take time while shopping and not have to worry about rushing to move their car every two hours. My wife and I have lived in Port Angeles since 1978, and we believe in shopping locally. We enjoy a leisurely day downtown and going through the shops. I especially like looking in secondhand shops. Then we usually go have lunch or early dinner at one of the restaurants downtown. It takes quite a bit more time than two hours as we go only a few times each year. We haven’t done that in several years due to the problem of being rewarded for keeping our business local with a hefty fine on our windshield. As I stated before, there are plenty of fine stores uptown and in Sequim that offer free parking. Why continue to support local businesses that chase you away with parking tickets after only two hours? Why not have parking
meters instead that we can feed for as long as we’re there? We used to have that, didn’t we? What happened to good sense? Robert Wesley Heacock Jr., Port Angeles EDITOR’S NOTE: Parking meters were removed from downtown Port Angeles in the 1970s, Police Chief Terry Gallagher said.
Congress’ breaks New idea: Let’s just replace the Senate and House with toggle switches. They’re cheaper by millions per unit, they work more than 60 days a year, and the voting results will be the same. Your state and district elections will simply decide which position to set the toggle switch for the next two to six years, depending on whether it’s a Senate “switch” or a House “switch.” Our Congress just took a break after 12 grueling days of work in August and September, which followed a long break from June to August. They agreed not to work on anything until late in November, but then Thanksgiving would pretty much wipe that out. Does anyone remember what these people were hired to do? You can mark me in the column labeled “disgusted.” How about you? Dave Johnson, Sequim
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Rants & Raves COMPILED BY LEE ZURCHER
save a life. Truly wonderful people.
You can get help, but you have bathroom was terrible inside, disgusting and dirty. to do the footwork.
Rave of the Week
A HUGE RAVE for Kate McDermott, who has brought national press to our little town of Port Angeles through [national articles] about Art of the Pie. The Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce must have its phone ringing off the hook with thanks.
A BIG THANK-YOU to the gentleman who retrieved my stolen wallet from behind the Sequim Library.
A GIANT RAVE for people who help you: Hot afternoon, Safeway parking lot, dead battery, groceries in the trunk, panting golden retriever in the back seat, a kind lady offered water for the dog. A kind gentleman offered a jump start. We made it home. There really are good Samaritans.
. . . and other Raves A RAVE FOR Olympic Medical Center when my husband had to go in for after getting a heart attack. The staff were wonderful, all of them, from the emergency room to critical stay. I want to thank the Joyce Volunteer Fire Department for such a good job taking care of him before he got there. A HEARTFELT RAVE to the Blue Mountain Animal Clinic of Port Angeles for its extraordinary response when our beloved cat was diagnosed with a birth defect from which she would die in 72 hours without specialized surgery in Seattle. The clinic’s professionalism and compassionate care helped
A THANK-YOU RAVE for the Port Angeles Fire Department for its kindness in assisting a sheepish, injured hiker after hours. RAVE AND BIG congratulations for Paul of the Clallam Transit system, who won the trip to Vancouver to see John Fogerty and the Morning Show. Way to go, Paul. Going to take me along? A RAVE AND heartfelt thanks to whoever you are who found and returned my folder with medical records to the Sequim Walmart pharmacy. My love and prayers go out to you. THIS IS A rave for Dr. Pete, dental oral surgeon and Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic. I am a single, hardworking, employed person with no children who can’t get insurance, and they both [Dr. Pete and the clinic] helped me in pulling a tooth that would have cost $600.
Rant of the Week THE JOB IS only half done when you bag your dog’s poop. Leaving it along the way for others to enjoy its pretty blue bag is not the second step. Pack it in, pack it out. Tell your dog.
. . . and other Rants THREE DOGS MOVED in next door. We can no longer sit in our garden or work in the yard without them constantly barking at us. We told the owner, but it goes on. Pet owners, please be responsible for your barking dogs that disrupt others’ lives and serenity. I WENT TO a game at Port Townsend, and they did not have bleachers for the visiting team [supporters] to sit on. So I had to sit on the ground, and it was quite hard for us older folks. Then you had to go stand in line for the bathroom, and the
AN ANGRY RANT for dentists who charge fees that are unaffordable for most working middle-class people who have no dental insurance. Hope you’re enjoying your golf vacation while folks in pain have to line up at the free VIMO [Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics] clinic to get their teeth yanked out. DOES PART OF the city’s plan to ruin Lincoln Park include letting the shrubbery at the entrance die of thirst? The rhodies are nearly toast! You guys ought to be ashamed. I’VE TRIED TO get the animal services people to do something about the dog that lives behind me, a puppy that barks all day and all night because the people leave it alone all day and all night. The people leave the 3-monthold puppy all by itself. Something needs to be done. TO THE IMPATIENT Gasman Road [Port Angeles] driver. On our planet, double yellow lines indicate you do not cross into the oncoming lane. Gasman Road is a quiet residential road with a speed limit of 25 mph. There are deer, dogs and
children. Your driving behavior indicated your willingness to hit any of the above. WEDNESDAY, 8:30 A.M. in Port Angeles: Me, with a green light, heading north on Peabody Street. You, in the big SUV heading east on Fifth Street, went right through the intersection. Hello?! I hit my brakes and honked. Nothing. Just goin’ about your merry way. Please, pay attention! ________
(CLIP AND SAVE) To participate, call our Rants & Raves hotline at 360-417-3506 (works 24 hours a day), email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or drop us a postcard, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. Keep comments brief — 50 words or less. On voice messages, spell out names for raves. And, please, no libel, no responses to letters to the editor or news stories; no personal attacks on individuals or on businesses identified by name; no routine thank-you notes to your favorite restaurant, dry-cleaner, grandchild (we simply don’t have enough room for those); no inaccurate information or unverified rumors; no calls for boycotts; no political endorsements; no charity fund appeals; no commercial pitches. Also, only one rant or rave per writer. Don’t forget to tell us where things happen — Port Angeles, Chimacum, Sequim, etc.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 â€” (C)
PT takes note of resolution on mascotâ€™s name
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Education Board recommends discontinuing use of â€˜Redskinsâ€™ BY CHARLIE BERMANT
James-Wilson said the first committee meeting will take place sometime in November. â€œWe will have a group of people who can engage in a conversation regardless of their own point of view,â€? she said. â€œThey will take a look at these issues that have told our story over time.â€? Aaron Wyatt, the state boardâ€™s communications and partnerships director, said the impetus behind the resolution came from testimony received in May, as well as a ban of Native American mascots passed by Oregonâ€™s Board of Education that month.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A resolution by the state Board of Education recommending that school districts discontinue using mascots with Native American themes will be part of the ongoing debate about the use of â€œRedskinsâ€? as a team name for Port Townsend High School, but it will not change the process already in place. The board passed a resolution Wednesday encouraging districts to review and re-evaluate mascot policies, saying mascots related to Native Americans may have an adverse affect on students. â€œWe are in the business of educating students,â€? said Barnal Baca, state board member, in a prepared statement. â€œWe need to remove any barrier that will impede student success.â€? The use of â€œRedskinsâ€? by Port Townsend High School was the topic of several impassioned meetings over the summer, resulting in the School Board deciding to form a committee to discuss the issue at meetings during the school year, with the board making a decision at the end of the year. On Friday, PT School Board President Jennifer James-Wilson said the resolution would be â€œpart of the discussionâ€? during the meetings. â€œI am not surprised by this,â€? James-Wilson said. â€œI knew it was coming.â€? â€œI understand where they are coming from in an educational standpoint,â€? she said. â€œBut this isnâ€™t just a high school issue. Itâ€™s an identity issue for the community, and the feelings around this go deep.â€? During several meetings, the Port Townsend School Board heard differing viewpoints: that the name was an offensive racial slur that teaches the wrong message to students and, conversely, that it is a source of school pride that has nothing to do with race.
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Port Angeles High School seniors Eric Wahl and Nicole Childers stand before the crowd after being introduced as homecoming king and queen Friday night. The couple, along with royalty from other classes, presided over halftime during the schoolâ€™s football game against Klahowya High School at Port Angeles Civic Field. Port Angeles lost, 19-8.
Eight schools affected
Board to meet monthly
Eight Oregon schools are affected by the decision and have five years to change their mascots. The Washington resolution is nonbinding because state law does not allow the board to impose an outright ban, Wyatt said. A similar resolution was passed in 1993. Wyatt said the board â€œdoes not have the dataâ€? as to how many schools would be affected. Aside from Port Townsend, the question will be addressed at the Reardan-Edwall School District near Spokane, where all the sports teams are called the â€œIndiansâ€? and about a quarter of the district population is Native American or Alaskan Native. Other Washington communities have had acrimonious battles over retiring a Native American mascot, including some districts close to Reardan. The Colville Indians asked the Colville High School Indians to find a new name in 1997, but theyâ€™re still the Indians. Ten schools have changed their mascotsâ€™ names in the past decade, including Eatonville Middle School, which went from the Warriors to the Eagles; Eisenhower Middle School in Everett, which went from the Warriors to the Patriots; and Issaquah High School, which changed from the Indians to the Eagles.
The board voted July 23 to create the committee that will meet once a month during the 2012-2013 school year before presenting a report of its findings for possible School Board action. James-Wilson said she had recruited five to seven members of the committee. Their names will be revealed at the Oct. 15 board meeting, scheduled for 6 p.m. at the library at Port Townsend High School, 1500 Van Ness St.
Burn bans are extended due to dry conditions, wildfires Fire danger listed as moderate in both Clallam, Jefferson counties PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Unseasonably dry conditions and continuing wildfires in central Washington have prompted Clallam County to extend its annual burn ban past Monday. The three Jefferson County commissioners will consider doing the same by a resolution Monday. The state Department of Natural Resources usually lifts its statewide ban for outdoor burning annually Oct. 1. Clallam County Community Development Director and Fire Marshal Sheila
Roark Miller issued a statement Wednesday saying the burn ban will continued indefinitely. The ban will be lifted when conditions change. â€œIn the meantime, keep thoughts of our fire fighting personnel and their families
in your mind and prayers, burning ban to Oct. 15. Jefferson County comand be cautious while spending time in our great out- missioners will consider a staff recommendation to do doors,â€? Roark Miller said. the same when they gather Monday. Resources limited The fire danger is listed She noted that firefight- as moderate in Clallam and ing resources are limited Jefferson counties. because of local crews assistDNR listed the fire daning with blazes near ger as high in 20 counties Wenatchee. and very high/extreme in 13 East Jefferson Fire-Res- Eastern Washington councue has extended its outdoor ties.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Sunday, September 30, 2012 SECTION
SCOREBOARD In this section
Big plays stop Riders Klahowya keeps PA winless by 19-8 score BY LEE HORTON
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Washington coach Steve Sarkisian and his team wait to run out of the tunnel before their game and historic upset of Stanford in Seattle.
Defense propels Dawgs to upset BY TIM BOOTH
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — Justin Wilcox was plucked from Tennessee and brought to Washington to be the defensive coordinator charged with rebuilding a beleaguered Huskies defense that became a national punch line a season ago. Just a few weeks back, it still looked like a major work in progress when LSU overran the Huskies in a 41-3 rout down on the Bayou. But the amount of progress Wilcox was able to make between Sept. 8 and Thursday night was staggering as the Huskies shut down No. 8 Stanford in a 17-13 upset. Albeit with a different cast, the Cardinal steamrolled Washington (3-1, 1-0 Pac-12) to the tune of 446 yards rushing and 65 points a year ago. On Thursday, there was still a 65 in the Stanford stat column, but this time that was all the Huskies would allow on the ground. It was the fewest yards rushing produced by Stanford since the 2007 season — also the same year the Cardinal last went without an offensive touchdown.
Storming field Washington fans stormed out of the stands to celebrate the Huskies’ first win over a Top-10 foe since 2009 — at the very beginning of Steve Sarkisian’s tenure as the Huskies head coach. “The kids are believing, they’re dialing into what we’re trying to get down,” Sarkisian said. “That’s one of the biggest keys. Everybody knows X’s and O’s, obviously our guys are pretty bright, but they get the kids to believe, they’re excellent teachers, they communicate well and at the end of the day, guys are doing what they’re supposed to do and they tackle when they’re getting there.” Because Stanford (3-1, 1-1) was able to run so easily through the Huskies defense a season ago, what Wilcox and his defense accomplished was even more stunning. Yes, there was no Andrew Luck directing the Cardinal offense, and first-year quarterback Josh Nunes missed many throws that could have loosened up the Huskies defense. TURN
PORT ANGELES — The passing tandem of Jacob Sheets and Josh Ganowski hooked up for three touchdowns as Klahowya beat Port Angeles 19-8 in the Roughriders’ homecoming game Friday night at Civic Field. The win is the Eagles’ first Olympic League road victory since head coach Dan Ericson took over a team that had lost more than 20 consecutive games in 2011. “It was a big game for us,” Ericson said. “We’re technically back in the playoff race now. It feels good for our kids to come up and compete and be successful.” Sheets tossed touchdown passes of 45, 31 and 13 yards to Ganowski. The third scoring strike gave the Eagles a commanding 19-0 lead with 4:30 remaining in the game. Port Angeles responded with a passing display of its own. Larsson Chapman and Jonathan Newlin did their best Sheets-to-Ganowski impression on a drive that covered 77 yards — all but 4 yards were gained through the air — in just under three minutes.
Newlin gained 65 of those yards on three receptions. Running back Nathan Angevine finished the drive with a 3-yard touchdown run and Wesley Gidding ran in the two-point conversion to cut Klahowya’s lead to 19-8 with 1:34 remaining in the game. That was as far as the Port Angeles rally would go, though, as the Eagles recovered the Riders’ onside kick attempt on the ensuing kickoff. But in its desperate comeback attempt, the Port Angeles offense learned something about itself. “The thing that gets me most excited tonight is what I saw that we could do in that last drive,” Riders head coach Tom Wahl said. “We can pass the ball, and pass it effectively. “Passing the ball is really a lot about confidence. I think there’s been a lot of doubt — even in the coaches’ minds — this season so far, and we were forced to be in a situation where we had to do it, and the guys performed really well. “So, I’m really excited. Like I KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS told the guys, I’m ready to go Port Angeles running back Wesley Gidding is pulled [play again] right now.” TURN
down by Klahowya’s Kaler Rodgers during the second half on Friday night at Port Angeles Civic Field.
Riders hold off Redskins PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
STEVE MULLENSKY/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Port Townsend running back Mitiku Little, left, runs around the block by Ty Leeper during Friday night’s Nisqually League game against Vashon Island.
PT runs over Vashon Redskins get 3rd victory PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Jacob King’s big day helped Port Townsend to a Nisqually League victory and gave the Redskins a winning record less than a month after snapping a 20-game losing streak. The junior quarterback ran for three scores, including touchdown runs of 65 and 95 yards, and tossed one to tight end Skyler Coppenrath in Port Townsend’s 46-14 win over Vashon Island. The victory moves Port Townsend to 3-2 on the season and 2-1 in league play. “He had another tremendous game,” Redskins coach Nick Snyder said of King.
Football “He’s smart and a good leader. You always want a quarterback who is a leader, and he is.” Snyder emphasized that King isn’t the only player who deserves credit for Port Townsend’s resurgence. “It’s a team effort,” he said. “Everyone is buying in.” Snyder credited the offensive line with opening up holes for King and running backs Mitiku Little, Tim Russell and Matt Cain. Against Vashon Island (0-4, 0-5), Cain had 55- and 25-yard touchdown runs, and Russell ran for a score from 20 yards out. The Redskins travel to face Cascade Christian (No. 6 in 1A) at Sumner High School on Saturday night.
Port Townsend 46, Vashon 14 Vashon Island 6 0 8 0— 14 Port Townsend 19 14 7 6— 46 First Quarter PT—Jacob King 65 run (kick failed) PT—Matt Cain 30 run (Dillon Ralls kick) VI—Nick Amundsen 1 run (kick failed) PT—Jacob King 95 run (kick failed) Second Quarter PT—Skyler Coppenrath 40 pass from King (Ralls kick) PT—King 11 run (Ralls kick) VI—Amundsen 8 run (Amundsen run) Third Quarter PT—Tim Russell 21 run (Ralls kick) Fourth Quarter PT—Cain 24 run (kick failed) Individual Stats Rushing— PT: Jacob King 6-188, Matt Cain 7-144, Mitiku Little 8-101, Tim Russell 7-72, Austin Khile 2-23, Roberto Gomez 2-16, David Sua 2-9, Shiloh Lanphear 1-9, Wesley Wheeler 1-6. Passing—PT: King 4-8, 88; Sua 1-2, 24. Receiving—PT: Skyler Coppenrath 2-75, Layne Zack 2-13, Besher Little 1-24.
Neah Bay 48, Lummi 28 BELLINGHAM — The Red Devils held the Blackhawks to one score in the final three periods to win the matchup of 1B powerhouses. TURN
PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles won its first Olympic League volleyball match by holding off a spirited Port Townsend team. The Roughriders improved to 1-1 in league and 2-6 overall by defeating the Redskins 3-0 Thursday night. No game was easy as Port Angeles won 25-19, 25-20, 25-17. Port Townsend, which had not a match in the past two-plus years before this season, won two last week to improve to 1-1 in league and 2-7 overall. “We knew this was going to be a tough game,” Port Townsend coach Nettie Hawkins said. “We gave it most of our all, but there were aspects that were dragging that needed to be alive in order to pull off a win against Port Angeles. “Silly mistakes were the only things that left us hanging.”
Williams leads way For the Riders, Holli Williams led the way with 15 assists, 14 of 16 serving with two aces and five digs while Kendra Harvey produced 14 digs, 10 of 11 serving with three aces. Bailee Jones was strong at the net with nine kills, three blocks and three digs, while Sarah Steinman had six kills, three digs and a block for Port Angeles. Teammate Madison Hinrichs served a perfect 12 of 12 with two aces and 15 of 15 servedreceived, and she also had five kills, six digs and two blocks. TURN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
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Golf PENINSULA GOLF CLUB Thursday Men’s Club Medal Play Individual gross: Mike DuPuis, 72; Gary Thorne, 74; Rick Parkhurst, 76. Individual net: Bill Rinehart, 64; Brian Duncan, 65; Bernie Anselmo, 66; Gene Norton, 66; Gary Murphy, 68; Bob Lehman, 68; Mike Ferong, 68; Jay Bruch, 68. Team gross: Mike DuPuis and Gary Thorne, 66; Mike DuPuis and Kevin Russell, 68; Kevin russell and Gary Thorne, 68. Team net: Mike Ferong and Gene Hitt, 58; Daryl Jensen and Bernie Anselmo, 59; Bill Lindberg and Kevin Borde, 60; Larry Aillaud and Brian Duncan, 60; Bill Rinehart and Larry Bourm, 60; Herb Renner and Gene Hitt, 60; Jay Bruch and Bill Hansen, 60; Tom Hainstock and Bill Clevenger, 60. Tuesday Men’s Club Throw Out Three Worst Holes Individual gross: Mike DuPuis, 55; Rick Parkhurst, 56; Gary Thorne, 57. Individual net: Gordon Thomson, 46; Chuck Turner, 46; Herb Renner, 47; Gary Murphy, 48; Jerry Sparks, 48; Steve Main, 49; Andy Duran, 49. Team gross: Rick Parkhurst and Bob Brodhun, 66; Mike DuPuis and Gary Thorne, 66; Rick Parkhurst and Don Dundon, 68. Team net: Herb Renner and Lyle Andrus, 58; Steve Jones and Gordon Thomson, 60; Steve Main and Larry Aillaud, 61; Ray Dooley and Gary Murphy, 61; Gene Norton and Gordon Thomson, 61; Gene Middleton and Gordon Thomson, 61; Gene Norton and Gordon Thomson, 61. Wednesday Ladies Club Throw Out Three Worst Holes 18 Hole Ladies Barb Thompson, 47; Sue Barber, 49; Sandy Granger, 49; Dolly Burnett, 52. Ladies Club Throw Out Two Worst Holes 9 Hole Ladies Helen Arnold, 20.5; Kitty Byrne, 21.5. Chip In’s No. 9: Helen Arnold. Sunday, Sept. 23 Cross Country Low gross: Kevin Russell and Mark Mitrovich, 60; Gerald Peterson and Bill Lindberg, 60. Low net: Matt Murray and Mark Mast, 55.5; Kit Metcalf and Jeff Colvin, 57.5; Greg Thomas and Todd Irwin, 60; Larry Bourm and Jim Cole, 60.9; Bob Reidel and Rudy Arruda, 61.1 Saturday, Sept. 22 Club Better Nine Men’s gross: Mike DuPuis, 32; Gerald Petersen, 33; Gary Thorne, 34. Men’s net: Jim Cole, 30; Bernie Anselmo, 32; Eric Schaefermeyer, 32; Dave Boerigter, 32.5; Steve Main, 33; John Tweter, 33. Team gross: Mike DuPuis and Gary Thorne, 63; Gerald Petersen and Greg Thomas, 65. Team net: Steve Colvin and Bill Rinehart, 57; Jim Cole and John Tweter, 58; Jim Cole and Paul Stutesman, 59; Jim Cole and David Wahlsten, 60. Ladies net: Denise Clarke, 34.5; Ruth Thomson, 37. Sunland Golf and Country Club Thursday SWGA Odd Or Even Flight One (0-25) Individual net: Marine Hirschfeld, 33; Carol Patterson, 35. Flight Two (26 plus) Individual net: Dorene Berard, 33; Janet Real, 35. Lady Niners Hidden Holes Individual net: Janice Orth, 16.5; Judy Kelley, 17; Linda Fortney, 20.5; Lani Warren, 20.5; Teri King, 20.5 Cedars At Dungeness Thursday Lady Niners Team Play: Oranges First place: Arlene Cox, Ruth Wad and Andi Grams, 37 tied with Vemice Quigley, Debbie Kahle and Pat Conway, 37. Third place: Terri Green, Donna Teel, Olympia Brehm and Peggy Pattison, 38. Division One Putts: Pat Conway, 17. Closest to pin No. 4: Jan Boyungs, 9 ft. 6 in. Division Two Putts: Pat Charters, 17. Wednesday Men’s Club Three Man Shotgun Two Best Nets Per Hole First place: Kip McKeeve, JC Schumacher and Bates Bankert, 125. Second place: Brian Anderson, Jay Howard and Richard Hansen, 127. Third place: John Mitchell, Gary Williams and Frank Lagambina, 128. Closest to pin No.8 Low Division: Sid Krumpe, 4 ft. 7 in. High Division: Joe Tomita, 12 ft. 10 in. No. 17 Low Division: Everett Thometz, 4 ft. 8 in. High Division: Richard Hansen, 20 ft. No. 11 Open: Fred Harrison, 8 ft. 2 in. Merchant League Playoffs Round Two Thursday Kettel’s 76, 8, Skyridge Golf Club, 2 Eagle Home Mortgage, 5, Dungeness Golf Shop, 5 Dungeness Plumbing, 6.5, Mischmidt, 3.5 Windermere Sequim East, 9, Jamestown Aces,1 Bigg Dogg, 5.5, Team McAleer-RE/MAX, 4.5 Raske Insurance, 9, Eric’s RV Repair, 1 Stymie’s Bar And Grill, 9, Sequim Plumbing,1 Non Playoff Team Standings Team Points Windermere Sequim East 15 Dungeness Plumbing 13.5 Mischmidt 9.5 Team McAleer-RE/MAX 8.5 Bigg Dogg 8.5 Jamestown Aces 5 Skyridge 3/4 bracket Kettel’s 76 finals Eagle Home Mortgage finals Dungeness Golf Shop 3/4 bracket Raske Insurance 3/4 bracket Stymie’s Bar and Grill 3/4 bracket Eric’s RV Repair 7/8 bracket Sequim Plumbing 7/8 bracket Low Handicap Division Gross: Gary Kettel, 33; Sid Krumpe, 33; Warren Cortex, 37; Kris Lether, 38.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SPORTS ON TV
Today 9 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, Ryder Cup (Live) 10 a.m. (13) KCPQ Football NFL, Seattle Seahawks vs. St. Louis Rams (Live) 11 a.m. (26) ESPN Auto Racing NASCAR, AAA 400 (Live) 11 a.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, Tampa Bay Rays vs. Chicago White Sox (Live) 1 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NFL, Oakland Raiders vs. Denver Broncos (Live) 1 p.m. (10) CITY (13) KCPQ Football NFL, New Orleans Saints vs. Green Bay Packers (Live) 1 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics (Live) 1 p.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona Diamondbacks (Live) 5:20 p.m. (5) KING Football NFL, New York Giants vs. Philadelphia Eagles (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball WNBA, Minnesota Lynx vs. Seattle Storm, Playoffs (Live) American League
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAME OF INCHES
West Virginia’s Tyler Anderson (53), right foreground, tackles Baylor’s Terrance Williams before the goal line during their college football game in Morgantown, W.Va., on Saturday. No. 9 West Virginia beat No. 25 Baylor in a shootout, 70-63. High Handicap Division Gross: Richard Hansen, 40; Larry Kettel, 43; Matt Bailey, 48; Sam Schoessler, 49. Low Handicap Division Net: Casey Crumb, 29; Everett Thometz, 30; Andy Mildenberger, 30; Gary Abrams, 32. High Handicap Division Net: Bill Bailey, 27; Kyle Brenske, 31; Jeff Kussin, 33; Dean Norman, 35. Closest to pin No. 11 Low Division: Gary Kettel, 6 ft. 8 in. No. 17 Low Division: Gary Kettel, 14 ft. 4 in. No.11 High Division: Andy Mildenberger, 7 ft. 5 in. No. 17 High Division: Ken Hagen, 6 ft. 6 in. Tuesday Women’s 18 Hole Golf Group I’m Odd— You’re Even Team Play Division One 1. Donna Maclean and Bonney Benson, 66.5; Betty Kettel and Lori Oakes, 69.5; Barb Burrows and Lori Wyngaert, 71.5. Closest to pin Division One No. 4: Pat Conway, 20 ft. 2 in. No. 11: Barb Burrows, 39 ft. 2 in. Division Two No. 4: Bonney Benson, 29 ft. 10 in. Putts Division One: Pat conway, 30. Division Two: Lilli Gorres, 36. Chip In’s No. 2: Donna Maclean. No. 17: Arlene Cox. Birdies No. 2: Donna Maclean. No. 8: Lori Oakes.
Prep Sports Football Friday’s Scores Adna 35, Mossyrock 27 Almira/Coulee-Hartline 46, Waterville 0 Arlington 48, Snohomish 17 Auburn Mountainview 24, Enumclaw 23 Bainbridge 27, Blanchet 17 Battle Ground 40, Evergreen (Vancouver) 6 Bellarmine Prep 58, Stadium 7 Bellevue 49, Juanita 0 Blaine 30, Lynden Christian 0 Bothell 35, Redmond 7 Bremerton 34, North Kitsap 27 Burlington-Edison 52, Anacortes 7 Camas 42, Skyview 17 Capital 48, Centralia 3 Cashmere 62, Tonasket 6 Central Kitsap 35, Yelm 17 Central Valley 31, Lewis and Clark 0 Charles Wright Academy 27, Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 20 Cheney 35, Sandpoint, Idaho 13 Chewelah 36, Kettle Falls 6 Chief Sealth 60, Franklin 26 Cle Elum/Roslyn 51, La Salle 14 Clover Park 52, Orting 46 Colfax 45, Liberty (Spangle) 12 Columbia (Hunters)-Inchelium 60, Curlew 8 Columbia River 62, Fort Vancouver 12 Concrete 68, Chief Leschi 14 Connell 35, Kiona-Benton 12 Coupeville 47, Orcas Island 14 Curtis 49, Todd Beamer 0 Cusick 92, Wellpinit 16 Darrington 7, Seattle Lutheran 0 East Valley (Spokane) 28, Colville 7 East Valley (Yakima) 46, Wapato 7 Eastlake 34, Inglemoor 23 Eastmont 24, Moses Lake 14 Edmonds-Woodway 33, Cascade (Everett) 13 Elma 33, Rochester 13 Emerald Ridge 52, Bethel 35 Federal Way 63, Puyallup 20 Ferndale 41, Squalicum 14 Ferris 31, North Central 12 Freeman 54, Riverside 7 Gig Harbor 49, Mount Tahoma 7 Glacier Peak 56, Shorecrest 0
Goldendale 21, Columbia (Burbank) 0 Granite Falls 41, Cedarcrest 35 Hanford 26, Sunnyside 0 Hoquiam 53, Castle Rock 0 Jackson 21, Kamiak 20 Kamiakin 25, Richland 13 Kelso 40, Hudson’s Bay 0 Kentwood 38, Kentridge 6 King’s 45, Sultan 6 Kittitas 61, Lake Roosevelt 14 Klahowya 19, Port Angeles 8 LaCenter 36, Columbia (White Salmon) 7 LaConner 56, Tacoma Baptist 8 LaCrosse/Washtucna 62, Colton 20 Lake Stevens 49, Mount Vernon 6 Lake Washington 38, Liberty 7 Lakeside (Seattle) 43, Evergreen (Seattle) 27 Lakewood 42, South Whidbey 13 Liberty Christian 62, Garfield-Palouse 6 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 40, Springdale 13 Lindbergh 38, Foster 0 Lynden 41, Sehome 0 Mariner 49, Lynnwood 23 Mark Morris 42, Aberdeen 6 Marysville-Pilchuck 42, Marysville-Getchell 7 Meadowdale 49, Shorewood 0 Medical Lake 20, Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 7 Mercer Island 29, Interlake 22 Meridian 27, Friday Harbor 26 Montesano 42, Forks 7 Morton/White Pass 55, Napavine 6 Mount Baker 59, Nooksack Valley 14 Mount Si 63, Sammamish 0 Mountain View 49, Prairie 21 Mountlake Terrace 48, Everett 0 Naches Valley 54, Highland 21 Nathan Hale 42, Cleveland 18 Neah Bay 48, Lummi 28 Newport 48, Ballard 7 North Mason 20, Kingston 13 O’Dea 48, Ingraham 7 Oak Harbor 48, Stanwood 3 Ocosta 42, South Bend 8 Odessa-Harrington 52, Wilbur-Creston 6 Okanogan 41, Brewster 0 Olympia 15, South Kitsap 14 Olympic 13, Sequim 7 Oroville 60, Manson 34 Othello 43, Ephrata 14 Pateros 46, Soap Lake-Wilson Creek 32 Port Townsend 46, Vashon Island 14 Prosser 38, Ellensburg 7 Pullman 48, Deer Park 20 Quincy 45, Omak 0 R.A. Long 34, Washougal 31 Rainier Beach 47, West Seattle 7 Raymond 42, North Beach 0 Reardan 28, Davenport 0 Republic 48, Entiat 32 Ridgefield 42, Hockinson 18 Roosevelt 21, Issaquah 17 Royal 39, River View 7 Seattle Prep 6, Eastside Catholic 2 Selah 38, Grandview 6 Selkirk 60, Northport 28 Shadle Park 30, Mt. Spokane 7 Shelton 43, Foss 8 Skyline 67, Garfield 16 Southridge 40, Pasco 0 Spanaway Lake 18, Kent-Meridian 15 St. John-Endicott 70, Touchet 0 Steilacoom 24, Washington 22, OT Stevenson 30, Kalama 0 Sumner 42, Franklin Pierce 19 Sunnyside Christian 42, Pomeroy 28 Tahoma 55, Mt. Rainier 14 Tekoa-Oakesdale/Rosalia 34, Dayton 0 Tenino 62, Rainier 6 Thomas Jefferson 31, Auburn Riverside 30, OT Timberline 28, Lincoln 13 Toledo 60, Seton Catholic 13 Toutle Lake 42, Winlock 8 Tri-Cities Prep 20, Asotin 6 Tumwater 21, W. F. West 20 Union 56, Heritage 19 University 49, Rogers (Spokane) 20 Wahkiakum 49, Onalaska 27 Waitsburg-Prescott 16, DeSales 13 Warden 13, Wahluke 11 West Valley (Spokane) 49, Clarkston 20 West Valley (Yakima) 43, Toppenish 6
White River 20, Fife 14 White Swan 36, Mabton 8 Willapa Valley 28, Pe Ell 12 Woodinville 21, Monroe 0 Woodland 62, Ilwaco 0 Zillah 42, Granger 0 POSTPONEMENTS AND CANCELLATIONS Chelan vs. Cascade (Leavenworth), ppd. to Sep 29. Davis vs. Eisenhower, ppd. to Sept. 29.
Basketball Lynx 78, Storm 70 SEATTLE (70) Smith 4-9 2-4 12, Little 1-5 5-8 7, Jackson 5-12 1-2 12, T.Wright 2-10 1-2 5, Bird 3-8 0-0 8, Wauters 2-3 0-0 4, Stricklen 5-9 3-5 13, Thompson 3-7 1-2 9. Totals 25-63 13-23 70. MINNESOTA (78) Moore 6-11 2-3 16, Brunson 3-6 6-8 12, McWilliams-Franklin 2-6 2-3 6, Augustus 7-15 4-4 19, Whalen 6-13 8-10 20, Wiggins 1-3 0-0 3, M.Wright 1-2 0-0 2, Peters 0-0 0-0 0, Adair 0-0 0-0 0, Harris 0-0 0-0 0, Thorn 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 26-56 22-28 78. Seattle Minnesota
15 12 24 19—70 18 15 27 18—78
3-Point Goals—Seattle 7-24 (Bird 2-3, Smith 2-4, Thompson 2-5, Jackson 1-4, Wauters 0-1, Little 0-1, T.Wright 0-2, Stricklen 0-4), Minnesota 4-10 (Moore 2-6, Augustus 1-2, Wiggins 1-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Seattle 40 (Thompson, Stricklen 7), Minnesota 44 (Brunson 11). Assists—Seattle 19 (T.Wright 7), Minnesota 17 (Whalen 6). Total Fouls—Seattle 22, Minnesota 16. A—9,213 (9,181).
Baseball Athletics 8, Mariners 2 Seattle Ackley 2b C.Wells rf Seager 3b JMontr dh Jaso c Smoak 1b MSndrs cf TRonsn lf Ryan ss Totals
Friday night Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi 5 0 1 0 Crisp cf 5331 2 0 0 0 Drew ss 3212 4 0 1 0 Cespds lf 3101 3 0 0 0 Moss 1b 3000 3 0 1 0 Reddck rf 4010 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4012 3 1 1 1 S.Smith dh 2 0 0 0 4 1 1 1 JGoms ph-dh 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 Kottars c 4000 Pnngtn 2b 3210 32 2 6 2 Totals 33 8 7 6
Seattle 010 Oakland 102
E_Ryan (10), Ackley (8). DP_Oakland 1. LOB_Seattle 8, Oakland 6. 2B_Crisp (22). HR_M.Saunders (18), T.Robinson (3), Crisp (11), Drew (5). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Beavan L,10-11 42⁄3 4 4 3 2 2 2⁄ 3 1 0 0 0 0 O.Perez 2⁄ 3 0 Kelley 0 0 0 2 Furbush 0 1 3 2 2 0 1⁄ 3 1 Pryor 1 1 1 0 Noesi 12⁄3 0 0 0 0 3 Oakland Griffin W,7-1 5 2⁄ 3 4 1 1 2 4 Doolittle H,15 11⁄3 1 1 1 0 0 Blevins 1 0 0 0 1 0 J.Miller 1 1 0 0 1 1 Furbush pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. HBP—by Griffin (Jaso). WP—Furbush. PB— Jaso, Kottaras. Umpires—Home, Eric Cooper; First, Marty Foster; Second, Jeff Kellogg; Third, Mike Winters. T—3:00. A—16,376 (35,067).
West Division W L Pct GB Texas 92 65 .586 — Oakland 89 68 .567 3 Los Angeles 87 70 .554 5 Seattle 73 84 .465 19 East Division W L Pct GB New York 91 67 .576 — Baltimore 90 67 .573 ½ Tampa Bay 86 71 .548 4½ Toronto 70 88 .443 21 Boston 69 88 .439 21½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 84 73 .535 — Chicago 83 74 .529 1 Kansas City 70 87 .446 14 Cleveland 66 91 .420 18 Minnesota 66 91 .420 18 Friday’s Games Baltimore 9, Boston 1 Cleveland 8, Kansas City 5 N.Y. Yankees 11, Toronto 4 L.A. Angels 7, Texas 4 Minnesota 4, Detroit 2 Chicago White Sox 3, Tampa Bay 1 Oakland 8, Seattle 2 Saturday’s Games Toronto 3, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit at Minnesota, late L.A. Angels at Texas, late Seattle at Oakland, late Tampa Bay at Chicago White Sox, late Boston at Baltimore, late Kansas City at Cleveland, late Today’s Games Kansas City (Hochevar 8-15) at Cleveland (McAllister 5-8), 10:05 a.m. N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 16-13) at Toronto (H.Alvarez 9-14), 10:07 a.m. Boston (Z.Stewart 1-3) at Baltimore (J.Saunders 2-3), 10:35 a.m. Detroit (A.Sanchez 4-6) at Minnesota (Hendriks 1-8), 11:10 a.m. Tampa Bay (Price 19-5) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 6-5), 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Greinke 6-2) at Texas (Darvish 16-9), 1:05 p.m. Seattle (Er.Ramirez 1-3) at Oakland (Milone 13-10), 1:05 p.m.
National League West Division W L Pct GB x-San Francisco 92 65 .586 — Los Angeles 82 75 .522 10 Arizona 79 78 .503 13 San Diego 74 83 .471 18 Colorado 62 95 .395 30 East Division W L Pct GB z-Washington 95 62 .605 — z-Atlanta 91 66 .580 4 Philadelphia 78 79 .497 17 New York 73 84 .465 22 Miami 67 90 .427 28 Central Division W L Pct GB x-Cincinnati 95 62 .605 — St. Louis 85 72 .541 10 Milwaukee 80 77 .510 15 Pittsburgh 76 81 .484 19 Chicago 59 98 .376 36 Houston 52 105 .331 43 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division Friday’s Games Cincinnati 1, Pittsburgh 0 Miami 2, Philadelphia 1 N.Y. Mets 3, Atlanta 1 Houston 7, Milwaukee 6 St. Louis 12, Washington 2 Arizona 8, Chicago Cubs 3 San Francisco 3, San Diego 1 L.A. Dodgers 8, Colorado 0 Saturday’s Games Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, late Houston at Milwaukee, late N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, late Philadelphia at Miami, late Chicago Cubs at Arizona, late San Francisco at San Diego, late Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, late Today’s Games Philadelphia (Hamels 16-6) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-12), 10:10 a.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 19-9) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 12-13), 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-1) at Atlanta (Medlen 9-1), 10:35 a.m. Houston (Lyles 4-12) at Milwaukee (Fiers 9-9), 11:10 a.m. Washington (Detwiler 10-7) at St. Louis (Lynn 17-7), 11:15 a.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 10-15) at San Diego (Volquez 11-11), 1:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Rusin 1-3) at Arizona (Collmenter 5-3), 4:10 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-3), 1:10 p.m.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
Pass rush bolsters Seahawks defense THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — Eight sacks in a single half may even be more than Pete Carroll envisioned for his young, explosive defense. But Monday night’s dominating performance against the high-octane Green Bay Packers offense showed the Seattle Seahawks defense may be among the league’s best. Seattle’s next opponent, the St. Louis Rams, game today, has allowed the second-most sacks of any team in the league with 12 through three games, tied with Cincinnati. Seattle’s secondary was already thought to be one of the best units in the league with three starters making trips to the Pro Bowl last season. But the prospect of coupling a hard-hitting, ballhawking secondary with a pass rush that could give offensive linemen fits is what Seattle’s coaches knew was needed for the whole group to take another step forward. A breakthrough performance from first-round pick Bruce Irvin on Monday
night may have been the final piece necessary for the Seahawks defense to take that step. Irvin sacked Aaron Rodgers twice in the first quarter and helped free up the rest of the Seahawks to tee off on the quarterback. Irvin proved too much for Packers right tackle Bryan Bulaga to handle on his own, which forced the Packers to account for Irvin as well as Chris Clemons coming off the other edge. Green Bay adjusted by shifting the help to Irvin’s side and Clemons then took full advantage, getting to Rodgers four times in the second quarter alone. “When he got his first two sacks they had to bring the chip to his side to help him, to help the right tackle, so it made it a whole lot easier for me to actually be able to rush backside oneon-one,” Clemons said.
The pressure from the edges opened things up inside as well as Brandon Mebane picked up a pair of sacks, a third was negated by penalty, and Alan Branch
Help for Clemons
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seahawks rookie defensive end Bruce Irvin, right, sacks Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers during Monday’s game. got a pair of quarterback hits. It created matchup problems across the entire Green Bay offensive line and Seattle didn’t waste the opportunities. “They can’t just chip the ends,” Mebane said. “They’ve got to chip us or bring help or whatever. All of us can’t be blocked.”
Seattle got pressure on Rodgers in many different ways — a three-man rush, a four-man rush, varying personnel groups — but what they all had in common was the pressure was coming from Seattle’s front four. “We have a very good secondary and our linebackers are solid,” Clemons said. “That’s the thing about
us as a front four. We know what we have to do each and every week to allow our team to go. We are the engine to our defense. If we can get off and get to a very good start early in the game, it makes the game a whole lot easier for them so they don’t have to cover as long.”
Clemons’ 11 sacks a season ago were the only consistent pass rushing threat the Seahawks managed to get from their defensive line. Seattle was forced to bring additional pressure from the linebacker spots to try and affect the quarterback. It subsequently gave more space downfield for quarterbacks to find receivers. But by getting the pressure from up front, it gives an already impressive Seattle defense a formula to become even more dominant. “Any time you can get pressure with our four guys up front and keep another guy in coverage that really helps us,” defensive coordinator Gus Bradley said. Seattle has allowed the fewest points of any team in the league at just 13 points per game despite playing the high-powered offenses of Dallas and Green Bay. The Seahawks are fourth in total defense (272.3 yards per game) and sixth in sacks (10).
Riders: Offense unable to finish off drives CONTINUED FROM B1 The Riders also learned the hard way how dangerous a passing game can be by watching Klahowya produce nearly 300 yards in the air. Sheets was 15 of 23 with 278 yards in the game, with 10 of those completions and 220 of the yards going to Ganowski. Many of their connections came on what seemed like broken plays in which Sheets evaded the Port Angeles pass rush until Ganowski was able to get open.
“They do have a good connection. They have good rapport and good football smarts,” Ericson said. “Our offense is kind of like backyard football, and so they have a lot of freedom to kind of improvise a little bit. “It’s kind of like, ‘Hey, you just run down to the oak tree and turn around,’ and that kind of stuff. “It’s a good play for us with Jacob rolling to his right and Josh running around, getting open. “The less thinking we do, the better off [we are].” Those spontaneous plays
were responsible for a large majority of the Eagles’ offense. The Port Angeles defense put a lot of pressure on Sheets and kept Klahowya running back Latrell Simpson in check for most of the game. “Port Angeles played hard,” Ericson said. “Their front seven, especially their front four, are tough. I knew that on film, and they just worked our guys over up front.” Things could have gone worse for the Riders’ pass defense due to the absence of starting defensive backs Joey Barnes and Miki
Andrus, who missed the game with injuries. “These guys aren’t bad passing the ball, and we had to throw two new cornerbacks in there tonight,” Wahl said. “So, I’m actually really surprised that we didn’t get picked on worse there without Miki and Joey.” The Riders had also had one of their best offensive performances of the season with 324 yards of total offense, including 231 rushing yards. They came away emptyhanded on three drives into the red zone and had other
drives undone by fumbles for a Peninsula sweep on and penalties. Oct. 12 when they play at “I think we did every- Sequim. thing but put it in in the red zone tonight,” Wahl said. Klahowya 19, Port Angeles 8 Port Angeles plays at Klahowya 0 7 6 6— 19 Bremerton (3-0, 4-1) on Fri- Port Angeles 0 0 0 8— 8 Second Quarter day. KLA—Josh Ganowski 45 pass from Jacob Sheets The Knights are the lone (Kasey Trask kick) Third Quarter undefeated team in Olympass from Sheets (kick blocked) pic League play after KLA—Ganowski 31Fourth Quarter defeating North Kitsap KLA—Ganowski 13 pass from Sheets (run failed) PA—Nathan Angevine 3 run (Wesley Gidding run) 37-27. Stats All of Klahowya’s (1-2, Rushing— KLA:Individual Latrell Simpson 14-70, Jacob 3-2) wins have come against Sheets 6-22, Christian Olson 4-12. PA: Nathan North Olympic Peninsula Angevine 10-74, Wesley Gidding 19-52, Matt Robbins 11-51, Nick Lasorsa 5-34, Larsson Chapman teams. 3-10. They also beat Port Passing—KLA: Sheets 15-23, 278. PA: Chapman Townsend and Chimacum 5-12, 93. Receiving—KLA: Josh Ganowski 10-220, Grady earlier this season. The Bashore 3-41. PA: Jonathan Newlin 3-65, Gidding Eagles will have a chance 2-28.
Football: Sequim, Forks fall in league play CONTINUED FROM B1 pass from Josiah Green to Zeke Greene and a 1-yard Both offenses started run by Cummins. Josiah Greene ran for 89 fast and after one quarter yards, passed for 125 more Lummi lead 22-14. The two teams swapped and accounted for four touchdowns to start the sec- touchdowns in the game. Monje finished with 104 ond quarter, but that was the last time the Black- yards and Cummins had hawks (0-1, 3-2) would visit 100. Both teams will be tested the end zone. Neah Bay (1-0, 5-0) tied again next week. Neah Bay will host Tulthe game at 28 on an 80-yard touchdown scam- alip on Friday, while Lummi travels to Joyce to face per by Joey Monje. The Red Devils also had Crescent on Saturday aftertwo touchdown runs from noon. quarterback Josiah Green and one from Cody CumNeah Bay 48, Lummi 28 mins in the opening half. Neah Bay 14 14 8 12— 48 22 6 0 0— 28 Greene took over the sec- Lummi First Quarter ond half, leading Neah Bay L—Dimtri Sampson 48 pass from Jared Tom (Jorto three touchdown drives dan Deardorff pass from Tom) and chewing up the clock to NB—Cody Cummins 10 run (run failed) 24 pass from Tom (Sampson pass limit Lummi’s scoring L—Sampson from Tom) opportunities. NB—Josiah Greene 8 run (Cummins run) (run failed) In the third quarter, L—Sampson 7 runSecond Quarter Green scored on a 23-yard NB—Josiah Greene 1 run (Tyler McCaulley run) run to give the defending L—Deion Hoskins 4 run (pass failed) run (pass failed) state champions a 36-28 NB—Joey Monje 80Third Quarter advantage. NB—Josiah Greene 23 run (Leyton Doherty pass The Red Devils put it from Josiah Greene) Quarter away in the fourth quarter NB—Zeke GreeneFourth 26 pass from Josiah Greene with 26-yard touchdown (pass failed)
NB—Cummins 1 run (pass failed) Individual Stats Rushing— NB: Cody Cummins 19-100, Josiah Greene 15-89, Joey Monje 11-104, Tyler McCaulley 4-10, Zeke Greene 2-8, Cole Svec 2-3. LUM: Deion Hoskins 7-78, Dimitri Sampson 7-43, Logan Toby 5-(-18), Jared Tom 4-(-10). Passing—NB: Josiah Greene 5-12, 125. LUM: Logan Toby 7-17, 119; Jared Tom 6-9-1, 109; Deion Hoskins 2-2, 31. Receiving—NB: Zeke Green 4-70, Leyton Doherty 1-55. LUM: Sampson 10-190, Eli Wall 2-50, Jordan Deardorff 1-23.
Olympic 13, Sequim 7 SILVERDALE — The Wolves had chances but couldn’t pull off a fourthquarter comeback in Olympic League action Friday night at Silverdale Stadium. Sequim opened the final quarter with a 24-yard touchdown pass by Jack Wiker to Christian Miles that cut the Trojans’ lead to 13-7. The Wolves would have three more chances to score, but each time came away empty-handed. An interception by Miles gave Sequim the ball in the red zone, but the offense
was unable to convert on fourth-and-goal, giving the ball back to Olympic. The Wolves drove into Trojan territory in the final minutes, but ended up in a fourth-and-25 situation from the Olympic 37. Wiker’s pass was knocked down, thereby ending Sequim’s bid for its first win of the season. Olympic’s defense was especially tough in the two quarters, intercepting four passes before halftime. Next up for the Wolves (0-3, 0-5) is a home game against Kingston (2-1, 2-3) on Friday night. The Buccaneers are coming off their first league loss, 20-13 to North Mason. Olympic 13, Sequim 7
of them, Wilcox made the gamble of having more of a tackler and less of a coverage defender in the back. “A team like Stanford comes into town and you’re not going to sit there and play cover two all day,” Wilcox said. “You’re going to make them try and beat you throwing the ball outside and that’s what we tried to do.” Nunes, making the first road start of his career, simply couldn’t make the throws that were available. He wasn’t helped by a number of critical drops, none bigger than Ty Montgomery’s at the Washington 5 with just over 2 min-
ABERDEEN — Playing on a neutral field was no help to the Spartans as they lost to the Bulldogs in SWLEvergreen Division play Friday night at Stewart Field. The game was switched to Aberdeen after Montesano’s football stadium burned to the ground earlier this month. Montesano running back Elliot Mendenhall was right at home at Stewart Field,
0 0 0 7— 13 6 7 0 0— 0 First Quarter OLY—Brian Tyson 30 pass from Zach Thornton (kick failed) Second Quarter OLY—Makiah McInnis 3 run (Jordan Green kick) Fourth Quarter SEQ—Christian Miles 24 pass from Jack Wiker (Mitch Koonz kick)
utes remaining. But Nunes hit just 39 percent of his throws in the first half and Washington never had to respect the Cardinal’s passing game. Additionally, Washington won first down against Stanford’s run game. Last year on The Farm, the Cardinal rushed for 248 yards on 24 first-down rushes with four of 15 yards or longer, including runs of 45, 70 and 34 yards. On Thursday, Stanford gained a total of 37 yards rushing on first down on just 14 carries, with none of the carries going for longer than 7 yards and nine of them for less than 5 yards.
rushing for 162 yards and scoring five touchdowns. Forks finally reached the scoreboard in the fourth quarter when quarterback Braden Decker connected with James Salazar on a 31-yard touchdown pass. Montesano 42, Forks 7
0 0 0 7— 7 15 7 13 7— 42 First Quarter M—Elliot Mendenhall 5 pass from Matthew Jensen (kick failed) M—Safety M—Tucker Ibabao 9 run (Anthony Louthan kick) Second Quarter M—Mendenhall 9 run (Louthan kick) Third Quarter M—Mendenhall 66 run (kick failed) M—Mendenhall 14 run (Louthan kick) Fourth Quarter M—Mendenhall 2 run (Louthan kick) F—James Salazar 31 pass from Braden Decker (Salazar kick) Individual Stats Rushing— FORKS: Sergio Chase 5-53, Decker 8-31. MONTE: Elliot Mendenhall 17-162, Tucker Ibabao 10-75, Matthew Jensen 14-63. Passing—FORKS: Decker 4-9, 60. MONTE: Jensen 13-20, 127.
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Often it was freshman Shaq Thompson, whom Wilcox has used as a Wilcox went for the hybrid safety/linebacker, unconventional and dared who moved in as the eighth the Cardinal to try and guy to provide run support, beat him through the air. while also using defensive There was good reason Wilcox stacked the box and end Talia Crichton as more of a linebacker. tried to make Stanford But the surprising move throw over the top. Wilcox made was often In the previous four Stanford victories, the Hus- dropping Travis Feeney back as the last guy in the kies had allowed 244, 321, 278 and 446 yards rushing secondary. Feeney arrived at Washin each of the losses, an ington with the intention of average of 322 yards per being a defensive back but game. with injuries to the lineWashington essentially morphed into a 4-4 defense backers corps started making the transition closer to and sometimes brought the line of scrimmage. another defensive back Believing Stanford down to put nine defenders near the line of scrimmage. couldn’t throw over the top
Montesano 42, Forks 7
Dawgs: Defense stepping up CONTINUED FROM B1
Individual Stats Rushing— SEQ: Jack Wiker 12-42, Lopaka Yasamura 5-15. OLY: Makia McInnis 12-42, Zach Thornton 18-35, Randy Grier 9-28, Ben Long 4-7. Passing—SEQ: Wiker 15-30-3, 155; Nick Faunce 0-2-1, 0. SEQ: Thornton 2-9-1, 40. Receiving—SEQ: Christian Miles 3-65, Yasamura 6-43, Jon Donahue 4-47, Josiah Anastasi 2-12. OLY: Brian Tyson 2-40.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Storm loses 78-70 to Lynx THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MINNEAPOLIS â€” With Seimone Augustus and Maya Moore around, Lindsay Whalenâ€™s focus generally isnâ€™t on scoring. That doesnâ€™t mean she canâ€™t. Whalen scored 20 points to lead the defending champion Minnesota Lynx in a 78-70 victory over the Seattle Storm in the opener of the Western Conference semifinals Friday night. â€œOf course we know theyâ€™re going to pay a lot of attention to Seimone and Maya, theyâ€™re great shooters and great players,â€? Whalen said. â€œWe all know we have to step it up and make plays as well.â€? Augustus scored 19 points, Moore added 16 and Rebekkah Brunson had 12 points and 11 rebounds for Minnesota. Whalen also tallied six assists and four rebounds. The Lynx shot 46 percent against a Storm team that held opponents to a league-low 39 percent this season, and hit 22 of 28 free throws â€” including 8 for 10 from Whalen. â€œThey have multiple weapons out there,â€? Seattle coach Brian Agler said. â€œIf you give too much attention to any one person, someone else will take advantage of it. Tonight, [Whalen] took advantage.â€? Rookie reserve Shekinna
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Aubree Officer, 15, of Port Angeles, gets the feel of the oars prior to a practice on Port Angeles Harbor through the Clallam County Family YMCAâ€™s rowing program. The program, which is affiliated with the Olympic Peninsula Rowing Association, gives youths and adults a chance to learn how to row using a variety of oar-powered boats.
NHL, players resume bargaining THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK â€” The NHL and the playersâ€™ association seemingly had a good day on Friday as they returned to the negotiating
table. It just wasnâ€™t good enough to bring the sides all that much closer to the end of the lockout. The league and the
union got back to bargaining for the first time since players were locked out on Sept. 16, and the sides discussed secondary issues without broaching the big
economic divide that really is the essence of the dispute. â€œIt was a good day,â€? NHL Deputy Commissioner Bill Daly said.
WNBA Playoffs Stricklen scored 13 points to lead the Storm. Katie Smith and Lauren Jackson added 12 points each, with all of but one of Jacksonâ€™s coming in the first half. Game 2 is tonight at Seattle.
In Olympics Jackson, a three-time WNBA MVP, didnâ€™t play in any of the teamsâ€™ four regular-season games as she was training with the Australian national team for the London Olympics. The Lynx won three of those matchups. Jackson played a seasonhigh 27 minutes, but it wasnâ€™t enough as Seattle shot just 39.7 percent from the floor and never led. Minnesota improved to 18-0 when holding opponents below 40 percent this season. â€œI didnâ€™t get the looks I was getting in the first half,â€? Jackson said. â€œThey changed their defense up. We definitely have to look at how weâ€™re going to combat that next game.â€? The Lynx, who went 16-1 at home in the regular season, turned the ball over nine times in the first 20 minutes and led just 33-27 despite Seattleâ€™s 29-percent shooting from the floor.
Preps: Riders blank PT 1-0 in girls soccer CONTINUED FROM B1 kills with two stuffs and three aces. Courtnie Paul ended up Charlotte Vingo had with three kills and three three kills, two blocks and aces for the Spartans. an ace. For the Redskins, Abby McGuire distributed 15 Girls Soccer assists and had 12 digs and Port Angeles 1, two aces while Megan Lee Port Townsend 0 had 14 digs and Megan PORT ANGELES â€” Juran and Rio Golden The gameâ€™s lone goal was earned nine digs and had Kaitlin Bostonâ€™s fifth of the 100 percent serving each. season as she scored in the Port Townsendâ€™s Avery Selisch had six kills and 12 41st minute for the digs, and also had 100 per- Roughriders, just after the start of the second half at cent serving. Addison Civic Field. Richert and Trish Reeves Boston dug the ball out earned three kills two digs of the corner and hit a low and 100 percent serving shot that rebounded off the each. far post and in. The Port Angeles JV It was the first Olympic beat Port Townsend 3-0 by League victory for the the scores of 25-23, 25-14, Roughriders, who are now 25-10. The Riders next play at 1-1 in league and 3-5-1 overall. Bremerton while the RedThe game saw lots of skins host Kingston in midfield action with Port league matches Tuesday. Angeles having the better go of it in the first half and Crescent 3, Port Townsend having Quilcene 0 more possession in the secJOYCE â€” The Loggers ond. continue to roll after beatThe Riders had 14 shots ing the Rangers 25-17, on goal to the Redskinsâ€™ 25-9, 25-15 in nonleague eight. action. Port Angeles freshman â€œOur team played very goalkeeper Haley Baxley hard but we were having had six saves, including trouble getting off the net one off the line in the 64th for hitting,â€? Quilcene coach minute. Joni M. Crowell said. She recorded her first â€œCrescent hitters gave career shutout, and it was our freshman back row the Ridersâ€™ first shutout of players some valuable dig- the year. ging experience. â€œWeâ€™ve been struggling â€œWe also need to conto find intensity in our tinue working on covering play, and [Thursday night] and transitioning. We are was a team effort to bring looking forward to league play next week.â€? For Quilcene, Celsea Hughes had four blocks and two kills, Megan Weller had eight assists and three digs while Alex Johnson earned five digs. Teammates Elysah Schryver had six assists and three aces while Emily Ward served 9 for 10.
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Forks 3, Rochester 0
Forks soccer loses two games FORKS â€” The youthful Forks Spartans lost two games this past week. Rochester blanked the Spartans 8-0 at Forks on Thursday, and Napavine beat the Spartans 7-1 at Napavine on Tuesday.
Corina Gatan scored Forksâ€™ goal against Napavine.
breaststroke. Port Angeles placed first in 11 of 12 events while the Roughriders outscored the Vikings in all 12 events. Girls Swimming The Ridersâ€™ next league Port Angeles 121, meet is against Kingston at North Kitsap 60 the North Kitsap pool the PORT ANGELES â€” The coming Thursday with a Roughriders remained 3:30 p.m. start time. undefeated in Olympic League action at 4-0, and Boys Tennis improved to 4-1 on the seaPort Angeles 6, son with the victory at WilKingston 1 liam Shore Memorial Pool. PORT ANGELES â€” The Tracie Macias achieved a second individual state Roughriders swept the douqualifying time for the Rid- bles matches and won No. 2 ers in the 100-yard back- and 3 singles to dominate stroke by winning in a time the Buccaneers in Olympic League action Friday. of 1:03.91. â€œKingston has given us Lexie Pankowski qualified for the West Central some tough matches in the District championship in past,â€? Port Angeles coach the 500 freestyle after cap- Brian Gundersen said. â€œI was really happy with turing second place with a our performance.â€? final time of 6:32.37. Macias and Carter Juskevich were double winners. Macias won the 200 free and the 100 backstroke while Juskevich claimed first in the 500 free and 100
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