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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS November 29-30, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

High court justices to come bearing gift Chief Justice Barbara Madsen and Justice Susan Owens are scheduled to present a replica of a U.S. flag designed by Madsen Thomas Jefferson to Jefferson County on Tuesday and will take the opportunity to interact with the

Historic replica of flag designed by county namesake BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Two state Supreme Court justices — the chief justice and a former Clallam County District Court judge — will visit the North Olympic Peninsula next week.

public during their visit. At 1:30 p.m. in the Superior Court chambers at the Jefferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson St., the justices will present a flag on behalf of former Justice Tom Chambers, who retired from the bench in 2012. At about 2:30 p.m., District Court Judge Jill Landes will host a conversation among Madsen, Owens and this year’s Port Townsend High School Mock Trial team, which will

compete in district competition in February in the Washington State YMCA Mock Trial Program, aiming to go to Owens state finals in the spring. “I didn’t want them to drive all this way just for a 15-minute

flag presentation,” said Superior Court Clerk Ruth Gordon. “I wanted to give people an opportunity to meet these two leaders because most of us don’t have a clearly defined opportunity to meet their elected officials.” Young people interested in pursuing a legal career are welcome to join in the discussion, which will take place in District Court chambers. TURN

Small retailers get a big push Saturday



Inaugural Crescent Lodge lighting PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Main Street Executive Director Mari Mullen, left, holds a banner for Small Business Saturday with Jean Schoesser. Maricee owner Sue Arthur is in the background.

PT sets stage for its smaller businesses ping or have a bite to eat in a nice environment,” said Port Townsend Main Street Executive Director Mari Mullen. “It’s a good kickoff to the holiday season, and we have 53 merchants participating. There will be lots of goodies.” And music. The Wild Rose Chorale will stroll through the uptown and downtown shopping areas from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. singing holiday carols


PORT TOWNSEND — Black Friday — a rush of post-Thanskgiving sales — has become a part of the holiday season, but Small Business Saturday may be more Port Townsend’s speed. “After Black Friday, a lot of people with families in town might want to go out shop-

and spreading seasonal cheer. Small Business Saturday, sponsored by American Express, is also recognized across the country by towns who take advantage of a promotion for shoppers to receive $10 statements on their American Express cards when they spend $10 or more at participating merchants. TURN


OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — Lake Crescent Lodge plans its inaugural “Lighting the Lodge” on Saturday. The celebration from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. is free and open to the public. Attendees are asked to bring a donation of a new toy or nonperishable food items. The historic lodge in Olympic National Park is located at 416 Lake Crescent Road, 22 miles west of Port Angeles. Built in 1916, the lodge is the centerpiece for cabins and cottages, which are all listed on the National Register of Historic Places. No reservations are necessary for the lighting event, but anyone wishing to stay for dinner or overnight should phone 360-9283211.


Hundreds get free meal at Chimacum meal,” said volunteer Stephanie Reith. “It’s wonderful how many people this draws in from the community. “It brings in people from the whole county.” Center manager J.J. Jenkins said he expected a larger crowd this year because demand at the local food bank has been higher than usual. Jenkins said the center took 104 meals to those who could not attend, up from 75 last year. It took three days to prepare CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS the meal, which included nine Karl Boettcher of Port Townsend is served at the Tri-Area Community Center on turkeys and 60 pounds of ham.


PORT HADLOCK —A bout 300 people were expected to take part in a free Thanksgiving meal at the Tri-Area Community Center by the end of the day. The traditional turkey-day feast — sponsored by the St. Vincent de Paul Society of St. Mary Star of the Sea Catholic Church and Olympic Community Action Programs, or OlyCAP — has been an annual tradition for more than a decade. “We have so many people who have no family, no money and no ability to prepare a large holiday

Thanksgiving Thursday by Eva Coffin, right. Other servers are George Edward, second



MEAL/A7 from left, Lou Boyle and Betty Abersold.

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

*Source: Quantcast Inc.

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

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

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

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

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

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The Associated Press


A miniature street scene from the movie “A Christmas Story” is displayed in the Christmas Story museum in Cleveland. The 30th anniversary of the quirky holiday film turned classic is celebrated in the city where Ralphie’s house was restored and turned into a museum. and stage and musical versions of “A Christmas Story.” “It becomes part of your fabric for your whole life,” said Kevin Moore, managing director of the Cleveland EVEN AFTER THREE Play House, where the stage version of the story has decades, the triple-dog dare become a holiday staple. doesn’t get old. In the film, starring DarThe film “A Christmas ren McGavin as the father, Story” opened 30 years ago 9-year-old Ralphie was to mixed reviews but has transfixed by the brightly shown its staying power as decorated storefront wina holiday family favorite. Cleveland, where parts of dows. And he dreamed of getthe movie were filmed and ting an air rifle as a Christhard-luck Ralphie dreamed mas gift, despite warnings big, is celebrating the annithat he might shoot his eye versary with iconic leg out. lamps, holiday store windows like the ones that drew The plot follows his Ralphie’s wide-eyed stares determined gift-begging, his

Ohio town celebrates film’s 30th

encounters with bullies and his family’s daily hopes and dreams — including a lamp in the form of a shapely leg. The Cleveland house where Ralphie’s film family lived will highlight the anniversary today and Saturday with appearances by original cast members and a BB gun range in the backyard. The movie wasn’t widely acclaimed when it debuted, with favorable reviews barely outnumbering bad mentions like the one that grumped, “Bah, humbug” in the headline. But its quirky humor and love-in-family message struck a chord with audiences.

WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: How much holiday shopping are you planning to do on Black Friday? All of it Some of it

0.4% 7.2% 89.3%

None of it Undecided


Total votes cast: 1,131 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight


Corrections and clarifications

By The Associated Press

TONY MUSANTE, 77, a rugged-looking American actor who was seen on television, in films and on stage in the United States and Europe for more than 50 years but who was probably best known for a TV series he left after one season, died on Tuesday in New York City. His wife, Jane, said the cause was a hemorrhage, which occurred while he was recover- Mr. Musante ing from circa 1970s oral surgery at Lenox Hill Hospital. Mr. Musante appeared opposite George C. Scott in the film “The Last Run” in 1971, on Broadway with Meryl Streep in a 1976 production of Tennessee Williams’s “27 Wagons Full of Cotton” and in television dramas like “Ride With Terror,” a “DuPont Show of the Week” presentation with Gene Hackman in 1963. (Mr. Musante reprised the role, as an urban psychopath, in a 1967 film adaptation titled “The Incident,” with Martin Sheen.) And then there was


“Toma,” the show that got away. Mr. Musante, who preferred the creative opportunities of stage and film roles, was reluctant when, in 1973, he was offered the starring role in “Toma,” an ABC detective drama about a renegade police detective. He agreed on one condition: that he have the option to leave after one season. The show did fairly well in the ratings against formidable competition — “The Waltons” on CBS and “The Flip Wilson Show” on NBC — but Mr. Musante stuck to his guns. He left the series to take the role of Lt. William Calley, the Army officer convicted of ordering the massacre of Vietnamese villagers at My Lai in 1968, in Stanley Kramer’s 1975 television movie “Judgment: The Court Martial of Lt. William Calley.” “Toma” was soon remade by its creator, Roy Huggins, as a vehicle for a replacement star, Robert Blake. The new show, renamed “Baretta,” ran from 1975 to 1978 and — like other Huggins shows, including “Maverick,” “The Rockford

The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fair-

Files” and “The Fugitive” ness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to — had a successful afterlife clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email in syndication.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) Olympic Stevedoring Co. has been sold by Capt. George Jensen to J.P. Cribbin and associates of San Francisco. The name of the company, which operates stevedore services in Port Angeles and Port Townsend, is being changed to Olympic Peninsula Stevedoring Co. Cribbin said he will serve as district manager, but the local managers at both ports will remain unchanged. Although Jensen is selling, he will retain the position of local manager in Port Angeles. Lyman H. Johnson remains as office manager. George Richardson will continue as manager in Port Townsend.

1963 (50 years ago) Contributions for the widow and family of the Dallas policeman shot down last week while questioning Lee Harvey Oswald are being taken in Port Angeles. Members of the Port Angeles Police Department

that of a mammoth and not a mastodon, an archaeologist with Battelle Laboratories said. Jim Chatters, who works out of Battelle’s Pacific Northwest Laboratories in Richland, was brought to Sequim to determine the find on Battelle’s Marine Science Laboratory property in Sequim. Chatters said he could not find enough other evidence to warrant a major dig along the steep slope, although he does expect 1988 (25 years ago) more mammoth teeth and A huge piece of ivory other remains to be washed tusk that washed from a cliff from the banks in the future. along Sequim Bay earlier this month appears to be have been making contributions, and enough members of the public have called the station wishing to help that Police Chief Harry Kochanek announced the Dallas address to which donations and gifts can be sent. [Dallas Officer J.D. Tippit was killed as he confronted the fleeing gunman later identified as Oswald, assassin of President John F. Kennedy.]

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

Laugh Lines THE FCC IS reconsidering the ban on cellphone use on planes. I think it’s fine if people want to make calls from the plane, but I think they should have to step outside to do it. Jimmy Kimmel

A PORT ANGELES barber telling his 92-yearold customer that he will give him a free haircut — on his 100th birthday . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Nov. 29, the 333rd day of 2013. There are 32 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Nov. 29, 1961, Enos the chimp was launched from Cape Canaveral, Fla., aboard the Mercury-Atlas 5 spacecraft, which orbited Earth twice before returning. On this date: ■ In 1864, a Colorado militia killed at least 150 peaceful Cheyenne Native Americans in the Sand Creek Massacre. ■ In 1924, Italian composer Giacomo Puccini died in Brussels before he could complete his opera “Turandot.” It was finished by

Franco Alfano. ■ In 1929, Navy Lt. Cmdr. Richard E. Byrd, pilot Bernt Balchen, radio operator Harold June and photographer Ashley McKinney made the first airplane flight over the South Pole. ■ In 1947, the U.N. General Assembly passed a resolution calling for the partitioning of Palestine between Arabs and Jews. ■ In 1952, President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower secretly left on a trip to Korea, keeping his campaign promise to assess the ongoing conflict firsthand. ■ In 1972, the coin-operated video arcade game Pong, created by Atari, made its debut at Andy Capp’s Tavern in Sunnyvale, Calif.

■ In 1981, actress Natalie Wood drowned in a boating accident off Santa Catalina Island, Calif., at age 43. ■ In 1987, a Korean Air 707 jetliner en route from Abu Dhabi to Bangkok was destroyed by a bomb planted by North Korean agents with the loss of all 115 people aboard. ■ In 1989, in response to a growing pro-democracy movement in Czechoslovakia, the Communist-run Parliament ended the party’s 40-year monopoly on power. ■ In 2001, George Harrison, the “quiet Beatle,” died in Los Angeles following a battle with cancer; he was 58. ■ Ten years ago: Gunmen in

Iraq ambushed and killed two Japanese diplomats; seven members of Spain’s military intelligence agency were killed in Mahmudiyah. ■ Five years ago: Indian commandos killed the last remaining gunmen holed up at a luxury Mumbai hotel, ending a 60-hour rampage through India’s financial capital by suspected Pakistanibased militants that killed 166 people. ■ One year ago: The United Nations voted overwhelmingly to recognize a Palestinian state, a vote that came exactly 65 years after the General Assembly voted to divide Palestine into separate states for Jews and Arabs.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, November 29-30, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Gunman fires at police; no serious injuries INGLEWOOD, Calif. — A gunman fired several shots at a pair of police officers, hitting one, and held two hostages for nearly nine hours — but all came away from the standoff without serious injuries. The worst injury Wednesday occurred when an Inglewood policeman was shot in his bulletproof vest. He was taken to a hospital in good condition but “in a lot of pain,” police Capt. James D. Madia said. The second officer in was not hit but was hurt when she fell down in the chaos that followed, Madia said. She was treated at a hospital and released. The 45-year-old gunman and the girlfriend and her 14-yearold daughter that he held hostage in their house all came away unharmed, police said.

affair wasn’t made public. Earlier, Barack Obama said Americans have much to be thankful for this Thanksgiving during Obama a holiday edition of his weekend radio and Internet address. Obama gave thanks for the country’s founders, the generations who followed and members of the military and their families for the sacrifices they make.

Evacuees returning

WILLARD, Ohio — Most families evacuated in northern Ohio after a train derailment and chemical spill were told they could expect to return home by late Thursday, but others could be kept away until late today. Residents in a limited area were allowed home Thanksgiving morning, and the city administration said it expected White House holiday most residents to be allowed WASHINGTON — President back home later in the day. There was no immediate estiBarack Obama and his family mate of the number of families paused Thursday to celebrate a quiet Thanksgiving at the White who returned or who might be evacuated longer. House. An area of more than 425 Some previous presidents have preferred to spend the holi- homes was evacuated after the Tuesday night train derailment day at Camp David, the secluded Maryland mountaintop damaged a railcar that leaked styrene monomer, a flammable retreat, but the Obamas have liquid that is used to make varimore often chosen to have dinous plastic and rubber products. ner at the Executive Mansion. The guest list for the private The Associated Press

Briefly: World China sends warplanes into defense zone BEIJING — The state news agency is reporting that China has sent warplanes into its newly declared maritime air defense zone. The flights Thursday came after South Korean and Japanese flights through the zone added to the international defiance Shen of rules Beijing said it has imposed in the East China Sea. China’s air force spokesman Shen Jinke said several fighter jets and an early warning aircraft were sent on normal air patrols in the zone Thursday. He was quoted by the state news agency Xinhua. Shen described the flights as “a defensive measure and in line with international common practices.” He said China’s air force would remain on high alert and will take measures to protect the country’s airspace.

1 dies in Cairo rally CAIRO — Egyptian security forces used tear gas and water cannons Thursday to disperse students and supporters of the country’s ousted Islamist president as they rallied outside a Cairo university, sparking

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clashes that killed one person. Supporters of toppled President Mohammed Morsi protested at Cairo University over a harsh court verdict Wednesday against a group of young female protesters. The demonstrators later left the university’s campus and marched down a major street, sparking a confrontation with police. At least one student was killed in the clashes, said a security official. Eight were injured by either tear gas inhalation or during clashes with security forces, Health Ministry official Khaled el-Khatib said.

Pope seeks closer look VATICAN CITY — Pope Francis on Thursday named his top assistant to look into the work of two commissions of inquiry he set up last summer to investigate the finances of the troubled Vatican bank and Holy See administration. A Vatican statement said papal secretary Monsignor Alfred Xuereb will be Francis’ delegate, “keeping his eye on the committees and keeping him informed in collaboration with the secretariat of state on their working procedures and possible initiatives.” The Vatican spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombardi, said the aim was purely to smooth communication between the pope and the commissions as they intensify their work ahead of meetings between the pope and his eight cardinal advisers. The Associated Press


LOW-FLYING SPIDEY The Spider-Man balloon is flown low because of wind activity during the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade in New York on Thursday. After fears the balloons could be grounded if sustained winds exceeded 23 mph, Snoopy, Spider-Man and the rest of the iconic balloons received the all-clear.

Lack of doctors may stress health care law doctors around the country. Medicaid for years has struggled with a shortage of doctors willing to accept its low reimbursement rates and red tape, forcing many patients to wait for care, particularly from specialists like Mazer. BY ABBY GOODNOUGH Yet in just five weeks, millions THE NEW YORK TIMES of additional Americans will be SAN DIEGO — Dr. Ted Mazer covered by the program, many of is one of the few ear, nose and them older people with an array throat specialists in this region of health problems. who treat low-income people on 9 million more Medicaid, so many of his patients travel long distances to see him. The Congressional Budget But now, as California’s Medic- Office predicts that 9 million peoaid program is preparing for a ple will gain coverage through major expansion under President Medicaid next year alone. Barack Obama’s health care law, In many of the 26 states Mazer says he cannot accept addi- expanding the program, the newly tional patients under the govern- eligible have been flocking to sign ment insurance program for a up. simple reason: Community clinics, which It does not pay enough. typically provide primary care but “It’s a bad situation that is not specialty care, have expanded likely to be made worse,” he said. and hired more medical staff His view is shared by many members to meet the anticipated

Millions more joining rolls for Medicaid

wave of new patients. And managed-care companies are recruiting more doctors, nurse practitioners and other professionals into their networks, sometimes offering higher pay if they improve care while keeping costs down. But it is far from clear that the demand can be met, experts say. In California, with the nation’s largest Medicaid population, many doctors say they are already overwhelmed and unable to take on more low-income patients. Dr. Hector Flores, a primary care doctor in East Los Angeles whose practice has 26,000 patients, more than a third of whom are on Medicaid, said he could accommodate an additional 1,000 Medicaid patients at most. “There could easily be 10,000 patients looking for us, and we’re just not going to be able to serve them,” said Flores, who is also chairman of the family medicine department at White Memorial Medical Center in Los Angeles.

Comet ISON apparently doesn’t survive its slingshot around sun THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Once billed as the comet of the century, Comet ISON apparently was no match for the sun. Scientists said images from NASA spacecraft showed the comet approaching for a slingshot around the sun Thursday, but just a trail of dust coming out on the other side. “It does seem like Comet ISON probably hasn’t survived this jour-

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ney,” U.S. Navy solar researcher Karl Battams said in a Google blog. Phil Plait, an astronomer who runs the “Bad Astronomy” blog, agreed, saying: “I don’t think the comet made it.” Still, he said, it wouldn’t be all bad news if the 4.5-billion-year-old space rock broke up into pieces, because astronomers might be able to study them and learn more about comets.

“This is a time capsule looking back at the birth of the solar system,” Plait said. The comet was two-thirds of a mile wide as it got within 1 million miles of the sun, which in space terms basically means grazing it. NASA solar physicist Alex Young said it will take a few hours to confirm ISON’s demise, but admitted that things were not looking good for the celestial body.

. . . more news to start your day

Nation: Mega Millions lotto pot at $230 million

Nation: DNA tests used to nab dog doo-doo culprits

World: 7 die in Iran quake but nuclear plant unhurt

World: Stadium damage clouds soccer tournament

THE JACKPOT FOR tonight’s multistate Mega Millions lotto game — played in Washington and 44 other jurisdictions — will rise to $230 million. To win, your $1 ticket must hit the five numbers plus the Mega Ball sixth number from among a total of 75 numbers. Those odds are 1 in 259 million, say Washington State Lottery officials. The winner or sharing winners can take the $230 million jackpot, disbursed in a 26-year annuity after taxes, or walk away with a lump-sum pre-tax cash prize of $125 million, the officials said. Since October, Mega Millions has had higher secondary prize amounts.

MASSACHUSETTS APARTMENT AND condo managers are turning to DNA testing to identify the culprits who don’t clean up after their dogs. It’s the latest twist in the long-running struggle to keep canine waste off lawns, hallways, elevators and other common areas of animal-friendly community buildings. DNA monitoring has yielded immediate and dramatic results in the condominium community of Devon Wood. Knoxville, Tenn.-based BioPet Vet Lab, which specializes in testing DNA from dog poop to identify offending animals, has started taking client doo-doo from throughout the U.S. and Canada.

AN EARTHQUAKE WITH a preliminary magnitude of 5.6 struck a town Thursday in southern Iran, killing seven people while causing no damage at the country’s only nuclear power plant, state television reported. The U.S. Geological Survey said the temblor struck 8.7 miles northeast of Borazjan and 38 miles north of the Bushehr nuclear power plant. The website for state television carried a statement from the plant’s operators saying it sustained no damage in the quake. Bushehr province Gov. Fereidoun Hasanvand told state television that 45 people were injured.

WORLD SOCCER GOVERNING body FIFA said it was assessing the extent of damage to the Brazilian stadium hosting the 2014 World Cup opener as officials inspected the grounds Thursday to determine what may have caused the deadly accident. Two workers were killed Wednesday when a crane collapsed and a 500-ton metal structure toppled over part of the stadium in Sao Paulo, aggravating already urgent worries that Brazil won’t be ready for soccer’s showcase. Brazilian news reports blamed the decision to raise the last missing piece of roofing Wednesday despite soft earth from several days of heavy rains.





Ridge Road on weekend-only schedule Mountaintop play area still lacking white winter mantle PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, Sundays and Monday holidays from Dec. 7 through March 30. More information about the Hurricane Ridge downhill ski and snowboard area is available at Opportunities for cross-country skiers and snowshoe walkers range from open meadows near the visitor center to extreme terrain in the park’s wilderness backcountry. The park suggests that anyone skiing or snowshoeing beyond the immediate Hurricane Ridge area sign in at the registration box in the Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center and be prepared for steep terrain and the possibility of avalanches. Information about ski and snowshoe routes and trails is available at park visitor centers, the park website or the park’s visitor newspaper, Olympic Bugler. During the winter, a private charter service that is not affiliated with the park offers rides to and from Hurricane Ridge every day that it is open. All Points Charters & Tours departs at 9 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. from The Landing mall on Railroad Avenue in Port Angeles and returns from the Ridge at 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. An additional pickup is at the Vern Burton Community Center at Fourth and Peabody streets in Port Angeles. The fee is $20 for adults and $10 for children 12 and younger, with those younger than 6 admitted free. The park entry fee is an additional $5 for those in the van. Phone 360-460-7131 to make a reservation.

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — Although the ground is brown and barren at Hurricane Ridge, the road to the popular winter playground south of Port Angeles begins its winter season today. Hurricane Ridge Road will be open Fridays through Sundays and on Monday holidays through March 30, weather permitting. As of Thursday, only 6 inches of snow was recorded at Hurricane Ridge, which is 17 miles south of Port Angeles. But that can change quickly. And when it does, the road may be closed until the storm blows over and the road is plowed. All vehicles, including those with four-wheel drive, must carry tire chains when traveling above the Heart o’ the Hills entrance station until April 1 in case the weather changes while visitors are enjoying the sights and activities at the 5,242-foot elevation. Whether to open Hurricane Ridge Road is a decision made each Friday, Saturday and Sunday throughout the winter season and is based on staff assessment of road and weather conditions, along with forecasts and information from the National Weather Service and the Northwest Avalanche Center, the park said. The Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center is open when the road is open, with restrooms, exhibits, park film and a warming area. The Hurricane Ridge snack bar and ski shop, with both ski and snowshoe rentals, will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, Sundays and holiday Mondays beginning this Saturday through March 30. Park entrance fees are $15 for a vehicle, $5 for an individual or $30 for an annual pass. Other attractions Ranger-led snowshoe walks will not be offered this winter. Other opportunities in the The Hurricane Ridge ski, park in the winter range from snowboard and tubing areas will indoor comforts — such as ocean

A still from the webcam at the Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center on Thursday morning shows very little snow has fallen at the popular winter sports area.

storm-watching from the Kalaloch Lodge along the park’s Pacific Coast or lakeside dining at Lake Crescent Lodge — to outdoor excursions, camping and hiking. “Every season at Olympic brings its own magic, and for the prepared visitor, winter can be an excellent time to experience the many facets of the park,” Superintendent Sarah Creachbaum said. Creachbaum also said the park is using caution in spending. “When the government shutdown ended [in October], Congress provided funds to operate the parks through Jan. 15,” she said. Final funding for 2014 won’t be resolved until then, she said. “In this uncertain environment, we are aiming to provide services to our winter visitors while ensuring we have adequate funding in reserve for summer when we have our highest visitation,” Creachbaum said.

On the coast Kalaloch Lodge is open yearround and offers overnight lodging, a dining room and a gift shop. More information is available at Kalaloch, Mora and Ozette campgrounds are open throughout the winter. Both Kalaloch and Mora campgrounds have running water and flush toilets; vault toilets are

available in the Ozette campground. The park suggest that visitors check a current tide table and weather report before venturing onto the beach and stay away from beach logs, which are easily tossed by waves. The Forks Information Station is closed for the season.

In the woods Lake Crescent Lodge has extended its season this year and offers overnight lodging, a dining room and a gift shop through Dec. 31. For more information, visit The Hoh Rain Forest area, with walking trails and a campground, remains open throughout the winter, weather permitting. Running water and flush toilets remain in operation in the Hoh Campground. The Hoh Rain Forest Visitor Center will be closed for the season Monday and will be reopened in early March. The Quinault Graves Creek Campground is open through the winter, with vault toilets available. The Sol Duc Road and campground remain open, weather and road conditions permitting, throughout the winter. Snow accumulations may cause the road to be closed for

extended time periods. Vault toilets are available in the campground. The Sol Duc Hot Springs Resort is closed for the season and will reopen in March. The Elwha Valley and Elwha Campground remain open, with vault toilets available at the campground. Heart o’ the Hills Campground is open with running water and flush toilets available. Snow accumulation may cause the campground to become walk-in only. The Staircase area is open; the campground is open for walk-in camping only. Vault toilets are available in the campground.

For more information Current information about the road to Hurricane Ridge south of Port Angeles is posted on the park website at and on the hotline at 360-5653131. Current weather information is available at the Olympic National Park Visitor Center in Port Angeles, open daily from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. It will be closed Dec. 25. More information about visiting Hurricane Ridge and other areas of the park is available at, at the park’s Facebook page and by following “HRWinterAccess” on Twitter.


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PORT ANGELES — The Rainbow Alliance, a new club for gay, lesbian, transgender, bisexual and asexual students at Peninsula College, will hold a World AIDS Day candlelight vigil at 5:30 p.m. Sunday in downtown Port Angeles. Everyone is welcome to join the gathering in honor of people who lost their lives in the fight against AIDS, said Crystal Wayman, president of the Rainbow Alliance. Participants are invited to wear red, the color symbolizing support for those living with HIV, the virus that causes AIDS. The alliance will provide


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Good to Go Grocery of Port Angeles is sponsoring hot tea and coffee to keep vigil participants warm, Wayman said. Donations will be accepted to benefit local AIDS education and testing at Planned Parenthood of the Great Northwest’s Port Angeles health center.

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Also related to World AIDS Day, Planned Parenthood will offer free HIV testing next week. On the North Olympic Peninsula, tests will be available at the organization’s clinics at 426 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, and at 675 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, starting Monday and continuing through next Friday, Dec. 6. For more about World AIDS Day, observed Dec. 1 around the globe since 1988, visit www.WorldAIDS For information about the Rainbow Alliance, email adviser Janet Lucas at or Wayman at crystal.wayman@

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candles for the vigil at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets. “We are gathering to honor those lost and to raise awareness,” Wayman said. “We want to spread the word that AIDS isn’t just a gay disease and is one that all human beings should be aware of.”





Forum to help with holiday de-stressing PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

therapy called Healing Touch since 2010. Burdick will teach some simple techniques to prevent or self-heal holiday burnout. WOW! Working on Wellness is a health education program of the Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic at 777 N. Fifth Ave. The clinic provides basic urgent care and chronic health care services to uninsured community members. It is supported by more than 70 volunteers, including physicians, other professional health care providers and laypersons, as well as private and public donations. The basic urgent care clinic is open at 5 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays. For more information, phone 360-582-0218.

SEQUIM — Dr. Penny Burdick of Mandala Healing Touch will present a free WOW! Working on Wellness Forum titled “Overwhelmed by the Holidays? De-stress with Healing Touch” on Wednesday, Dec. 11. The forum will be at 2:30 p.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 North Blake Ave., a new location for the wellness forums.

Certified practitioner Burdick is a Healing Touch-certified practitioner who retired two years ago after serving for three decades as a holistic family physician. An eight-year Sequim resident, she has been practicing the form of energy


Cultural and natural resources student Dylan Bennett does some cleanup work at the Peabody Creek area while scouting the area prior to the volunteer work party.

Briefly . . .

Work party slated for lower Peabody Creek

Washington St. in Serenity Square, across the parking lot from Serenity Thrift Store. The resource center will be open from 11 a.m. to SEQUIM — Sherburne 1 p.m., with refreshments Road will be closed Monday and door prize drawings. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Access to the lower Peabody Port Angeles. “This is an opportunity through Dec. 10 for conCreek site is from behind the “We will be removing noxious PORT ANGELES — Volunteers for the community to get struction, according to the motorcycle shop on Peabody Street weeds and trash,” said instructor are needed to remove weeds and Sequim School District, acquainted with what we near Second Street. trash from the banks of lower Pea- Dan Lieberman. which has created an alter- have to offer to assist peoParticipants should look for the body Creek on Monday. nate route for its kinderple who experience housing red Salmon Coalition signs. Gloves, tools provided The invitation to volunteers for garten bus. crises, and also for landFor more information, contact the work party, set from 12:45 p.m. Clallam County comlords, property managers Gloves and tools will be proJamie Valadez at jvaladez@port to 4 p.m., was issued by students in missioners authorized the and volunteers to learn vided by Feiro Marine Life Center or Lieberman at the cultural and natural resources temporary closing of some about how we can work and North Olympic Salmon class offered through the North roads by the state Departtogether,” said Serenity or 360-670-5167. Olympic Peninsula Skills Center in tion, he said. ment of Transportation to House Deputy Director allow them to be regraded Kim Leach. to align them with the new In addition, the agency grade of U.S. Highway 101 is looking to master lease a during the state’s $90 milduplex or two apartments lion highway widening project between Port Ange- suitable for temporary family housing. les and Sequim. For more information, The Sequim School Discontact the resource center trict has developed an alternate route for the Tur- coordinator, Virginia Klein, tle Bus for kindergartners at 360-477-4918 or Voting took place in perAfter the recall voting dent creates an open seat during the work. BY ARWYN RICE The regular stop at 777 son at the meeting. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS was complete, a vote was on the Business Committee, For more information When asked whether called for two candidates which consists of the tribal Sherburne Road will be at about Serenity House, visit TAHOLAH — Quinault Sharp should be recalled who accepted nominations council and the four execu- the corner of Sherburne www.serenityhouseclallam. Nation President Fawn during the recall election, for the newly vacant vice- tives: president, vice presi- and Atterberry at 7:27 a.m. org, email serenity@olypen. Sharp survived a recall 138 tribal members voted to dent, secretary and trea- Other changes are posted presidential position. com or phone 360-452election, along with most of remove her, while 211 voted on the district’s website at surer. Mail was nominated but 7224. the members of the current to keep her in her position The annual general Peninsula Daily News Quinault tribal executive as president. Five voters declined to run for the office For more information, from which he had just council meeting will be held body. abstained. March 28-29 in Taholah, phone 360-582-3274. been removed. “I deeply appreciate this Follow the PDN on when elections for four of Voters chose Gina James, vote of confidence by the Vice president removed the seven council positions Open house slated who currently holds PosiQuinault membership,” SEQUIM — Serenity Vice President Andrew tion 5 on the council, over will be held. Sharp said. ________ House of Clallam County Tribal member Coni Wil- Mail was removed from James DeLaCruz Sr., with son triggered the recall office, with 196 votes to 186 voting for James and 61 Reporter Arwyn Rice can be will host an open house FACEBOOK TWITTER election by presenting a recall and 152 to retain for DeLaCruz. reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Saturday, Dec. 7, at the The vacant seat created 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula Sequim Housing Resource Peninsula Daily pendailynews recall petition to the council him. Six voters abstained. Center, now at 583 W. Mail will be replaced as by James’ rise to vice presi- with the required 50 signaVice President by tribal tures. According to the tribal council member Gina newsletter, Nugguam, it James. visit us on facebook Treasurer Larry Ralston was the first time there had been a recall effort for an retained his position, with Personal Design Consultation 232 votes in support and entire executive body. Premium Fly Fishing Archival Custom Framing The newsletter did not 119 votes to remove him Gear detail the issues behind the from the tribal government. Preserve what you Cherish Classes recall. Three voters abstained. We’ll present it with Style There were 440 tribal Secretary Latosha Gift Certificates members registered to vote Underwood also survived Mon. - Fri.: 9:30-5:30 Saturday: 10:00 4:00 in the election held Nov. 16 the vote, with 79 voting for 625 E. Front at a special general council removal and 267 votes to (360) 394-1599 Port Angeles , WA 98362 meeting at the Taholah retain her services. Eight 360-565-0308 School building. voters abstained.

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Peninsula College President Luke Robins, left, and Bates Technical College President Ron Langrell sign an agreement for admitting graduates of the Tacoma Bates college into the Peninsula College’s bachelor of applied science in management program.

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Bates alumni can pursue PC degree Colleges’ pact provides for bachelor’s program PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Graduates of Bates Technical College in Tacoma now can be admitted into a bachelor’s program at Peninsula College in Port Angeles. The presidents of the two colleges — Luke Robins of Peninsula College and Ron Langrell of Bates — signed a memorandum of understanding Nov. 15 that provides an articulation program for admitting Bates graduates into Peninsula College’s bachelor of applied

science in management program. “The agreement provides an opportunity for Bates students to make a seamless and cost-effective transition to a bachelor’s program,” Robins said. “It is an important step in providing additional educational pathways for technical college graduates to earn four-year degrees.” Said Langrell: “This new relationship with Peninsula College provides current and former Bates student gradu-

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Nearshore eco-value focus of 2 PA forums 2-hour meetings slated Thursday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The economic value of nearshore systems will be the topic of two public forums Thursday. The two-hour forums on the Central Strait Ecosystem Services Valuation Pilot Project that is conducted in Clallam County will be at 2 p.m. and 6 p.m. in the commissioners’ meeting room at the courthouse.

Nearshore ecosystems The forums will introduce an analysis of the economic value of the central Clallam County nearshore ecosystems, according to the Coastal Watershed Institute, Earth Economics and Clallam County, which is presenting the forums. The term “nearshore” refers to the region of land extending between the shoreline and the beginning of the offshore zone. The next day, the Strait of Juan de Fuca Ecosystem Recovery Network will be

updated on that project and the Watershed Stewardship Resource Center Pilot Project in Jefferson County during a quarterly meeting. The Dec. 6 meeting, which is open to the public, will be from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in the Clallam County commissioners’ meeting room, Room 160, at the county courthouse at 223 E. Fourth St. At the quarterly meeting, speakers will tell about the next steps for the two North Olympic Peninsula projects. The watershed stewardship resource center project, funded by the federal Environmental Protection Agency, is based at the county Department of Community Development offices at 621 Sheridan St., Port Townsend. A major focus of the watershed resource center is to promote the use of lowimpact development, or LID, for stormwater management. The grant also funded

development of an LID demonstration garden at Albert Haller Playfields in Sequim through an agreement with the Clallam County Conservation District. The Strait ERN is one of the Puget Sound Partnership’s Local Integrating Organizations working to the Action Agenda for Puget Sound protection and recovery.

Strait Action Area The Strait Action Area encompasses much of Clallam and Jefferson counties extending from Cape Flattery near Neah Bay east to Point Wilson in Port Townsend on the North Olympic Peninsula. Information on the Puget Sound Partnership and the 2012-2013 Puget Sound Action Agenda can be found at www.psp.wa. gov. For more information on the fall quarterly meeting, email John Cambalik, Strait ERN coordinator, at Strait SoundEnvironmental@

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Holiday shopping, tree lighting scheduled in PA BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Santa Claus is coming to Port Angeles for a community tree lighting Saturday. The tree lighting ceremony at 5 p.m. — after a celebration begins at 4 p.m. at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets — will be the culmination of the day’s Hometown Holiday celebration sponsored by the Port Angeles Downtown Association. The Great Snowball Drop, in which “snowballs” can be redeemed for prizes, shopping specials and Winter Bucks, will be part of the Small Business Saturday celebration, which encourages “shopping small” after the day-after-Thanksgiving retail rush. Winter Bucks is a new twist this year. When a shopper spends $10 at any of more than 25 participating businesses, that person receives a $1 Winter Buck to spend at that same business in January. Some businesses will offer Winter Bucks only on Saturday, while some will offer them throughout the holiday shopping season, said Barbara Frederick, executive director of the Port Angeles Downtown Association, or PADA.

Great Snowball Drop At 3 p.m., 500 “snowballs” will be dropped from a firetruck into the parking lot east of Zak’s at 125 W. Front St. After the Great Snowball Drop, each person can grab up to three balls to be turned in for prizes at the businesses listed on the balls. At 4 p.m., the community tree-lighting celebration will begin warming up with performances by the Greywolf Elementary choir of Sequim and the Klahhane Cougar Cheer Squad, PADA said. Singer Charlie Ferris will serve as master of ceremonies. Santa will arrive sometime before 5 p.m., when the tree lights will be switched on. People attending the


Port Angeles Parks Department employee Elijah Hammel inspects the lights on the downtown Port Angeles Christmas tree Wednesday. The tree was being decorated with 120 strings of colored lights in time for Saturday evening’s tree lighting ceremony with treats, entertainment and a visit from Santa Claus. tree lighting are encouraged to bring donations for Toys for Tots or the Port Angeles Food Bank. Many stores are offering discounts and treats throughout their Saturday hours.

Small businesses The first Small Business Saturday was introduced by American Express in 2010 as a response to the Black Friday tradition, when hordes of shoppers descend on sales, often at big regional or national retail-

ers or malls, on the day after Thanksgiving. Small-business owners hope the campaign will take hold, and half the battle already is won, according to Frederick. “There is more of an awareness. People are wanting to spend their money at home,” Frederick said. “For a lot of small businesses, the whole holiday shopping season is right there up with the tourist season. It will sustain them through January and Feb-

ruary — the lean months,” Frederick said. It has already made a difference at one small business, Port Book and News, 104 E. First St. “We saw a slight increase in business on that Saturday last year,” said clerk Michael Dumas. The campaign initially was just for American Express cardholders, but it has spread so that smallbusiness awareness has gone far beyond credit card users, said Dumas, who works for Alan Turner.

1890 Francis Wilcox James House, the 1980 J.W. Griffiths House and the 1887 Captain Thomas Grant House. Tickets are $20 each before midnight Dec. 11 and $25 thereafter. Tickets are available at Vintage Hardware, 2000 Sims Way in Port Townsend, or online at

More details For more about the yuletide festival, sponsored by Olympic Peninsula Steam, email For more about Main Street, visit www.ptmain For more information about Small Business Saturday, visit http://tinyurl. com/PDN-Saturday. Small-business specials


Visit: Justices CONTINUED FROM A1 leagues to serve a second term as chief justice in Students from Port October 2012. When first elected in Townsend, Chimacum and Quilcene will be invited to 1992, she was the third the event, which is also woman to sit on the state open to anyone who is con- Supreme Court. She has sidering a law career or since been re-elected three who just wants to hear times. Since 1998, she has what the justices say, Gorchaired the Washington don said. “The kids will never State Gender and Justice have a better chance to ask Commission. Gordon, the vice chairthese questions of the juswoman of the Gender and tices,” Gordon said. “They can ask about Justice Commission, said what they will need to Madsen does not fit the think about if they want to stereotype of a chief justice. “If you were to get a start a law career and what it was like for them starting chief justice from central casting, he would be tall out.” The flag that will be pre- and have silver hair along sented is a replica of one with a booming voice,” she that flew over the Battle of said. “These women are very New Orleans in 1815. accessible,” Gordon said. “They are interesting and Replica of flag very gracious.” It originally was preOwens, a former Clalsented to Chambers by the lam County District Court Washington State Associa- judge, was the seventh tion for Justice in apprecia- woman to sit on the state tion of his 20 years of ser- Supreme Court when she vice on its board of directors was first elected to it in and was displayed in his 2000. She has since been chambers at the Temple of re-elected twice. Justice in Olympia for 12 She joined the court years. after serving 19 years in Chambers, who lives in Forks as the District Court Issaquah, is in ill health, judge for Western Clallam according to his blog. He is County. not expected to attend the She also served as the ceremony. Quileute tribe’s chief judge He is making the gift to for five years and chief Jefferson County because judge of the Lower Elwha of its name — its connec- S’Klallam tribe for more tion with Thomas Jefferson than six years. — and “because he really likes this old courthouse,” Session for attorneys Gordon said. At 11 a.m., prior to the Since the flag is a replica, the date of its manu- ceremony, Owens will offer facture is unknown, but it a continuing legal educais kept in a shadowbox for tion session on ethics in the its protection, Gordon said. Board of County CommisSuperior Court Judge sioners’ chambers that is Keith Harper has not yet open to practicing attorneys For more information, determined its permanent email Jefferson County Bar location, Gordon said. Madsen, who lives in Association President Paul at justice Pierce County, was unani- Richmond mously elected by her col-

Meal: Welcome CONTINUED FROM A1 by St. Mary’s. The public also was welJenkins said that 25 peo- come at a community feast ple volunteered to help in Brinnon, where about 50 serve the meal. were serviced last year. “We had other people The free meal began at who wanted to volunteer 3 p.m. Thanksgiving Day. but we had to turn them ________ away,” he said. The meal was free but Jefferson County Editor Charlie donations were collected at Bermant can be reached at 360the door, Jenkins said, 385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula with any overages covered dailynews.

Briefly: State

Small: Wrapping, homes tour CONTINUED FROM A1 those who want to wrap their own package, while Port Townsend has par- assistance will be provided ticipated in National Small as a fundraiser. More holiday events are Business Saturday since planned in December. 2010. Mullen said not all of the A community tree-lightparticipating stores accept ing ceremony, with caroling the cards, but the promo- and a visit from Santa tions and support provided Claus, will take place at by the corporation benefit 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, the entire town. at Haller Fountain, WashAmerican Express has ington and Taylor streets. supplied 400 tote bags to be The following Saturday, distributed throughout the Dec. 14, will be the Victoday. rian Yuletide Festival from Participating merchants 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. at World’s have agreed to offer special End, 1020 Water St. deals all day and stay open Visitors can speak with later for the event, Mullen Father Christmas, eat said. snacks and help deck the halls as performers sing, Wrapping stations play and recite holiday Two “do-it-yourself ” favorites. On the same day, a Victowrapping stations will operate throughout the day at rian Holiday Homes Tour is Uptown Nutrition, 1002 set from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. at Lawrence St., and at 911 three decorated residences. The annual tour sponWater St. in the space left vacant by Artisans in Tay- sored by the Victorian Society in America Northwest lor. Wrapping supplies will chapter will feature three be available at no charge for Port Townsend homes: the

(J) — FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013

also are planned Saturday in Sequim and Port Angeles. Both communities also will welcome Santa to community tree-lighting ceremonies. Santa is due in Sequim at 2 p.m. at Centennial Plaza at the corner of Sequim Avenue and Washington Street, and the city’s community Christmas tree will be lit at 5 p.m. in Bank of America Park across the street. The Port Angeles treelighting celebration will begin at 4 p.m. at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets.

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SEATTLE — Seattle police said detectives SPOKANE — A Spoarrested a 32-year-old kane County animal welRenton man Tuesday as a fare agency said one of suspect in the shooting more than 60 horses seized death of a woman on the earlier this month from an Burke Gilman biking and area ranch has died. walking trail. The Spokane County Police said the suspect Regional Animal Protection was identified through Service said the 5-monthinvestigative work. old foal was an orphan. He was jailed for invesThe emaciated foal was tigation of murder and a found Nov. 15 at Janice drug charge. Hickerson’s ranch. A passer-by on the trail The Spokesman-Review near the Lake Washington reported that there is a Ship Canal Oct. 4 found warrant for Hickerson’s ________ arrest on charges of animal the body of 26-year-old Jowanna Gooden. Jefferson County Editor Charlie cruelty and confinement in She was shot in the an unsafe manner. Bermant can be reached at 360The welfare agency said head. 385-2335 or at cbermant@ more than 25 horses were The Associated Press




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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, November 29-30, 2013 PAGE


When the monarch didn’t appear Delaware, who has long warned of the perils of disappearing insects. ON THE FIRST of November, “We notice the monarch and when Mexicans celebrate a holibees because they are iconic day called the Day of the Dead, insects,” he said. some also celebrate the millions of “But what do you think is hapmonarch butterflies that, without pening to everything else?” fail, fly to the mountainous fir forA big part of it is the way the ests of central Mexico on that day. United States farms. They are believed to be souls of As the price of corn has soared the dead, returned. in recent years, driven by federal This year, for or the first time subsidies for biofuels, farmers in memory, the monarch butterhave expanded their fields. flies didn’t come, at least not on That has meant plowing every the Day of the Dead. scrap of earth that can grow a They began to straggle in a corn plant, including millions of week later than usual, in recordacres of land once reserved in a low numbers. federal program for conservation Last year’s low of 60 million purposes. now seems great compared with Another major cause is farmthe fewer than three million that ing with Roundup, a herbicide have shown up so far this year. that kills virtually all plants Some experts fear that the except crops that are genetically spectacular migration could be modified to survive it. near collapse. As a result, millions of acres of “It does not look good,” said native plants, especially milkLincoln P. Brower, a monarch weed, an important source of necexpert at Sweet Briar College in tar for many species, and vital for Virginia. monarch butterfly larvae, have It is only the latest bad news been wiped out. about the dramatic decline of One study showed that Iowa insect populations. Another insect in serious trou- has lost almost 60 percent of its milkweed, and another found 90 ble is the wild bee, which has percent was gone. “The agriculthousands of species. tural landscape has been sterilNicotine-based pesticides ized,” said Brower. called neonicotinoids are impliThe loss of bugs is no small cated in their decline, but even if they were no longer used, experts matter. Insects help stitch together the say, bees, monarchs and many web of life with essential services, other species of insect would still breaking plants down into organic be in serious trouble. matter, for example, and dispersThat’s because of another ing seeds. major factor that has not been They are a prime source of widely recognized: the precipitous food for birds. loss of native vegetation across Critically, some 80 percent of the United States. our food crops are pollinated by “There’s no question that the insects, primarily the 4,000 or so loss of habitat is huge,” said species of the flying dust mops Douglas Tallamy, a professor of called bees. entomology at the University of


ties one sterile lawn and farm field at a time. Tallamy, a longtime evangelizer for native plants, and the author of one of the movement’s manuals, Bringing Nature Home, says it’s a cause everyone with a garden or yard can serve. And he says support for it needs to develop quickly to slow down the worsening crisis in biodiversity. When the Florida Department of Transportation last year mowed down roadside wildflowers where monarch butterflies fed on their epic migratory journey, “there was a huge outcry,” said “All of them are in trouble,” the health of bugs. Some monEleanor Dietrich, a wildflower said Marla Spivak, a professor of archs, when afflicted with paraapiculture at the University of sites, seek out more toxic types of activist in Florida. So much so, transportation Minnesota. milkweed because they kill the officials created a new policy that Farm fields are not the only parasites. problem. Around the world people Bees use medicinal resins from left insect habitat un-mowed. That means reversing the have replaced diverse natural aspen and willow trees that are hegemony of chemically green habitat with the biological deserts antifungal, antimicrobial and that are roads, parking lots and antiviral, to line their nests and to lawns. “If you’ve got just lawn grass, bluegrass lawns. fight infection and diseases. you’ve got nothing,” said Mace Meanwhile, the plants people “Bees scrape off the resins Vaughan of the Xerces Society, a choose for their yards are appeal- from the leaves, which is kind of leading organization in insect coning for showy colors or shapes, not awesome, stick them on their servation. for their ecological role. back legs and take them home,” “But as soon as you create a Studies show that native oak said Spivak. front yard wildflower meadow, trees in the mid-Atlantic states Besides pesticides and lack of you go from an occasional honeyhost as many as 537 species of habitat, the other big problem bee to a lawn that might be full of caterpillars, which are important bees face is disease. But these 20 or 30 species of bees and butfood for birds and other insects. problems are not separate. terflies and monarchs.” Willows come in second with “Say you have a bee with First and foremost, said Tal456 species. Ginkgo, on the other viruses,” and they are run-down, lamy, a home for bugs is a matter hand, which is not native, supSpivak said. of food security. ports three species, and zelkova, “And they are in a food desert “If the bees were to truly disan exotic plant used to replace and have to fly a long distance, appear, we would lose 80 percent elm trees that died from disease, and when you find food it has of the plants,” he said. supports none. complicated neurotoxins and the “That is not an option. That’s a So the shelves are nearly bare immune system just goes ‘uh-uh.’ huge problem for mankind.” for bugs and birds. “Or they become disoriented ________ Native trees are not only groand can’t find their way home. It’s cery stores, but insect pharmacies too many stressors all at once.” Jim Robbins, author of The as well. There are numerous organiza- Man Who Planted Trees. wrote Trees and other plants have tions and individuals dedicated to this article for The New York rebuilding native plant communi- Times. beneficial chemicals essential to

Peninsula Voices will be remedied by talkWhat Secretary of State show appearances, John Kerry referred to as a speeches or Jay Carney “fail safe” representation of press corps discussion. But they will try. our nuclear checks-and-balBrian W. Lawson, ances agreement with Iran Chimacum epitomizes the degree of ignorance this supremely disingenuous White House Paramedic case administration believes we, I am deeply offended, the people, possess. not only by the public punThis is the same admin- ishment of the paramedic istration claiming to be [“Ex-Paramedic Charged In either uninformed or misDrug Case,” PDN, Nov. 24] informed about a whole but a harsher punishment slew of domestic atrocities for his family. within our federal governWe are neighbors of ment, and we are to believe Paul [Rynearson] and his a secretive and hostile regime on the other side of family. Most of the neighbors the globe can be more sucliving here for the past 12 cessfully managed? years have received assisAll prior failures and tance from Paul. misrepresentations of this On several occasions, he extremely partisan adminhas done some heavy lifting istration will pale in comfor my husband and me. firefighters and their parison to the cataclysmic Every year, he hosts a families. consequences of a nuclearOur street also enjoyed armed Iran, none of which fun Halloween party for


AND EMAIL with his children at their home and plays with them and neighbors’ children. I wish to offer Paul and family a sincere thank-you for years as a good neighbor, and offer up prayers and support for Paul and family. Shame on the PDN. Shirley Voigt, Sequim

Nuclear deal

Paul’s efforts, as we see the children as they come by each home for tricks or

treats. Paul is a good and loving father who works

EDITOR’S NOTE: Paul Rynearson, a former Clallam County Fire District No. 3 paramedic, was charged Nov. 15 with burglary and theft after a small plastic box containing painkillers was discovered missing from the district’s Sequim fire station. Rynearson will be arraigned on charges of second-degree burglary and third-degree theft at 9 a.m. Dec. 6 in Clallam County Superior Court.

‘Digital currency’ wave of the future? BY NICK BILTON

THIS HAS BEEN quite the week for the peer-to-peer digital currencies. Exactly nine days ago, Bitcoin, the digital cryptocurrency, was trading at about $615, but early Wednesday morning it had passed $1,000 on Mt.Gox, the leading Bitcoin exchange, setting a new high. This pushed Bitcoin’s market capitalization to over $11 billion. Not bad for a something that came out of thin air. But the rise of Bitcoin is not happening in a vacuum. It seems the value of almost all cryptocurrencies (and there are several

dozen of them) has been growing rapidly over the last week. According to coinmarketcap. com, which monitors cryptocurrencies, Litecoin, a similar but more easily created currency, has risen 60 percent in the last 24 hours alone, bringing its market capitalization to $644 million. Another currency called PeerCoin is up 30 percent since Tuesday, now worth more than $75 million. Namecoin, Feathercoin, Megacoin, Infinitecoin and others are all up double-digit percentage points, too. These other currencies are all vying to become the next Bitcoin,












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

racing to be seen as a viable online alternative to cash. A number of Bitcoin investors and cryptocurrency enthusiasts have teamed up to create a “Bitcoin Black Friday,” where hundreds of retailers and charities, including OkCupid, an online dating service, City Wine Cellar, Reddit and GOOD Magazine, which promotes progress, will accept the currency on Black Friday. (The “coin” doesn’t exist physically: it is a virtual currency that exists only as a computer file. (It can be spent, sold and moved around anonymously online. It’s not tied to any government or central bank and can be

used anywhere in the world. (The first Bitcoin was created in 2009, and there are currently 12 million Bitcoins. (New Bitcoins are generated by computers that are rewarded for solving complex math problems in a process called “mining.” (You can buy Bitcoins from others on the Internet, or through international exchanges like Mt. Gox in Tokyo, via a credit card or bank draft.) Last week Bitcoin took a major step toward the mainstream as federal authorities signaled their willingness to accept it as a legitimate payment alternative. But not everyone is bullish on

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

these currencies. Edward Hadas, economics editor at Reuters Breakingviews, says he thinks that Bitcoin, and, by proxy, other similar tokenbased denominations, will fail. “Bitcoin exemplifies some of the problems of private money: “Its value is uncertain, its legal status is unclear, and it could easily become valueless if users lose faith,” Hadas wrote. “And even if Bitcoin were to succeed, governments would either ban it or take over the system.”

________ Nick Bilton is a reporter for The New York Times.

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ PAUL GOTTLIEB, Commentary editor, 360-452-2345, ext. 5060 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506



Pigskin dramas play like Austen novel I DREAMED OF Peyton Manning. In my dream, I was Maureen trying to shield Dowd him from the bitter wind in Foxborough. But he still looked like a frozen block of ice, with a red nose and watery eyes. Yet it was so much better than my usual nightmares about President Ted Cruz that I wondered why I hadn’t started watching football a long time ago. When my sports-crazy family would drone on about football at holidays, I would sometimes slip into a bedroom to take a break with Jane Austen. I had no interest in hearing about sulky brutes cracking heads. When we were children, my brother christened my kittens with the names of Redskins linebackers and slammed their little heads together — until I caught him. I was worried about concussions long before it became a cause célèbre. Kitty-cussions. Re-reading Austen, I could get lost in a fascinating honeycomb of relationships. I could delve into a rigid maledominated hierarchical society with pompous wealthy overlords and opportunistic strivers and alluring young protagonists faltering with immature misjudgments and public opprobrium. Then the Redskins drafted Robert Griffin III, with his gladiator glamour, and I was suddenly a fan, getting irate when my niece’s birthday party was scheduled during the Redskins-Cowboys game. And funnily enough, I was soon getting lost in a fascinating honeycomb of relationships.

I was delving into a rigid male-dominated hierarchical society with pompous wealthy overlords and opportunistic strivers and alluring young protagonists faltering with immature misjudgments and public opprobrium. Austen would have been amused at last year’s Super Bowl between the coaching Harbaugh brothers, especially the moment when John Harbaugh, identifying himself only as “John from Baltimore,” phoned into a press conference with his parents to ask, “Is it true that both of you like Jim better than John?” The 19th-century author of Emma, the best makeover story ever, would have marveled at the macho makeover saga in Miami with the thuggish Richie Incognito trying to harden the brainy, viola-playing, Stanford-educated Jonathan Martin — the “bully” and the “baby,” as Mike Ditka curtly called them. The 22-year-old RGIII swept into town like Emma Woodhouse, “handsome, clever and rich,” as Austen wrote of her 20-year-old title character, but spoiled by “the power of having rather too much her own way, and a disposition to think a little too well of herself.” Like Emma and Elizabeth Bennet, RGIII has gone through humbling experiences. He went from being cheered as a magical quarterback and magnetic leader to being belittled as a collegelevel player and blame-shifter. The Washington Post’s Sally Jenkins upbraided RGIII, once hailed as “Cool Hand Luke,” for acting like “an unteachable know-it-all.” When RGIII kept getting sacked and knocked down on Monday playing the San Francisco 49ers, he was left on the ground alone as his linemen walked away without helping him up, as they did last year. The poor guy even got painfully kicked in the groin, or the

“wedding tackle,” as it was called on the Mike & Mike show, causing the ref to snicker and a fan to tweet, “Well there goes RG4.” Afterward, Ahmad Brooks, a 49ers linebacker, said that “everybody can see” that RGIII has “the heart of a warrior” but should not be playing, given his tender knee in the bulky brace. RG3-and-8, as some began calling him mockingly, could not stop miming his disgust at a nonexistent offensive line, a cold father-and-son coaching team who are not sympatico with their star, and the cacophony of critics. After the game, the quarterback denied an NFL Network report that he did not want the team to review films of his bad plays. “People are trying to character-assassinate me, and it’s unfortunate,” a dejected RGIII said, echoing Mike Shanahan. On ESPN, Herm Edwards, a former Kansas City Chiefs coach, talked about RGIII’s eroded trust in his coaches using an expression that would fit right into an Austen novel: “There’s a stormy romance, to say the least.” Like every compelling and high-spirited Austen heroine, the Redskins’ erstwhile hero has some growing up to do. He has to go through the fire, dig deep and learn some lessons about character. When Elizabeth Bennet mulls her mistakes — the blindness caused by her vanity and the ensuing “just” humiliations — she realizes that these follies have allowed her to finally know herself. And that search can be undertaken in the locker room as well as in the drawing room.

________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email her at http://tinyurl. com/dowdmail.

Abortion drug at heart of court case ON TUESDAY, THE Supreme Court agreed to hear Sebelius v. Hobby Lobby Stores Inc. The familyowned craft Michelle store company Malkin is intrepidly challenging the constitutionality of “Obamacare’s” abortion coverage mandate. Hobby Lobby’s faithful owners deserve our thanks and praise as they defend freedom of conscience for all Americans. The privately held retail chain’s story is the quintessential American Dream. Founder David Green started out making mini picture frames in his Oklahoma garage in 1970. He recruited his two sons, Mart and Steve, to pitch in at an early age. The family’s first establishment took up a tiny 300 square feet of retail space. Hobby Lobby now runs nearly 600 stores across the country, employs 13,000 people and topped $2 billion in sales in 2009. The Greens’ Christian faith is at the heart of how they do business. They are dedicated to integrity and service for their customers and their employees. The debt-free company commits to “honoring the Lord in all we do by operating the company in a manner consistent with biblical principles,” as well as “serving our employees and their families by establishing a work environment and company policies that build character, strengthen individuals and nurture families.” The company donates more than 10 percent of its income every year to charity. All stores are closed on Sundays to allow employees more family and worship time. It’s the company’s dedication to biblical principles that led Hobby Lobby in April to raise full-time employees’ starting minimum wage to $14 an hour at

a time when many other firms have been forced to slash both wages and benefits. “We believe that it is by God’s grace that Hobby Lobby has endured, and he has blessed us and our employees,” CEO David Green pointed out. “We’ve not only added jobs in a weak economy; we’ve raised wages for the past four years in a row. Our fulltime employees start at 80 percent above minimum wage.” Green doesn’t need federal mandates to tell him how to treat and retain good employees. He does it because it is the “right thing to do.” While countless businesses have been forced to drop health insurance for their shrinking workforces during the Age of Obama, Hobby Lobby headquarters opened an onsite comprehensive health care and wellness clinic in 2010 with no co-pays. Hobby Lobby employees are covered under the company’s selfinsured health plan, which brings us back to the company’s legal case. Last September, Hobby Lobby sued the feds over Obamacare’s “preventive services” mandate, which forces the Christian-owned-and-operated business to provide, without copay, abortion-inducing drugs including the “morning after pill” and “week after pill” in their health insurance plan. The company risked fines up to $1.3 million per day for defying the government’s coercive abridgement of their First Amendment rights. As Lori Windham, senior counsel for the Becket Fund for Religious Liberty, which is representing Hobby Lobby in its court battles, said at the time: “Washington politicians cannot force families to abandon their faith just to earn a living. Every American, including family business owners like the Greens, should be free to live and do business according to their religious beliefs.” Amen. This summer, the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals exempted Hobby Lobby from the abortion mandate and allowed the busi-

ness to avoid those crippling fines while pursuing its case. Now, the Supreme Court will decide whether Democratic Party pandering trumps bedrock constitutional principles. Planned Parenthood femme-agogues, Senate Democratic leaders, Christian-bashing celebs and atheist bullies immediately attacked Hobby Lobby for “denying women access to birth control. The lies and religious persecution, especially on the eve of America’s national holiday commemorating the pilgrims’ escape thereof, are unconscionable. Hobby Lobby’s company health insurance plan covers 16 of the 20 FDA-approved contraceptives required under the Obamacare mandate — at no additional costs to employees. What Hobby Lobby refuses to do is to be forced to cover abortifacients that violate the owners’ faith and conscience. Every employee is aware of the founders’ history, devout work ethic and faith. No one is forced to work at Hobby Lobby. If workers want birth control, they can pay for it themselves. (And unlike so many other service workers, they have more take-home pay to spend on the “preventive services” of their choice.) The intolerant control freaks at the White House took to Twitter right after the Supreme Court announcement to pile on the pander to the Sandra Fluke/ Lena Dunham wing of the Democratic Party. “Birth control should be a woman’s decision, not her boss’s,” Team Obama tweeted. That’s precisely the argument against federally mandated health care benefits enforced by government in violation of religious liberty and subsidized by employers and taxpayers against their will. Let’s pray the Supreme Court sees the light.

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










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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, November 29-30, 2013 SECTION



That perfect tree awaits at farms, national forest BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Both of the North Olympic Peninsula’s most well-known U-cut Christmas tree farm operators agree: It’s wise to stay out of suggesting the perfect tree. “I stay away from that,” said Ken Nattinger, owner of Deer Park Tree Farm at 4227 Deer Park Road east of Port Angeles since 1996. “Husbands and wives can disagree on that stuff.” Steve Johnson, who runs the Lazy J Tree Farm at 225 Gehrke Road in Agnew, echoed Nattinger’s sentiment. “I send them out there [and say], ‘Pick any tree you want,’” Johnson said. On Johnson’s farm, “out there” means about 55 acres split into several fields, each home to several varieties of Christmas trees. On both Johnson’s and Nattinger’s farms, visitors can venture out on their own, with farm-provided saw in hand, and pick the perfect seasonal companion for their homes. Nattinger’s farm opens officially today and operates from dawn until dusk seven days a week, while Johnson’s farm is open daily from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The more adventurous tree-seekers also can go into certain areas of Olympic National Forest to secure a tree once a $5 permit has been purchased. KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Lazy J Johnson, who took over Lazy J in 1970 after his father died, said he has mostly noble firs and Douglas firs, with some smaller areas home to grand firs, Turkish firs and Engelmann spruces. “[I] even have some giant sequoias,” he added. Johnson said he’ll also have a fair amount of Nordmann firs this year, which he described as looking like a cross between a noble and grand fir. “The customers will really like them,” Johnson said, adding that Nordmanns also respond well to shaping and keep well. “They have kind of a glisten to them.” The classic Christmas tree shape of noble and Douglas firs still prove the most popular, he added. The tallest of Johnson’s trees, which go for $6.50 per foot, reach about 12 feet high. In addition to Christmas trees, Lazy J sells natural wreaths, boughs, organic apples, potatoes, garlic, local honey, soap and berry preserves. New this year, the farm also will host a

Lazy J Tree Farm owner Steve Johnson, right, and his fiancee, Ann Ashley, stand among a stand of future Christmas trees Tuesday at the farm east of Port Angeles. wreath-maker from Sequim named Dotty Bartee who will work with others on the farm making wreaths for sale afternoons while the farm is open, Johnson said. “[Bartee is] one of the nicest wreathmakers I’ve seen around,” Johnson said.

property in a more “natural” setting. “It’s [customers] going out into the woods and getting a tree themselves,” Nattinger said. “It’s more of a woodsy experience up here.”

Deer Park Tree Farm

National forest

On the Deer Park Tree Farm, trees go for $6 per vertical foot, Nattinger said, adding that he buys them as seedlings from the Pacific Northwest Christmas Tree Association. Most of the labor in tree farming comes from pruning and trimming the trees to keep the classic conical Christmas tree shape. “There’s a lot of work involved in maintaining trees,” he said. Nattinger said varieties such as noble firs, Douglas firs, grand firs and Scotch pines are spread across about 1 acre of his

Those who want an even “woodsier” experience can purchase a permit to harvest a tree in Olympic National Forest. The permits, valid only in specified areas, can be purchased Mondays through Fridays between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., with special weekend hours at some locations. Maps and a list of cutting locations will be provided with each permit sale. Permits also can be purchased through the mail. Click on for a mail-order form and instructions.

Olympic National Forest offices offering the permits: ■ Pacific Ranger District Office in Forks, 437 Tillicum Lane; 360-374-6522. ■ Hood Canal Ranger District Office in Quilcene, 295142 U.S. Highway 101 S.; 360-765-2200. ■ Pacific Ranger District Office in Quinault, 353 South Shore Road; 360-2882525. ■ Olympic National Forest Headquarters in Olympia, 1835 Black Lake Blvd. S.W.; 360-956-2300. Forest rangers suggest that tree hunters talk with them about areas open for harvesting and other information, such as road closures due to snow.

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

Creating a handcrafted holiday in PT Arts fair to offer unique items for hard-to-buy-for DAVE LOGAN/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Rhonda Raymond of Port Angeles adjusts the top of a tree called “Victorian Charm” as she and dozens of other designers make last minute adjustments for the Festival of Trees in the Vern Burton Community Center this weekend.

Christmas by design Festival of Trees opens today PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Festooned with ornaments and swathed in lights, 58 holiday trees are ready for the Festival of Trees today through Sunday at the Vern Burton Community Center. Now in its 23rd year, the annual event is a three-day fundraiser for the Olympic Medical Center Foundation and the Port

Angeles Exchange Club. The elegantly decorated trees — each of which comes with a wealth of presents, or premiums — will be auctioned off at the Festival of Trees Gala and Auction tonight.

Gala tonight Those attending tonight’s $95 gala, which begins at 5:30 p.m. at

the community center at 308 E. Fourth St., also will dine on a buffet meal, dance to live music and participate in a silent auction.

Family time During Family Days on Saturday and Sunday, the trees, along with some 50 decorated wreaths, will be on view from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. for $5 admission, with children younger than 8 admitted free. TURN



beads, nuno felting, vintage-style aprons, mosaic and fused-glass PORT TOWNSEND — The sculptural work, painted floor 23rd annual Holiday Arts and cloths and carved wood. Crafts Fair, presented by the Port Townsend Arts Guild, is Benefits arts guild set for today and Saturday. The fair will be held at the Proceeds from the show supPort Townsend Community port the Port Townsend Arts Center, 620 Tyler St., from 10 Guild, a self-supporting nonprofit a.m. to 5 p.m. both days. arts guild offering arts scholarThe fair will occupy both ships to Jefferson County stufloors at the center, with students majoring in the arts. dent musicians performing The artists donate a portion of downstairs. each sale to the Jefferson County Featured will be handwoven items, gold and silver jew- Food Bank, as they have done for the past 22 years. elry set with semiprecious “The Quilt,” a 30-inch-by-40gems, leather belts, photography, sculptural jewelry, copper inch paper collage on canvas by Else Young of Port Townsend, wall sculptures, etched glass will be sold by silent auction at art, stoneware and porcelain the event. pottery. All proceeds will be donated to Also, enameled art jewelry, the Port Townsend Food Bank. a variety of woodwork, dolls, For more information on the silk scarves, hand-knit items, guild, visit www.porttownsend fleece clothing, purses, skirts, watercolors, lamp-worked PENINSULA DAILY NEWS






Vicki Oen displays a basket of some of the lavender-themed goodies that will be part of the Lavender Farmers Association’s Winter Lavender Mercantile Faire at Pioneer Memorial Park on Saturday.

Lavender Growers, clockwise from bottom left, Mary Jendrucko, Susan Zuspan, Amy Lundstrom, Gail Nelson and Donna Green display some of the gift baskets and the decorated tree that will be raffled off to benefit the Toys for Tots program at the Sequim Lavender Growers Association’s Lavender Holiday Bazaar today and Saturday in the SunLand ballroom.


Bring home

Lavender groups host separate holiday celebrations PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — Members of two nonprofit lavender groups in Sequim hope that shoppers will choose to buy the scents of summer for Christmas. The Sequim Lavender Growers Association and the Sequim Lavender Farmers Association are holding separate bazaars this weekend. The growers association’s 11th annual Lavender Holiday Bazaar is set for two days — today and Saturday — while the farmers association will host its old-timey Winter Lavender Mercantile Faire on Saturday only.

Holiday Bazaar The two-day Lavender Holiday Bazaar will be from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. today and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday in the SunLand ballroom at 109 Hilltop Drive. Nine vendors — all members of the association — will sell gift items involving lavender, said

Susan Zuspan of Let’s Do Lavender, who is a member of the committee that organizes the bazaar. Admission is free. “We’ll be at our new location,” Zuspan said. “It’s one of my favorite events. It’s so pretty. You walk in and smell the lavender, and you see the matching tablecloths, and it’s so nice. “We really put our hearts into this, and I think it shows.” The growers group will raffle off a 7-foot tree with decorations that include handmade ornaments, as well as at least seven gift baskets with donated products from association members. Raffle tickets are $1. Free raffle tickets will be given to those who donate unwrapped new toys for a child up to 16 years old, with each toy worth one ticket, Zuspan said. Proceeds will go to the Sequim chapter of Toys for Tots. A separate raffle is set for a quilt made by the Sequim Sun-

bonnet Sue organization. Tickets cost $1 each, and proceeds will go to the Sequim High School scholarship fund, Zuspan said. Santa is expected from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. today and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Homemade soups and sandwiches will be available for sale Saturday. In 2012, the growers group netted $900 for all raffles and had 58 toys donated, Zuspan said.

Mercantile Faire The farmers association will hold its Winter Lavender Mercantile Faire from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Pioneer Memorial Park, 387 E. Washington St. Admission is free. In a nod to Sequim’s celebration of its centennial year this year, the farmers group is planning an old-time atmosphere to its inaugural holiday fair — “like an old mercantile, with an old country store feel to it,” said Vickie

Oen, general manager of Purple Haze, which is a member of the association and one of the organizers of the event. “Think old-time; think centennial,” Oen said. “This is the first year that the farmers have done anything, and the idea is to make it a fun family activity. “We’re hoping Santa and Mrs. Claus will be there.” Lavender goods from all members of the organization will be sold, she said. A highlight will be a gingerbread house competition. Gingerbread artists entering the contest were asked to create replicas of Sequim landmarks to honor the centennial year, said Janet Abbott, treasurer of the farmers group and co-owner of the Washington Lavender Farm at the George Washington Inn. “We’re asking them to pick an historic structure,” but they are not limited to that, Abbott said. Some suggested landmarks

were the New Dungeness Lighthouse, the Dungeness Schoolhouse, the grain elevator and Railroad Bridge Park. “If somebody wants to try to do the Olympic Mountains, that’s fine,” Abbott said. Prizes are planned in each of six categories. Visitors can vote for People’s Choice on Saturday. Boy Scouts will sell wreaths, and the private Five Acre School will sell food as a fundraiser. Canned and packaged food donations for the food bank also will be collected at the Winter Lavender Mercantile Faire. For more information about the two-day Lavender Holiday Bazaar and for a list of member businesses, phone 360-582-1345 or visit the growers’ website at For more information about Saturday’s Winter Lavender Mercantile Faire and a list of member businesses, phone 360-582-1185 or visit www.sequimlavender

Briefly . . . Cherishing children benefit set LAPUSH — The city of Forks and the Quileute tribe are sponsoring the 12th annual Cherish Our Children holiday fundraiser for disadvantaged children at the A-Ka-Lat Community Center in LaPush, 90 Main St., at

5 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 6. The annual gathering includes a seafood plate dinner, silent and live auctions, a silent auction table for children, photos with Santa, 50-50 drawing and native creative works for sale. Proceeds from the event support the gift-giving programs in each community. In Forks, the food bank sponsors the Santa’s Workshop program, which provides gift shopping oppor-

Madrigal Dinner PORT ANGELES — Tickets are on sale for the annual Madrigal Dinner, scheduled for evening performances Friday and Saturday, Dec. 6-7, with a matinee Sunday, Dec. 8 The dinner will start at

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7 p.m. Dec. 6 and 7, with Dec. 8’s performance a 2 p.m. matinee. All performances are at the Port Angeles High School cafeteria, 304 E. Park Ave. Tickets are $25 per person. The dinner theater, hosted by Port Angeles High School’s Vocal Unlimited Choir, features food prepared by Sodexo Services and music and storytelling presided over by his majesty, King Henry of Thermopolis. “The dinner is set in the 1500s,” Choral Director Jolene Dalton Gailey said. “The cafeteria will be transformed into a castle. “As in the 16th century,

there will be no utensils; everyone will eat with their hands.” Food items for the meals are designed to be eaten easily with one’s hands. The four-course dinner will include wassail; a bread, cheese and fruit platter; rustic pea soup; Elizabethan chicken with roasted potatoes and candied carrots; and apple strudel with vanilla custard sauce. Seating is limited. For ticket information, contact Gailey at 360-5651535 or jgailey@port

Coffee with mayor SEQUIM — Mayor Ken

Hays will continue the “Coffee with the Mayor” program in December. Sequim residents can meet informally with Hays at the Oak Table Cafe, 292 W. Bell St., at 8 a.m. on Thursday, Dec. 5, and Thursday, Dec. 19. The mayor will be at a different published location each month, along with a notepad, to listen to anyone who wants to chat, ask questions, express a concern or make a comment about the city or the community. Phone Hays at 360-4606231 or email khays@ with questions. Peninsula Daily News


• Free In Home Estimates • Call Jan Perry to schedule an appointment (360) 457-9776

tunities for families struggling financially. In LaPush, the Quileute Housing Authority’s program provides gifts for children in the community. Donations of auction items or cash are gratefully accepted. Phone Sandy Heinrich at 360-374-6262, ext. 256, or Sharon Penn at 360-3744278 for more information.

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Saturday, November 30, from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., Introduction to Watercolor with Priscilla Patterson. Learn some of the basic techniques along with some tips and tricks to making watercolor work for you! Bring a brown bag lunch, your own watercolors and brushes and a smile. Registration fee is $50. To register to classes call, 360-797-1772 or go to

Advertise in Classes & Lessons Only $20 per week for up to 75 words. 25¢ each additional word. Also listed online at peninsuladailynews. com. Submit by calling Margot at 360-452-8435  or  1-800-826-7714  or email her at  mconway@ peninsuladailynews. com. You may also come to our office at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. Deadline is 12 noon each Tuesday for Friday publication.

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Benefits, bazaars on tap for weekend PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Benefits, bazaars and a wildlife cruise are among the attractions on the North Olympic Peninsula this holiday weekend. For other arts and entertainment news, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s edition.

Port Townsend Fall wildlife cruise



Sarah Chrisman wears her Victorian attire — sewn by herself — along with her corset, whether traveling on the Washington State Ferry system or bicycling around her hometown of Port Townsend.

Bringing the past into present day

The Port Townsend Marine Science Center is offering a late-fall wildlife viewing cruise Saturday. The trip leaves from Port Townsend’s Point Hudson Marina at 1 p.m. and returns at 4 p.m. Depending on the weather, the cruise will go to Protection Island or south in the Oak Bay-Port Ludlow direction. This special boat expedition, in collaboration with Puget Sound Express, will give attendees an opportunity to see and learn about numerous bird species as well as other wildlife. Cruises are aboard an enclosed motor-yacht. This cruise is part of the educational program at the Port Townsend Marine Science Center. Tickets are $55 per person for the general public and $50 for members of the center, Burke Museum, Audubon or Washington Ornithological Society. For reservations, phone 360-385-5582 or 800-5663932, or for more informa-

tion, email cruises@ptmsc. Laura O’Neal, aka “The org. Advice Lady,” from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. today and Charlie Comstock’s 3-D photograQuilcene phy in the InSpired! Gallery throughout the twoQuilcene Crafts fair day event. For more information, QUILCENE — The visit sixth annual Holiday Crafts Faire and Raffle com. will be held at the Quilcene Community Center Food bank benefit on Saturday. PORT ANGELES — The fair will be from Laurel Park Assisted Liv10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the center at 294952 U.S. ing, 1133 E. Park Ave., will host a Bring Your Bowl Highway 101. Proceeds benefit the Soup Dinner to benefit the Port Angeles Food Bank at Quilcene Food Bank. 5 p.m. Saturday. The facility will provide Sequim dinner, and attendees are asked to bring food and cash donations for needy Band booster bazaar families in Clallam County. SEQUIM — The This event originally Sequim High School Band was scheduled for Nov. 21. Boosters will present their Organizers see this as annual Down Home Holian opportunity to “enjoy a day Bazaar on Saturday. The event will be held meal and help out strugin the Sequim High School gling families in the comcafeteria, 601 N. Sequim munity.” For more information, Ave., from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event will feature phone Kristin Lesure at quality handmade crafts 360-452-7201. and gifts from more than 40 vendors. Proceeds will be given Achievement to the Sequim High School and success Band.

Port Angeles InSpired! anniversary PORT ANGELES — InSpired! Gifts, 124 W. First St., Unit B, will hold its second anniversary celebration today through Saturday. Special events are

on the North Olympic Peninsula.


Port Townsend woman to read from book about what corset taught her interviewed by reporters from Australia, Italy and PENINSULA DAILY NEWS The New York Times, and scheduled book signings at PORT TOWNSEND — Seattle’s Elliott Bay Book When Pippa Mills used to Co. and other bookstores. visit Port Townsend, she hoped to catch a glimpse of Saturday reading the woman bicycling about town in Victorian garb, corBut this Saturday, she’ll set and all. give a reading from Victo“What an extraordinary rian Secrets at Pippa’s Real woman,” Mills remembers Tea, 636 Water St. thinking. The 3 p.m. event is free, So when she moved here while copies of the book will and opened Pippa’s Real be available for purchase Tea in August 2012, she and signing by Chrisman. wanted to approach the Firsthand experience corseted one. with a corset came on ChrisBut “I was nervous,” man’s 29th birthday, when Mills said. her husband, Gabriel, pre“Fortunately, she sented her with one. approached me.” She has always loved Turns out she’s Sarah learning about history; the Chrisman, a licensed mas- Victorian era was her favorsage therapist who phoned ite. Yet Chrisman wanted Mills to ask whether Pip- no part of this corset. She’d pa’s Real Tea might have specifically told Gabriel not seated chair massages as to buy such a thing. an available service. “I had heard the old Her business is Gilded wives’ tales and stereoAge Massage Experience, types,” Chrisman said. and she’s been giving seated She tried on the corset massages at Pippa’s for well anyway and found that it over a year now. suited her fine — better all And yes, Chrisman the time. wears her corset beneath her Victorian blouse and Water into a vase long skirt when giving masThe organs that a corset sages, when bicycling — surrounds are mostly holand when writing. Chrisman is the author low, she noted, so when you of a book that’s drawn the put on the rigid garment, attention of journalists it’s like pouring water into a across the world: Victorian vase rather than into a balSecrets: What a Corset loon. “Once I started wearing Taught Me about the Past, it on a regular basis, my the Present and Myself. Chrisman has been waist diminished very, very BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

quickly,” Chrisman recalled. “After a month of wearing it every day, I could push my arms down the front and wave them around.” She now owns several corsets, some for everyday wear plus a few antiques she includes in her presentations about Victoriana. Chrisman’s book is about her first year with a corset, from March 2009 forward. She finished writing it in late 2010 and began selling hand-assembled copies. Then she sought a literary agent, who sought a publisher: Skyhorse, which picked up Victorian Secrets in January of this year. “I’m very excited to see it out in the world,” Chrisman said. One of her favorite things about the numerous interviews with reporters, she added, is having a chance to dispel those wives’ tales and misconceptions about corsetry. Chrisman has another book signing set from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at Sea Salt Cottage, 1007 Water St. in Port Townsend, and said she’d like to do more around the region. What about Victoria? “I would love to go,” she said. “I just need an invitation.”


123 E. Washington St. • Sequim WA 360.683.8208


Our Both

s Store

FIDDLEHEADS home • gift • garden

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

126 W. First Street • PORT ANGELES 360-452-2114

Retired public employees group set to meet Thursday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Senate Bill 5851 is now sitting in the Senate Rules Committee and will come up again in the January legislative session. All retired public employees and guests are invited to attend. Lunch will be available for $9. RSVP to 360-683-7340 if you wish to have lunch.

Tina Lemcke & Katrina Berg Two small town girls doing things in a big way


PORT ANGELES — Clallam County Chapter 23 of the Retired Public Employees Council will meet at the North Olympic Skills Center, 905 W. Ninth St., at 11 a.m. Thursday. Speakers will include Mike McCarty of the disaster-relief program and state executive board member

Debbie Axelson. Axelson will report on the strategic plan adopted at the last state Retired Public Employees Council executive board meeting and on Senate Bill 5851, the 401K pension plan, which would move employees 45 and younger to that plan and place any new employees on it.





PA basketball teams to be recognized Ceremony, tournament slated to honor state ’52, ’86 champs PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Two legendary Port Angeles High School basketball teams will be honored at an all-class reunion Saturday. The 1952 Roughrider boys and 1986 girls teams will be recognized for their respective state tournament seasons at the 7:30 p.m. reunion at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., during the Festival of Trees. The reunion will be preceded by the inaugural All-Class Port Angeles High School Men’s and Women’s Basketball Tournament at the high school, 304 E. Park Ave. The tournament will begin at 9 a.m. Saturday. Any classes or combination of classes can enter the tournament. Players must be Port Angeles High School graduates but need not be varsity letter winners. The $10 fee for playing in the double-elimination tournament also provides admission to the reunion that night. Otherwise, admission to the reunion is $20. Teams must pre-register with the OMC Foundation by phoning 360-417-7144 or going by the office.

1952 team Dick Kent of Port Angeles was a junior guard on the 1952 boys team that posted a 25-2 record and placed fifth in the state tournament. Kent, who came off the bench in ’52, said the team “rebounded well and shot well.” “It was an exciting time,” he added. “We had big crowds and good school enthusiasm. It was a fun time, looking back on it now.” Led by all-state center Ken Fuhrer, the 1952 squad was the top-ranked team in the state. Its only regular season loss came against the University of Wash-

ington freshmen squad, Kent said. Fuhrer, who went on to play for Seattle University, said the 1952 team had “a lot of good guys and a lot of good players.” The Poulsbo man said he won’t be able to attend the event because of prior commitments. “I’m sorry I can’t make it,” Fuhrer said. “I would love to see everybody.”

‘Buzz defense’ Led by future Duke starting point guard Leigh Morgan, the 1986 Roughrider girls were known for their tenacious “buzz defense,” a zone press that was rarely used in those days, longtime assistant coach Bill Tiderman recalled. “It was a swarming in-yourface defense,” Tiderman said. “Girls at that time weren’t ready for that.” The 1986 Roughriders came out of relative obscurity to claim second place at the state tournament, falling to a much larger Seattle-area team in the championship game. “When we went into the tournament, nobody knew who Port Angeles was,” Tiderman said. “We weren’t on anybody’s radar.” Tiderman said about 70 percent of the fans at the championship game in Seattle were from Port Angeles. “We drove home in a line of cars,” he added. The ’86 team was coached by the legendary Curt Bagby, who retired in 2001 after coaching women’s college and girls high school basketball off and on for more than 20 years in Port Angeles.

Festival: Weekend events CONTINUED FROM B1 office at 928 Caroline St. or by phoning the office at 360-417-7144. The full festival schedule, with events at the Along with strolling through the glitter and community center unless otherwise specified: lights of the decorations by volunteer designers, visitors will find musical entertainment, a pupToday pet show, crafts, games and photos with Santa, as well as a raffle. ■ Teddy Bear Tea — 10 a.m. and noon. Sold A Family Days Breakfast is planned at 8 a.m. out. Saturday at the community center. ■ Festival of Trees Gala — 5:30 p.m., $95. Tickets to the sit-down breakfast are $12 for adults and $6 for children. A limited number Saturday will be available at the door. ■ Family Days Breakfast — 8 a.m., $12 for During the day Saturday, an All-Class Port Angeles High School Men’s and Women’s Basket- adults and $6 for children. ■ All-Class Port Angeles High School ball Tournament is scheduled from 9 a.m. to Men’s and Women’s Basketball Tournament 5 p.m. at the high school gym at 304 E. Park Ave. — 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., high school gym at 304 E. Pre-registration is needed to play. The fee is $10. Park Ave. That night, some of those who compete are ■ Family Days — 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., $5 each, expected at the Port Angeles High School all-class with children younger than 8 admitted free. Tickreunion at the community center. ets are available at the door. Home for the Holidays will begin at 8 p.m. ■ “Home for the Holidays” — 8 p.m., $20 Tickets will be $20 at the door for those who at the door. did not compete in the basketball tournament. Tickets to the Teddy Bear Teas today sold out Sunday the first weekend they went on sale. Tickets are available at the OMC Foundation ■ Family Days — 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. “He did a great job with kids,” Tiderman said. He said the starters and the reserve on the 1986 team had good dis

cipline, played within themselves and “stuck with the team concept.” “It was a great run,” Tiderman said.

Send PDN to school! SUPPORT EDUCATION: When you go on vacation, donate the credit for your suspended copies to provide the PDN to schools. Phone 360-452-4507



PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, November 29-30, 2013 PAGE

B5 Outdoors

Steelies coming through

River fishing class Another mode of preparation is taking in Menkal’s two-part river salmon and steelhead fishing class, which he is teaching Tuesday, Dec. 3, and Tuesday, Dec. 10. These classes discuss topics such as where to go, when to go and what to use. Both sessions start at 6 p.m. and end at 8:30 p.m. The cost for the two-part class is $25. Bring a notepad, pen or pencil and a chair. Class attendance is limited to 10 participants. To reserve a spot or for more information, phone Menkal at 360-683-1950. The classes are held at Brian’s Sporting Goods and More at 609 W. Washington St. in Sequim.

On the saltwater front


Neah Bay defensive back Cole Svec (16) attempts to knock down a pass intended for Lummi’s Devin Cooper (9) during the Red Devils’ 76-32 win over the Blackhawks in October at Neah Bay High School.

1B powers meet again Neah, Lummi facing off in fifth straight playoffs BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TACOMA — Neah Bay and Lummi are running 8-man football in the West. With all due respect to Quilcene, Lopez Island and Wishkah Valley, the Red Devils and Blackhawks are on a completely different level than the rest of

SEATTLE — For the last 10 seasons, the Apple Cup lacked an added relevancy because there was little at stake beyond pride. There were meani n g f u l games during that span for one school or the other, Apple Cup but in those instances only one of Today the teams at Husky knew there Stadium was a bowl Time: 12:30 p.m. game in On TV: Ch. 13 their future. While it’s a stretch to say Friday’s matchup between Washington and Washington State has significant additional meaning with neither bound for a top-tier bowl, it marks a moment in the rivalry that could not be said for the past decade. It’s the first time both the Cougars and Huskies are bowleligible prior to the Apple Cup since 2002.






Value of nature




QBs were doubted because of height


Oct. 4 when it smacked the Blackhawks around en route to a 76-32 win. Despite that blowout win and four straight victories, Red Devils coach Tony McCaulley knows better than to think he has Lummi figured out. “Jim [Sandusky]’s an excellent coach,” McCaulley said after Neah Bay defeated Cusick 80-28 in the quarterfinals last week. “He prepares very, very well. And he makes me really nervous.”

‘It’s never just another game’

Marine Area 6 (eastern Strait of Juan de Fuca) opens to hatchery chinook fishing Sunday. Anglers can keep two salmon per day, but must release wild chinook. The Hood Canal (Marine Area 12) salmon fishery remains open with a daily limit of four salmon, but only two of those can be a hatchery chinook (wild kings cannot be retained). Meanwhile, salmon fishing in Marine Area 9 (Admiralty Inlet) closes Saturday until the middle of January. Fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist Ward Norden of Quilcene said the fishing has been ruined lately. “An infestation of sea lions has been making fishing tough at the most popular spots,” he said. “When it reopens on Jan. 16, I am expecting good things, since that is about the time the baitfish migration moves into the [Port Townsend] area, bringing the hungry blackmouth with them.”

There will be three workshops next week that discuss the value of nature in Clallam County. The public workshops will be held Thursday and Friday in the Clallam County comissioner’s meeting room 160, 223 E. Fourth St. in Port Angeles. The value of Clallam County’s nearshore ecosystems is conservatively estimated at $103 million per year by Earth Economics, a nonprofit organization located in Tacoma that is dedicated to researching and applying the economic solutions of the future.

the class 1B teams on this side of the mountain. For the fifth consecutive season, Neah Bay and Lummi clash in the state playoffs today at the Tacoma Dome. This time, a television audience can watch the long-distance rivals square off at 4:30 p.m. on ROOT Sports. Lummi dominated the series,

ending the Red Devils’ seasons with lopsided wins in the 2009 and 2010 semifinals. Neah Bay finally overcame in the 2011 quarterfinals, after falling to the Blackhawks twice earlier that season, on its way to the 1B state title. Since then, it has been all Red Devils. They have won both regular season meetings since and also won in the last year’s semifinals 40-30 in a game that wasn’t quite as close as the score indicates. Top-ranked Neah Bay took its dominance to a higher level


Washington quarterback Cyler Miles (10) will start at quarterback for the Huskies against Washington State today if Keith Price is unable to play. “It’s never just another game with the Apple Cup,” Washington State safety Deone Bucannon said. “It’s a lot bigger than just a game. It’s tradition.” A win for Washington (7-4, 4-4 Pac-12) would finally get the

Huskies off the seven-win plateau they’ve found themselves stuck on for the past three seasons and keep alive hopes for a nine-win season that would show significant improvement in coach Steve Sarkisian’s fifth season.

If the Cougars (6-5, 4-4) could pull the upset as 16½-point underdogs, it would be their second three-game win streak of the season and improve their standing in the hierarchy of Pac12 bowl selections. TURN



Brees a member of Wilson’s fan club MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

RENTON — It’s with logic rather than irony that Russell Wilson most looks up to a player he doesn’t have to look up to. When Drew Brees of the New Orleans Saints takes on Wilson’s Seahawks on Monday, it will be a meeting of the entire fraternity of the NFL’s Successful Sub-6-foot Quarterback club. Wilson has not only admired Brees for years, but he also taped all of Brees’ games to study when he was in college. He watched his technique and mechanics, but the trait of

Brees’ that had the greatest impact on Wilson was the way he Next Game stacked up Pro Bowl Monday a p p e a r - vs. Saints a n c e s at CenturyLink despite hav- Time: 5:30 p.m. ing been On TV: ESPN saddled with the same “too short” designation that Wilson had dealt with all his career. Brees was the player Wilson wanted to be when he grew up, mostly because it didn’t take all that much growing. Seahawks safety Earl Thomas make the easiest comparison between the two when

asked this week: “Yeah, they’re very short guys,” said the 5-10 Thomas. “And [they] still find ways to have success.” It would be expected that Saints coach Sean Payton would answer in the same manner. But he looked past the superficial measurables to the more critical intangibles.

History of winning “I think you start with the fact they’re winners,” Payton said in a teleconference this week. “You see someone who is very competitive and who makes good decisions. From afar [Wilson] looks like someone who has great leadership skills and is highly driven.” They both, he was certain,

are fueled by high-octane indignation at lifelong discrimination by size-ists. “History tells us that real good players at that position come in all shapes and sizes,” Payton said. “Every one of us in personnel meetings look at certain prototypes. Our league has seen very good production from players with different builds and skill sets. “[But] it still gets back to that person who is very driven, very competitive and very smart.” One of the Saints’ receivers, Nick Toon, a former teammate of Wilson at Wisconsin, told Brees how much Wilson admired him. So Brees anticipated meeting Wilson in Hawaii at the Pro Bowl. TURN




STEELHEAD ARE MAKING their way through the rivers, and the Strait of Juan de Fuca is about to reopen to salmon fishing. Little by little, steelhead are Lee showing up in Horton the Bogachiel and other West End rivers. “We’re on the verge of big fish,” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. Many anglers are already out chasing steelhead, but it hasn’t reached prime time yet. However, Menkal said it could be just a few inches of rain away. He recommends putting in some work while you wait: Prep your leaders, make sure your reels are in good shape and perform other maintenance. “So when you get the call that the steelhead are here, you’ll be ready to go, not getting ready,” Menkal said. The Quillayute and portions of the Bogachiel, Calawah, Hoh and Sol Duc rivers have a daily limit of three hatchery steelhead, and anglers can retain one wild steelhead per year.




Today’s Friday Football: Neah Bay vs. Lummi, 1B state semifinal, at the Tacoma Dome, 4:30 p.m.

Saturday Girls Basketball: Vashon Island at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.

Area Sports Men’s Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Men’s League W Anytime Fitness 4 Servicemen 4 Elwood Allstate 2 P.A. Swimmin’ Hole & Fireplace 2 Elwha River Casino 2 Skyridge Ridgerunners 1 Strait Flooring/Wired Energy Drinks 1 Sunny Farms 0

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Oregon 6-2 9-2 Washington 4-4 7-4 Oregon State 4-4 6-5 Washington State 4-4 6-5 California 0-9 1-11 SOUTH DIVISION Conf Overall W-L W-L Arizona State 7-1 9-2 USC 6-2 9-3 UCLA 5-3 8-3 Arizona 4-4 7-4 Colorado 1-7 4-7 Utah 1-7 4-7



National Football League


Strk W1

L1 W1 L4 W2 L10 Strk W6 W5 L1 W1 L1 L5

Today Washington State at Washington, 12:30 p.m. (Fox) Oregon State at No. 13 Oregon, 4 p.m. (FS1) Saturday Colorado at Utah, 11 a.m. (Pac-12 Network) No. 25 Notre Dame at No. 8 Stanford, 4 p.m. (Fox) No. 22 UCLA at No. 23 USC, 5 p.m. (ABC) Arizona at No. 12 Arizona State, 9:30 p.m. (Pac-12 Network)

College Football NORTH DIVISION Conf Overall W-L W-L 7-2 9-2


Latest sports headlines

Scoreboard Calendar


NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 10 1 0 .909 306

PA 179


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

San Francisco 7 4 0 .636 274 Arizona 7 4 0 .636 254 St. Louis 5 6 0 .455 266 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 6 5 0 .545 298 Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 276 N.Y. Giants 4 7 0 .364 213 Washington 3 8 0 .273 252 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 9 2 0 .818 305 Carolina 8 3 0 .727 258 Tampa Bay 3 8 0 .273 211 Atlanta 2 9 0 .182 227 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 6 5 0 .545 286 Chicago 6 5 0 .545 303 Green Bay 5 5 1 .500 284 Minnesota 2 8 1 .227 266 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Denver 9 2 0 .818 429 Kansas City 9 2 0 .818 270 San Diego 5 6 0 .455 269 Oakland 4 7 0 .364 213 East W L T Pct PF New England 8 3 0 .727 288 N.Y. Jets 5 6 0 .455 186 Miami 5 6 0 .455 229

184 223 255 PA 279 260 280 338 PA 196 151 258 309 PA 277 309 265 346

PA 289 179 260 269 PA 230 287 245


4 7 0 .364 South W L T Pct Indianapolis 7 4 0 .636 Tennessee 5 6 0 .455 Jacksonville 2 9 0 .182 Houston 2 9 0 .182 North W L T Pct Cincinnati 7 4 0 .636 Pittsburgh 5 6 0 .455 Baltimore 5 6 0 .455 Cleveland 4 7 0 .364



PF 263 250 142 199

PA 260 245 324 289

PF 275 243 227 203

PA 206 256 215 265

Thursday Green Bay at Detroit, late. Oakland at Dallas, late. Pittsburgh at Baltimore, late. Sunday Chicago at Minnesota, 10 a.m. New England at Houston, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 10 a.m. Arizona at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Miami at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. Denver at Kansas City, 1:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Washington, 5:30 p.m. Monday New Orleans at Seattle, 5:40 p.m.

Lions score 37 straight to rout Packers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DETROIT — Matthew Stafford and Reggie Bush did their part to keep the Aaron Rodgersless Green Bay Packers in the game. Stafford turned the ball over a few times and Bush did once. Instead of crumbling and losing confidence, both players bounced back and helped the Detroit Lions put together a dominant performance after an awful start. Stafford threw three touchdown passes, including one to Calvin Johnson, Bush had 182 yards of offense and scored, and Detroit scored 37 straight points to rout Green Bay 40-10 on Thursday. “When we get out of our own way, we can be pretty special,” Bush said. Early on, it looked as if the Lions were going to find another way to waste chances to win a game and take control of the NFC North. “It’s easy when you lose a couple games in a row, particularly the fashion that we lost, for people to say, ‘Here we go again,’” Detroit coach Jim Schwartz said. “I’m sure there were some people that were saying that, but they weren’t on our sideline.” The Lions (7-5) had lost their last two games, five consecutive against Green Bay and a franchise-record nine straight in their annual showcase on Thanksgiving. “It’s a step in the right direction for us,” Stafford said. “I’m sure the turkey will taste better.” The Packers (5-6-1) have a five-game winless streak for the first time since 2008. “We’re not used to anything like this — not on this team,” Green Bay linebacker A.J. Hawk said. “This is something that is going to make a lot of guys on this team think, and that’s good. We need to find some answers because they just ran the ball down our throats.” Bush responded from fumbling deep in Green Bay territory to score a 1-yard TD run that gave Detroit a 17-10 lead late in the first half. He finished with 117


Detroit Lions running back Reggie Bush (21) reacts after his run during the second quarter. yards rushing and 65 yards receiving. Bush’ backup, Joique Bell, ran for a career-high 94 yards and a score. The Packers, painfully, are finding out how valuable Rodgers is for the franchise. Rodgers has missed four-plus games since fracturing his left collarbone.

Green Bay has tied one and lost four without him. “We’re a wounded team that got drilled by a good football team,” Packers coach Mike McCarthy said. Matt Flynn became the fourth starting quarterback for Green Bay this year and was sacked

seven times, once by Ndamukong Suh for a safety. Flynn didn’t fare as well as he did in his last start for Green Bay against the same opponent. He was 10 of 20 for 139 yards with an interception and two fumbles. In the last game of the 2011 regular season, while Rodgers rested for the playoffs, Flynn threw for 480 yards and six TDs in a 45-41 win over Detroit. “They might have a lot of the same guys, but I can say they’re a different defense,” Flynn said. “They’re flying around, creating havoc.” The Packers have been leaning on rookie running back Eddie Lacy lately, but he was limited to 16 yards on 10 carries against one of the NFL’s best defenses against the run. Detroit was balanced on offense. Johnson had six receptions for 101 yards and a 20-yard TD to put the Lions up 24-10 early in the third quarter. He has 4,944 yards receiving in two-plus seasons, breaking Jerry Rice’s NFL record for yards receiving in a three-year stretch. Rice had 4,850 yards receiving from 1993 to 1995. Stafford was 22 of 35 for 330 yards with two interceptions and a fumble that was returned by Morgan Burnett to put the Packers up 10-3 early in the second quarter. After that, Detroit did whatever it wanted on both sides of the ball. And if the Lions didn’t start the game so poorly, the score could’ve been even more lopsided. Detroit gained 561 yards and gave up just 126. Green Bay didn’t have more than 100 yards of offense until Flynn threw a 56-yard pass to Jordy Nelson with a little more than a minute left. Flynn then fumbled in a fitting end for a game that he and his team would like to forget. Packers guard Josh Sitton might’ve fired up the Lions, saying they were “dirtbags,” a couple days before the game, but didn’t seem to regret his choice of words. “I don’t take back anything I said,” Sitton said. “But I don’t want to stand here and discuss it again.”

Horton: Clam dig starts on Saturday CONTINUED FROM B5 ESV introduction and overview targeted to the public, with emphasis on nearshore bluff sysThis dollar value is based on habitat creation, commercial and tems. ■ Friday, 11:25 a.m. to 12:45 recreational fishing, carbon storage and the value of feeder bluffs p.m. — The final presentation is part of the Straits Ecosystem for their sediment transfer serRecovery Network meeting vices. agenda, and will focus on the All three forums will be lead ESV pilot projects results for the by staff from Earth Economics central Strait of Juan de Fuca who performed the Ecosystem Service Valuation, ESV, analysis, nearshore area and next steps. and all are open to the public. Reminders ■ Thursday, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. — The first session will be tarThe state Department of Fish geted to County staff and officials and Wildlife has stocked Lake and likely be more technical in Leland with 971 jumbo trout for nature. its post-Thanksgiving lake fish■ Thursday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. ing event. Also, an eight-day razor clam — The second forum rovides an

dig opens Saturday. Here are the dates, low tides and beaches for the upcoming dig: ■ Saturday: 4:28 p.m.; -0.1 feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach, Copalis and Mocrocks. ■ Sunday: 5:13 p.m.; -0.9 feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach and Mocrocks. ■ Monday: 5:59 p.m.; -1.4 feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach and Mocrocks. ■ Tuesday: 6:44 p.m.; -1.7 feet; Twin Harbors, Long Beach and Mocrocks. ■ Wednesday: 7:30 p.m.; -1.7 feet; Twin Harbors and Long Beach. ■ Thursday, Dec. 5: 8:17 p.m.;

-1.4 feet; Twin Harbors. ■ Friday, Dec. 6: 9:05 p.m.; -1.0 feet; Twin Harbors. ■ Saturday, Dec. 7: 9:56 p.m.; -0.3 feet; Twin Harbors.

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

________ Sports Editor Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360-417-3525 or at lhorton@

9 a.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Iowa vs. Nebraska 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, SMU vs. Houston 10 a.m. (5) KING Hockey NHL, New York Rangers vs. Boston Bruins 10:30 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Old Spice Classic, Semifinal 11:30 a.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Arkansas vs. LSU 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Miami vs. Pittsburgh 12:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Washington State vs. Washington 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA 2:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Old Spice Classic, Semifinal 3 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, NIT Season Tip-Off, Championship 4 p.m. PAC-12 NET Football, Oregon St. vs. Oregon 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Florida State vs. Florida 4:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football H.S., Neah Bay vs. Lummi, Class 1B State Semifinal, Site: Tacoma Dome 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, South Florida vs. Central Florida 6:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Wooden Legacy, Semifinal 7:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football H.S., O’Dea vs. Eastside Catholic, Class 3A State Semifinal, Site: Tacoma Dome 8:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Northwestern vs. UCLA

Saturday 9 a.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Ohio State vs. Michigan 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Florida State vs. Florida 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Duke vs. North Carolina 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Lipscomb vs. Georgetown 11 a.m. PAC-12 NET Football, Colorado vs. Utah 11 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Wyoming vs. Utah State 11:30 a.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Southern vs. Grambling State 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Georgia vs. Georgia Tech 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Alabama vs. Auburn 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Penn State vs. Wisconsin 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Baylor vs. TCU 3:30 p.m. PAC-12 Basketball, Long Beach State vs. Washington 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Toronto Maple Leafs vs. Montréal Canadiens 4 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Notre Dame vs. Stanford 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Clemson vs. South Carolina 4:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football H.S., Raymond vs. Morton/ White Pass, Class 2B State Semifinal, Site: Tacoma Dome 4:30 p.m. WGN Basketball NBA, Chicago Bulls vs. Cleveland Cavaliers 4:45 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Texas A&M vs. Missouri 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, UCLA vs. USC 6:30 p.m. PAC-12 NET Football, Arizona vs. Arizona State 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Calgary Flames vs. Los Angeles Kings 7:15 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, New Mexico vs. Boise State 7:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football H.S., Bellarmine Prep vs. Camas, Class 4A State Semifinal, Site: Tacoma Dome





Rivals: Sankey nearing record Hawks: Brees CONTINUED FROM B5 the Huskies brought up more than a few times this A win also would show a week. ■ Huskies QB quesfour-win improvement from Year 1 to Year 2 under Mike tion: It’s still unclear who will get the start at quarterLeach. “For them to walk off the back for Washington. Keith Price would like to field Friday after the Apple Cup, if we can get to that get the nod in the final eighth win that they know home game of his career, they improved this pro- but is still trying to overcome an injured right, gram,” Sarkisian said. “Because sometimes for throwing shoulder suffered them, it’s quantitative. They two weeks ago against look at the stat of wins and UCLA. Redshirt freshman Cyler losses. “I can tell you today Miles started last week at we’re a better football team Oregon State and played than we were a year ago at well in what he was asked this time. But a win Friday, to do, throwing for 162 I think for so many people yards and a touchdown. Price wants to start his justifies, ‘OK, they are better.’ And maybe for our final home game but said he doesn’t want to be selfish players, quite honestly.” Here are five other and play if he could be hamthings to watch as the Cou- pering the team. “Everything I do I feel gars and Huskies meet for like I’m a starter,” Price the 106th time: ■ Forget the collapse: said. “Anything less than that Washington would like to forget how last year’s Apple is definitely disappointing.” ■ Keep Connor clean: Cup ended, as the Cougars staged the biggest rally in Keeping Washington State the history of the game, quarterback Connor Hallicoming back from 18 points day clean has equaled sucdown in the fourth quarter cess for the Cougars offense. Last weekend against to win 31-28 in overtime. It’s a sour memory for Utah, Halliday was not

sacked for the first time in his career and the result was an efficient performance with four touchdown passes and no interceptions. Halliday was asked to shuffle around to keep plays alive, but it marked just the second time this season and second time in the past two seasons the Cougars didn’t allow a sack. Thanks to better protection and smarter decision making, Halliday has gone 97 consecutive pass attempts over the past two games without throwing an interception. ■ Sankey’s record pursuit: Before the season ends, Bishop Sankey will likely be Washington’s alltime leader in single season yards rushing. But getting the record against the Cougars would be more meaningful as it would come in 12 games, the same amount Corey Dillon needed to set the mark in 1996. Sankey is already No. 2 on Washington’s list with 1,575 yards and needs 121 yards against the Cougars to set a new single-season mark.

Sankey ran for 179 yards and three touchdowns last week against Oregon State, but the game got out of hand so early that Sankey gave way to backups. The Huskies finished with three 100-yard rushers for just the second time in school history. ■ Opportunistic defense: When Washington State is able to force turnovers, they often get taken back the other way for scores. The Cougars returned two interceptions for touchdowns last week against Utah, the fourth and fifth time this season Washington State’s defense has scored a touchdown. Getting a defensive or special teams score might be the Cougars best chance at pulling the upset. “They’ve got an opportunistic secondary who if you throw them the ball, the ball gets tipped, they intercept it and then they run it for a touchdown,” Sarkisian said. “So they provide a great challenge for us and they’ve made really good strides.”

Football: Neah Bay is healthy CONTINUED FROM B5 kah Valley.) It seemed that every The Red Devils physi- Lummi (9-2) player who cally dominated the Black- was making plays wound hawks last month, racking up leaving with an injury. It’s unlikely fourthup 544 yards rushing and averaging 13.4 yards per ranked Blackhawks will have such bad luck again. carry. Then again, Neah Bay However, nearly everything that could go wrong (10-0) was rolling even when Lummi at fullfor Lummi did. Wide receiver/quarter- strength. And while the Blackback Austin Brockie caught an illness and played less hawks had chances to make a few more plays offensively, than a quarter. Brockie’s absence forced their defense had no answer Logan Toby, who was for the Red Devils in one of returning from an injury, to the few games this season play most of the game at that Neah Bay had all of its quarterback instead of just starters. Cody Cummins ran for one quarter. Devin Cooper was on his 205 yards, but has been way to a big game before he hampered by injuries since. suffered an injury last in In his return to action last the first half. (Cooper also week, two of his four carries was banged up in last went for touchdowns. week’s 57-22 win over WishFullback Tyler McCaul-

ley was playing for the first time since the season opener in the first meeting with Lummi, and is lead blocking was in full affect. Cummins and Tyler McCaulley were limited against Cusick, but Tony McCaulley said both made it out of the game without sustaining further injuries.

Game notes

January, and there still could be movement. ■ Today’s game also will be broadcast by Forks 1490 on all its formats, which includes online at www., and on the station’s iPod and iPad apps. Oly Archibald will have the play-by-play. ■’s computer predicts Neah Bay will win 44-22. ■ The other 1B semifinal game is between thirdranked Touchet and Rosalia at Edgar Brown Stadium in Pasco on Saturday afternoon. has Touchet winning 39-21.

■ This could be the last 8-man meeting Neah Bay and Lummi play for a few years. According to the enrollment figures announced by the WIAA last week, the Blackhawks will be classified as a 2B school starting ________ next season. That could change, as Sports Editor Lee Horton can the classification assign- be reached at 360-417-3525 or at ments aren’t official until

Washington State loses to Butler 76-69 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. — Kellen Dunham scored 32 points and Khyle Marshall added 30 as Butler beat Washington State 76-69 Thursday in the first round of the Old Spice Classic. Dunham set a tournament record for points in a game. “My teammates did a great job of setting me up,” Dunham said. Butler (5-0) will face No. 5 Oklahoma State in Friday’s semifinals. The Cowboys, behind 30 points from Marcus Smart that had tied the tourney record at the time, downed Purdue 97-87 earlier Thursday. “As it got close down the stretch, we had Kellen and Khyle make play after play on the offense end of the floor,” Butler coach Brandon Miller said. “When we’re in tough situations, in tight knit situations, close game, these guys, they seem to come together and find ways to win games. As the game got

tighter, these guys got better.” DaVonte Lacy had 26 points for Washington State (2-3), which has lost three in a row. “Anytime somebody scores 30, you should take it personally as a team,” Lacy said. “They had two, so I do take that personally. Unacceptable. It happens. They played great.” A tight affair saw the teams stay within three points of each other most of the second half. After Washington State missed a pair of free throws, Dunham nailed another long-distance jumper and made two free throws to make it 75-67 with 21.7 seconds remaining. “I’m proud the way our guys played,” Washington State coach Ken Bone said. “We wanted to make sure we came out and played aggressive, and played with an element of toughness. I thought we THE ASSOCIATED PRESS showed that in a few ways. “All-in-all, I think we did Butler’s Kellen Dunham (24) puts up a shot in front of Washington State’s Que Johnson (32). some good things.”



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CONTINUED FROM B5 Brees said. “Those are the kind of “I was waiting for the guys you root for. When opportunity to meet him, good things happen to those and sure enough we had guys, you say he deserves that week together at the that; he deserves all the success in the world.” Pro Bowl,” Brees said. But Payton and Brees “I couldn’t be more impressed. You could tell both have been surprised the guy loves football. We that it’s happened so fast talked a lot of football and for Wilson. Brees didn’t make the we talked a lot of other Pro Bowl until his fourth stuff, too. “He’s a student of the season, Wilson accomgame; he wants to be great, plished that as a rookie. Brees didn’t have a and I think he was soaking passer rating reach 100 it all up.” Brees said they until that fourth season, exchanged phone numbers Wilson did that, too, as a and have communicated via rookie. That, Payton noted, “certext “just checking on each other. I think very highly of tainly is not the norm.” Brees defied the league’s him, not only as a player must-be-this-tall-to-ride but as a person.” And similarities? Sure, standard for quarterbacks, and Wilson was inspired by obviously. “I think if you want to that. Have they broken the say there’s a lot of similari- mold? “Maybe so, you’ll have to ties, maybe the way we entered this league,” said ask the scouts,” Brees said. “I never looked at it as Brees, an early secondround pick, compared with an issue, and I’m sure RusWilson going in the third sell has never looked at it as an issue. There’s so many round. “There were question more important things marks about our size, all about playing the quarterthose things. You find ways back position beside your to overcome those things height.” Brees listed those things when given the opportunity [and] just try to make the — traits he shares with Wilson: “There’s leadership most out of that. “Certainly, he’s done ability, play-making ability, instinctive things you can’t that.” Brees, clearly, is a Wilson teach and you can’t tell by watching a guy throw the fan. “He’s been fun to watch. ball or run a 40-yard dash.” Or by standing them He’s a great competitor, a great player. The sky’s the against a wall next to a tape limit for a guy like that,” measure.

Broncos’ Fox set to return to work Monday BY ARNIE STAPLETON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Jack Del Rio had a big Thanksgiving Day surprise for his team. John Fox joined the players and coaches for their post-practice huddle on the football field Thursday. Amid hails, hugs and handshakes, he told them how thankful he was for his health, their hard work and his good friend Del Rio for running things while he was recovering from openheart surgery. “I believe there couldn’t have been a better message

on a better day,” safety David Bruton said. Of course, Fox also took the opportunity to do some coaching, imploring his players to focus on beating Kansas City this weekend so that when he officially returns to work Monday, he’ll have a first-place team awaiting him. It hasn’t been determined whether Fox will coach from the sideline or the booth for his first game back, when the Broncos host the Tennessee Titans on Dec. 8. It’s been less than a month since Fox had his heart operation.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, November 29-30, 2013 PAGE

B8 $ Briefly . . . Party today celebrates Jim’s 30th PORT ANGELES — Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. Second St., is holding a party to celebrate its 30 years in business. The party — offering hot soups, cupcakes and other goodies from Toga’s Soup House Deli and Gourmet — is from noon to 3 p.m. today. The celebration also will feature 30 percent off all items in its gift department and “Joe’s Bucks,” offering savings up to $30 on gift department purchases from Dec. 1 through Dec. 31. Jim’s Pharmacy was founded in November 1983 by Jim and Barb Cammack. After serving the local community for nearly 20 years, the owners passed the ownership to their son, Joe, in March 2002. Jim’s Pharmacy has a reputation for personalized customer service and support for the community — from a free “Vitamins for Kids” program and monthly donations to nonprofit groups to leading fundraisers like Festival of Trees and Arts in Action. Jim’s Pharmacy was named one of two recipients of the statewide 2012 Corporations for Communities Award from the state Secretary of State’s Office. The award honors businesses for outstanding work improving their communities through fundraisers and other programs. For more information, phone Jim’s at 360-4524200 or visit www.jimsrx. com.

Airline’s sky clear NEW YORK — With American Airlines’ exit from bankruptcy Wednesday, the grunt work of merging the airline with US Airways can begin,

Big Retailer is watching

Markets closed

Innovative — and sometimes creepy — ways shoppers’ habits are tracked in stores, online

Stock and New York metals markets were closed Thursday for Thanksgiving.


and it will most likely be a long-haul affair, according to analysts. Previous big mergers — Delta Air Lines and Northwest, United Airlines and Continental — have taken more than two years to be fully integrated. Southwest Airlines’ purchase of AirTran, announced in May 2011, is still a work in progress. A federal court cleared the way for American’s exit from bankruptcy Wednesday, giving the goahead for the formation of the world’s largest airline.

Navy cancels pact SAN DIEGO — In a widening scandal, the Navy has cut ties with a second international company over “questionable business integrity” involving lucrative contracts to service U.S. ships in foreign ports. The Navy announced that it has suspended contracts with British-based Inchcape Shipping Services Ltd. and its affiliated companies. The firm has provided “ship husbanding” services to U.S. ships in the Persian Gulf and Mediterranean. Navy officials said that the suspension of Inchcape is not connected to the investigation into another longtime contractor in the Asia-Pacific region, Singapore-based Glenn Defense Marine Asia. The investigation into Glenn Defense Marine Asia has led to criminal charges in San Diego against two Navy commanders, a Naval Criminal Investigative Service agent and two Malaysian business executives. Peninsula Daily News and Associated Press

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WASHINGTON — Advances in technology have never made finding deals this holiday season so easy — or so creepy. Marketers and mobile app developers have developed creative new ways to help shoppers find what they want for less. But these inventive techniques also allow for more aggressive tracking of consumer behavior, whether buyers are on their work computer, a mobile device or standing in the grocery aisle. It also now includes the ability to connect that data together and with other personal information like income, ZIP code and when a person’s car insurance expires. The goal is to monitor consumers online and off to determine exactly what kind of buyer they might be and how much they’re willing to pay. Retailers say these techniques help customize shopping experiences and can lead to good deals for shoppers. Consumer advocates say aggressive tracking and profiling also opens the door to price discrimination, where companies might charge someone more online or deny them entirely based on their home price or how often they visit a site.

Online stores and advertising services employ browser “cookies” — the tiny bits of software code that can track a person’s movements across the Internet — to analyze shoppers and present them with relevant pop-up ads.

‘Big data’

Online and offline

“You can’t have Christmas any more without big data and marketers,” said Jeff Chester, executive director at the Center for Digital Democracy. “You know that song where Santa knows when you’ve been sleeping? He knows when you’re awake? “Believe me, that’s where he’s getting his information from.” Consumer tracking has long been a part of American consumerism. Retailers push shoppers to sign up for loyalty cards, register purchased items for warranty programs and note ZIP codes to feed their mailing lists.

More recently, marketers have developed increasingly sophisticated ways to combine offline and online data that creates detailed profiles of shoppers. They also are perfecting location-tracking technology as a means of attracting new customers and influencing shoppers as they wander through brick-and-mortar stores. A major push encourages shoppers to agree to be tracked in exchange for a good deal. Brick-and-mortar stores used to balk at customers who used smartphones to compare prices at rival stores, but retailers like Tar-


Tara Ostermann, merchandising assistant for grocery, works at her desk at the office in San Bruno, Calif.

ne product called “Shopperception” uses the same motion-detection technology in the Xbox Connect to pick up customers’ movements, including whether they picked up a product only to return it to the shelf.


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get are now pushing their own mobile apps and offering in-store Wi-Fi. The mobile apps entice shoppers with coupon deals or ads as they move throughout a store, while in-store Wi-Fi is another way to track a consumer’s online movements. To further lure buyers, major holiday retailers, including Macy’s, Best Buy and J.C. Penney, have partnered with the Shopkick mobile app. If shoppers turn on the app while in their store, they can be rewarded with discounts or song downloads for trying on clothes, scanning barcodes and making purchases. Another app, Snapette, blends American’s addiction to social media sites with location technology. Aimed at women keen on fashion, consumers can see what accessories or shoes are creating a buzz in their particular neighborhood, while stores get a chance to entice nearby shoppers with ads or coupons.

Agent New York Life Insurance Company 224 W. Washington St., Suite 202 Sequim, WA 98382

Not all new technology tracking is voluntary. Stores have been experimenting with heat sensors and monitoring cellphone signals in their stores to monitor which aisles attract the most attention. One product called “Shopperception” uses the same motion-detection technology in the Xbox Connect to pick up a customer’s movement, including whether he or she picked up a product only to return it to the shelf. In addition to analyzing customer behavior, it can

trigger nearby digital signs offering coupons and steering shoppers to certain products. The company contends that the technology is less intrusive than other tracking devices, including security cameras, because a person’s image is never stored and their movements only registered as a data point. Marketers also are learning to overcome limitations with software cookies. One tech startup called Drawbridge claims to have found a way to link a person’s laptop and mobile device by analyzing their movements online, enabling advertisers to reach the same consumer whether they’re on their work computer or smartphone.

FCC investigation But how all that information is used and where it ends up is still unclear. The Federal Trade Commission, along with several lawmakers, has been investigating the “data broker” industry — companies that collect and sell information on individuals by pooling online habits with other information like court records, property taxes, even income. The Government Accountability Office concluded earlier this month that existing laws have fallen behind the pace of technological advancements in the industry, which enables companies to aggregate large amounts of data without a person’s knowledge or ability to correct errors. “There are lots of potential uses of information that are not revealed to consumers,” said Susan Grant, director of consumer protection at the Consumer Federation of America. To protect themselves, “consumers still need to do quite a bit of shopping to make sure that they get [what] meets their needs the best and is the best price.”

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TOKYO — Sony, which popularized portable music players with the Walkman, is seeking a U.S. patent for “SmartWig” hairpieces that could help navigate roads, check blood pressure or flip through slides in a presentation. The wig would communicate wirelessly with another device and include tactile feedback, Sony said in the filing with the U.S. Patent & Trademark Office. Depending on the model, the hairpiece may include a camera, laser pointer or GPS sensor, it said. Shares of Sony rose 1.1 percent Wednesday.





Purification of ‘the elect’ via purgatory MOST FOLKS BELIEVE in heaven and hell, but it is the Catholic teaching on purgatory that will get many Christian denominations scratching their heads. When you die, it will be either the “weeping and gnashing of teeth” or the splendor of what “eye has not seen, nor ear heard what God has in store for those who love Him.” That’s it, right? Wrong. A few years ago, a close friend of my son’s was killed in a tragic accident. His name was Chase, and he was a top student, athlete and friend. The summer following his death, we were on vacation when an evangelical relative weighed in on Chase. If he was not a professed Christian, said the nephew, then he was in hell. These were words my son could not bear to hear, and honestly, it upset a lot of us. My wife and I, and many, many others, prayed for his soul and continue to this day.

ISSUES OF FAITH burned so Acheson away, that we are fit to dwell eternally with God. The catechism of the Catholic Church states that purgatory is experienced by those “who die in God’s grace and friendship, but still imperfectly purified,” but also clarifies that this “final purification of the elect, is entirely different from the punishment of the damned” (1030).


Sacred tradition, which purgatory is, is entirely biblical (2 Thess. 2:15, 1 Cor. 11:2), and it has the added value of common sense teaching, a beautiful gift from God. You and I cannot pick who we think will make it to heaven or suffer in hell; that moment is God’s, the account upon our death Not in Bible as word that will be ours alone. Purgatory, as a word, is The exception is the not in the Bible, yet neither saints, which we are all is the incarnation or trinity, capable of being and called terms commonly used to be. within Christianity. We can’t waltz through We all know people who life thinking that giving are good who, if they were God the minimum will sufto die today, God would fice. provide a lifeline to save Paul continually wrote their eternal soul. about salvation not as a There are conditions, onetime thing but about though. Has this person “finishing the race.” with an open and sound The great thing about mind rejected God? faith is that the more you You don’t have to say experience and grow, the that you hate God to reject more you want. him; it can merely be a The reward, through the continuous series of struggles, will be worth it. moments where you say, It is about saying “yes” “No, I’m not going there.” to God every day. We are such imperfect It is about getting to individuals, and this is not heaven “saved, but only as false modesty. through fire” (1 Cor. 3:15). In Revelation 21:27, we May you discover and are told that “nothing dwell with the Christ-child unclean shall enter it” — this Christmas. heaven — so how is it, if _________ we have sins on our soul — Issues of Faith is a rotating and we most certainly do column by seven religious leaders — we can enter God’s on the North Olympic Peninsula. home? Mike Acheson is a lay minister at Purgatory is purificaQueen of Angels Roman Catholic Church in Port Angeles. tion, our sins over time

Briefly . . .

Send PDN to school!

WASHINGTON — Struggling to cover its costs, officials at Washing-

suspended copies to provide the PDN to schools. Phone 360-452-4507


CELEBRATING ‘THANKSGIVUKKAH’ Rabbi Yehuda Teichtal, right, and Rabbi Shmuel Segal stand in front of the Brandburg Gate in Berlin on Tuesday, where a giant Hanukkah Menorah was installed at the launch of the eight-day Jewish Festival of Lights, aka Hanukkah, the start of which coincided with Thanksgiving this year. BBC News says, “According to the most commonly cited calculation, not only has this not happened for 125 years, but it won’t happen again for more than 70,000 years. That is because the Jewish calendar is shifting in relation to the Gregorian calendar very, very slowly . . . at a rate of four days every 1,000 years.”


209 West 11th St. Port Angeles


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

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

UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. Rev. John Wingfield

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

Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

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


CHURCH OF GOD A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 pm Gardiner Community Center 980 Old Gardiner Road

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

“Always Ready”

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

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

An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action in the Larger Community OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. December 1, 10:30 Roshe Kristin Larson, Zen Master at the North Olympic Sangha What is Zen? What isn’t Zen? Welcoming Congregation

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826


510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

To know Christ and to make Him known

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



1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service



7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School SUNDAY 5:30 p.m. Friendship Dinner for all – FREE Contact us for info about the Clothes Closet & other programs for all ages

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 301 E. Lopez Ave., PA (Disciples of Christ) 452-2323 Park & Race, Port Angeles Pastor Richard Grinstad 457-7062 Sunday Worship at 8:30 a.m. Pastor Joe Gentzler & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. SUNDAY Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 11 a.m. most Sundays 10:00 a.m. Worship

847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135

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

Bible centered • Family friendly


ton National Cathedral said they’ve decided to begin charging admission fees for tourists who visit the church beginning in 2014. The fee will be $10 for PORT ANGELES — adults and $6 for children, Unity teacher Margaret seniors and military. Denstad will present Admission will be free “Building on a Rock” at on Sundays, as well as on Unity in the Olympics’ weekdays for those who 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship visit to worship or pray. service, with fellowship The Rev. Gary Hall is time to follow. the cathedral’s dean, and The first Sunday of he said the church will Advent also will be celecharge for tourism but not brated. for essential services. Special meditation He said the decision to will be from 10 a.m. to charge was made reluc10:15 a.m. tantly but noted that All events are open to cathedrals in Europe the public. charge fees to help fund upkeep. The National Cathedral Oneness blessings is working to raise funds to AGNEW — The repair earthquake damages monthly Olympic Peninfrom 2011 totaling $26 milsula Oneness Blessings Circle will be held at Olym- lion. The church still must pic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road, raise $19 million for repairs. from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Peninsula Daily News Thursday. and The Associated Press The public is welcome for blessings and fellowship. There is no cost to attend, though donations toward the cost of space rental are appreciated. SUPPORT EDUCATION: Phone 360-640-1254 or When you go on vacation, visit donate the credit for your

Unity service, fellowship set Sunday

Cathedral visit fee


Gift from God





Alaska Dems see Palin legacy they like Ex-governor’s taxes on oil discouraged drilling in state BY KIRK JOHNSON THE NEW YORK TIMES

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — For many Alaskans, Sarah Palin is a figure in the rearview mirror, the memories of her time as governor obscured and distorted by the national spotlight she stepped into as Republican vice-presidential candidate, pundit and tea party darling. And often as not the memories come with a grumble anyway, since her shooting-star career mostly took off after leaving the state. But now the Palin legacy is being burnished, if not a little airbrushed, by a seemingly unlikely source: Democrats. The reason is oil. Palin was elected governor in 2006 on a pledge to clean house after revelations of oil-industry corruption in the state Legislature, and in 2007 oversaw a sweeping overhaul of policy that included big new taxes on oil profits. But this year Gov. Sean Parnell — Palin’s lieutenant governor, and successor after her resignation in 2009 — led a drive in the Republican-controlled Legislature to repeal the Palin tax package, arguing that it discouraged new exploration.

90% of budget That is a big issue in Alaska, where oil taxes pay for 90 percent of the state’s general fund budget. But that was not the end of it. Opponents of the new law gathered enough signatures this spring and summer to put the issue on the statewide ballot next year. They want voters to repeal Parnell’s new tax plan and replace it with Palin’s old one. And that has stirred up a very strange political cocktail: Democrats leading the repeal effort have every incentive to make the Palin years under her oil taxes look good, while Republicans and many business leaders, in supporting the new system, are


Sarah Palin Transformational figure

Andrew Halcro of the Anchorage Chamber of Commerce said Sarah Palin’s higher taxes discouraged oil companies from drilling.

pulling in the opposite direction. The Palin era, they say, was a glass half empty at best. “She was a transformational figure in Alaska politics,” said state Senator Bill Wielechowski, a Democrat from Anchorage and leader of the repeal effort. Oil remade the state’s economy, he said, but tax policy on that bounty has not kept up. “People realized that for decades Alaska had not gotten a fair share.”

“But then the reality sunk in.” Buffing or besmirching the Palin aura is a risky business, people in both parties said. Many Alaskans affiliated with the tea party still revere her, which makes it tricky for Republican supporters of the Parnell plan to speak too harshly. But she also evokes strong negative feelings across party lines in Alaska, Democrats said, partly because of her attack-dog role during the 2008 presidential campaign and partly because of her decision to resign as governor, which many residents took as a slap. That makes the repeal forces hesitant to ask her to help or endorse their efforts — even if she had an inclination to do so. “She did the right thing. She put in a tax that was tough on the big guys,” said Jack Roderick, 87, a major public figure since Alaska’s early statehood as a lawyer, author, former Democratic mayor of Anchorage Borough — and now leader of the repeal drive. But her image now is so divisive, he said, that active campaigning on her part would “probably not be helpful.”

Old law rapped Supporters of the Parnell plan scoff that nostalgia for the Palin years is misguided hindsight. The old law, they said, created big disincentives for oil companies to explore and drill. “People were angry at the oil industry, angry at the Republican Party, angry at the lawmakers who got caught in the scandal, and she channeled that,” said Andrew Halcro, president of the Anchorage Chamber of Commerce, referring to Palin. “And so when she raised taxes, people were like, ‘All right, you go get ’em.’

Another former Anchorage mayor, Rick Mystrom, a Republican who is a co-chairman of a group called Vote No on 1, which is fighting the referendum, said a discussion of the Palin legacy would probably not factor in at all. “I don’t think we’re even going to touch on Sarah Palin; we believe that our arguments are so logical and rational,” he said.

Palin on book tour Palin, who has been on a book tour and making political endorsements, did not respond to requests for comment. What complicates the picture for Parnell is that his new system will hurt state tax collections. Even he and his supporters say billions of dollars of tax revenue will be forgone in the early going, though they say that new drilling and production incentives will eventually build state revenues. The old law, called ACES, for Alaska’s Clear and Equitable Share, included an escalator clause that raised oil tax rates as profits went up; the new law

Peninsula poet to read from Briefly . . . his latest collection of verse Classic novel PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT HADLOCK — Poet Tim McNulty will present a program on his recently published book of poems, Ascendance, at the Jefferson County Library, 620 Cedar Ave., at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Winner of the National Outdoor Book Award for Washington’s Mount Rainier National Park, McNulty is also an essayist and nature writer. He has lived in the shadow of the Olympic Mountains for more than four decades. McNulty has been widely published in the U.S. and abroad, and is the author of 10 other books of

poetry and 11 books of natural history. Among M c N u l t y ’s published works is an award-win- McNulty ning series of books on national parks co-authored with photographer Pat O’Hara, Olympic National Park: A Natural History, which won the Washington Governor’s Writers Award. Praise for Ascendance includes the following comment from Pulitzer Prize winner Gary Snyder, author of Mountains and Rivers Without End: “These poems are a path

into the humane wildness of this accomplished family man, forestry worker, naturalist, scholar, homesteader, and Pacific traveler. Ascendance is above all an image of the salmon heading back upstream, and the cycle of fertility. A wise, lively, lovely book.” McNulty’s third poetry collection explores the universal themes of family, friendship, work and solitude, all within the larger context of the natural world. Copies of Ascendance will be available for purchase following the author’s presentation. For more information, visit or phone 360-365-6544.

topic of book discussion SEQUIM — Pride & Prejudice, by Jane Austen, will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14. In a remote Hertfordshire village, far off the good coach roads of George III’s England, Mr. and Mrs. Bennet — a country squire of no great means and his scatterbrained wife — must marry off their five vivacious daughters. At the heart of this allconsuming enterprise are headstrong second daugh-

Death and Memorial Notice JOAN (ANGIULI) LEACH April 21, 1926 November 17, 2013

Mrs. Leach In 2004, Joan was honored as a Grand Pioneer of the Sequim Irrigation Festival. She was a loyal wife and mother, and will be remembered for her Italian cooking and as a talented artist. One of her paintings was proudly displayed in the clubhouse at Sun-

ter Elizabeth and her aristocratic suitor Fitzwilliam Darcy, two lovers in whom pride and prejudice must be overcome before love can bring the novel to its conclusion. Copies of the book are available at the library in different formats, including large print, downloadable e-book and an annotated edition. Audio formats include CD, playaway and downloadable audio. Several different movie adaptations are also available. Requests can be made online through the library catalog at Pre-registration for this program is not required; drop-ins are welcome. For more information,

visit and click on “Events” and “Sequim,” or contact branch manager Lauren Dahlgren at 360-683-1161 or

Miata meetup set PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula chapter of Club Miata Northwest, a car club for Mazda Miata sports car enthusiasts, will meet Thursday. The club will meet at Joshua’s Restaurant, 113 DelGuzzi Drive, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. For more information, email kidchellin@gmail. com, phone 360-504-2384 or visit www.clubmiata. com. Peninsula Daily News

Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday. A form is at www.peninsuladailynews.

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com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. For further details, call 360-417-3527.

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Mrs. Joan (Angiuli) Leach of Sequim passed away on November 17, 2013, from age-related complications. She was born on her family’s homestead in Sequim to Trifone “Tony” Angiuli and Concetta “Jetty” Consentine on April 21, 1926. She spent many years living in Port Angeles, where she worked for both Clallam County and the city of Port Angeles. She was previously married to Robert K. Thompson, and they had three daughters. In 1977, she married Robert W. Leach, and they returned to Sequim to build their dream home in SunLand.

Land. She was also an avid reader and enjoyed traveling with her husband. She is survived by her devoted husband, Robert W. Leach; and daughters Lorinda (Tom) Hainstock, Jeri (Shawn) Hankins and Leslie (Kjel) Kiilsgaard. She is also survived by her brother, Jerry Angiuli; grandchildren Trilby Hainstock, Michael Hainstock, Joey McCune Moore, Ashley Hankins, Haley Street, Elise Shepard, Linnea Kiilsgaard and Kellen Kiilsgaard; and six greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and sister, Louise Hermann. A private celebration of her life will take place at a later date. Memorial contributions should be directed to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

scraps that for a flat rate. Leaders of the repeal effort, who accuse Parnell of a giveaway to the oil companies, have already begun reminding voters of the billions of dollars that flooded the treasury under ACES. So Parnell, whose proposed 2014 budget comes out in the next few weeks, said his plan was to “fight back with the truth.” “In just the last five or six months, Alaskans are starting to see the benefit of a competitive tax regime,” he said in a telephone interview, pointing to new investment in oil drilling areas. He said that he gradually saw harmful effects in the ACES law he helped Palin pass and that Democrats, in “all of a sudden now raising her legacy,” were overlooking or ignoring the explosive rise of challengers in energy production since Palin’s time, notably North Dakota. Timing is an issue, too. The referendum on oil taxes will be in August. Parnell is aiming to seek a second full term in the general election two months later. The two races are now intertwined, Democrats said.

Leah & Steve Ford

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

Visit our Website:

Fun ’n’ Advice




Frank & Ernest



DEAR ABBY: My fiancee and I are getting married next summer. Last summer, my closest friend — a woman — was murdered. Her husband was charged with the crime. Both of them were to be a part of the wedding party. The husband, “Frank,” was to be my best man. I’m at a loss about how to deal with this. I can’t believe that Frank is guilty, but the trial isn’t likely to be finished by the date of the wedding. However, he is likely to be out on bail. Frank has been one of my closest friends for many years, and I don’t want to abandon him, but his presence would unnerve many of the guests who know about this. My fiancee and I are concerned that having him there would make our wedding “the one where the accused murderer showed up.” Do I include him? Should he maintain his place as my best man? If not, how do I rescind his invitation? Unsure in Canada

by Lynn Johnston

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

DEAR ABBY You are a giver, and it is a trait that Van Buren should be appreciated. You did not deserve the putdown. Many women would have been touched by your thoughtfulness. I don’t know what kind of men your girlfriend has had in her life before you came along, but it seems they didn’t spoil her the way you’re trying to.


Dear Abby: I recently married, and my husband and I are starting to think about when we should try to have children. I am having a hard time getting over the mindset that my parents instilled in me that pregnancy is bad Dear Unsure: Considering the — as in when you’re a teenager and notoriety that now surrounds Frank, your parents tell you over and over. he should not be your best man. (At least mine did.) It has made me His presence at the altar would dis- terrified of getting pregnant. tract from the bride, who is supposed How do I get over this mantra and to be the center of attention. This is move forward in my life? We want to the No. 1 no-no at weddings. start a family, but I always have this However, I don’t think you should nagging feeling like I’m not as excited rescind your friend’s invitation to to have kids as my friends are. (We attend the wedding because he is are in our early 30s.) innocent until proven guilty. Are these feelings normal? Bride in Phoenix Dear Abby: My girlfriend of six years spends weekends at my house, Dear Bride: At this point, it might where she has her own room with her be helpful if you discussed this with clothing and personal things. Wanting your parents. After all, it was they her to be comfortable here, I have who planted this seed of doubt in your bought her some robes, PJs, slippers, head. etc., to use when she’s here. I’m sure once they hear that what One thing she never seems to have they planted has grown into a fear of is underwear. She has even borrowed having the grandchildren they would mine on occasion. So I shopped online love to have, they will find the words and put a dozen pair in her dresser to reassure you that a pregnancy after drawer. I know her size, style and color marriage is something to be celepreference, so I thought I might be the brated. best boyfriend ever for doing it. However, if your concerns continue Oddly enough, she made no comafter that, talk about them with your ment. And when I asked, she said, OB/GYN or a licensed counselor. “What kind of boyfriend does that? It’s _________ SOOO weird.” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, Abby, I was crushed. Did I go too also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was far? Please tell me I’m not weird. founded by her mother, the late Pauline PhilDismayed in Dunkirk, N.Y. lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O.

by Garry Trudeau

Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto

Dear Sismayed: You’re not weird. by Mell Lazarus

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): You will be inclined to overreact. Settle down and think before you retaliate. Someone may push you emotionally, but protecting your job, reputation and future is the most important thing. Use your knowledge to get ahead, and ignore anyone who meddles. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace


Jury still out on status of best man

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


by Hank Ketcham


by Brian Crane

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Listen to any complaints, but don’t react. Do whatever it takes to clear yourself of any responsibility you are given and get on to entertaining activities that allow you to explore your talents and your desires. 4 stars

home. Problems while traveling or when dealing with agencies, institutions or regulations will arise if you haven’t done what’s expected of you. A change at home will encourage you to get on with your life. 4 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Research will pay off. Short trips and socializing TAURUS (April 20-May with people of interest will 20): Spread the word. The open up all sorts of possibilimore you interact with othties that will influence both ers, the easier it will be to your personal and your proget your plans up and runfessional life. Romance will ning. Make home improvements and focus on self, love improve an important relaand future prospects in order tionship. 3 stars to make for a brighter future. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 3 stars 22): Take the initiative and use your creative talents to GEMINI (May 21-June improve your surroundings or 20): Relax and enjoy life’s spice up a relationship that simple pleasures. You deserve a break and should may be suffering from boreadjust your thinking process dom. It’s up to you to make the changes that will bring to include downtime. Once you rejuvenate, you will have you greater happiness. Stop waffling. 3 stars far more to offer. Don’t let pressure get to you. Take a SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. moment to breathe. 5 stars 21): Discuss your personal CANCER (June 21-July plans and make an effort to do whatever it takes to moti22): Enjoy events and activi- vate and encourage positive ties taking place in your com- change. View different philosmunity. Taking part in some- ophies or ways of doing thing unusual will broaden things and you will come up your outlook and help you with a plan that works for recognize new options that you. 3 stars can be available with a little effort on your part. Love is SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Stick close to on the rise. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Explore new avenues. A destination that entices you will also provide you with lots to think about regarding what and how you move forward. You have plenty of options and must not sell yourself short. Shoot for the stars. 2 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Earth to Aquarius: Get your feet back on the ground and start working toward a goal that can benefit you mentally, physically, emotionally or financially. It’s up to you to make things happen. Stop dreaming and start doing. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Invest in yourself and your ideas. You can mesmerize with your expressive and unique presentation. Broaden your playing field and consider offering what you can to a wider variety of people or places. Run the show instead of watching it. 3 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013 Neah Bay 48/43

Bellingham g 48/42

Olympic Peninsula TODAY RAIN

Forks 49/43

Port Angeles 49/44

Olympics Freeze level: 6,500 ft.

Port Townsend 49/44


Sequim 49/44

Port Ludlow 50/44


✼✼ ✼


Low 44 Chance of rain


49/44 Rain to start weekend



49/36 Rain continues



Ocean: Variable wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. W swell 6 ft at 10 seconds. Chance of rain. Tonight, S wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. W swell 5 ft at 10 seconds.


Billings 54° | 32°


Seattle 50° | 45° Olympia 48° | 34°

Dec 2

Dec 9

San Francisco 68° | 52°

Denver 59° | 23°

Chicago 37° | 23°

Spokane 37° | 25°

Tacoma 52° | 39° Yakima 41° | 25°

Astoria 52° | 41° © 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 8:56 a.m. 8.9’ 2:39 a.m. 2.9’ 9:59 p.m. 7.0’ 3:50 p.m. 0.8’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 9:39 a.m. 9.4’ 3:32 a.m. 3.0’ 10:53 p.m. 7.4’ 4:37 p.m. -0.2’

4:54 a.m. 4.7’ 10:44 a.m. 7.0’

6:08 p.m. 0.2’

1:34 a.m. 5.9’ 11:18 a.m. 7.1’

5:50 a.m. 5.2’ 6:43 p.m. -0.8’

Port Townsend

2:16 a.m. 6.4’ 12:21 p.m. 8.7’

6:07 a.m. 5.2’ 7:21 p.m. 0.2’

3:11 a.m. 7.3’ 12:55 p.m. 8.8’

7:03 a.m. 5.8’ 7:56 p.m. -0.9’

Dungeness Bay*

1:22 a.m. 5.8’ 11:27 a.m. 7.8’

5:29 a.m. 4.7’ 6:43 p.m. 0.2’

2:17 a.m. 6.6’ 12:01 p.m. 7.9’

6:25 a.m. 5.2’ 7:18 p.m. -0.8’

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

New York 39° | 32°

Detroit 30° | 18°

Washington D.C. 41° | 27°

Los Angeles 72° | 50°

Miami 79° | 68°

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Dec 17 4:23 p.m. 7:42 a.m. 4:49 a.m. 2:24 p.m.





20s 30s 40s

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 80 at Hollywood, Fla. ■ -9 at Alamosa, Colo.

Atlanta 55° | 27°


Burlington, Vt. 36 Casper 50 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 65 Albany, N.Y. 24 .35 PCldy Charleston, W.Va. 31 Albuquerque 29 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 46 Amarillo 32 .52 Clr Cheyenne 57 Anchorage 20 .04 PCldy Chicago 29 Asheville 20 .01 Clr Cincinnati 30 Atlanta 22 Clr Cleveland 32 Atlantic City 29 .51 Clr Columbia, S.C. 50 Austin 26 Clr Columbus, Ohio 30 Baltimore 24 .14 PCldy Concord, N.H. 53 Billings 23 PCldy Dallas-Ft Worth 47 Birmingham 19 Clr Dayton 31 Bismarck 25 Cldy Denver 65 Boise 30 PCldy Des Moines 28 Boston 32 1.27 Clr Detroit 29 Brownsville 36 Clr Duluth 20 Buffalo 18 .09 Cldy El Paso 50 Evansville 30 Fairbanks 04 SUNDAY Fargo 25 40 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Flagstaff Grand Rapids 32 10:19 a.m. 9.4’ 4:26 a.m. 2.5’ Great Falls 46 11:41 p.m. 7.6’ 5:20 p.m. -0.6’ Greensboro, N.C. 43 Hartford Spgfld 51 44 1:54 a.m. 4.2’ 5:22 a.m. 3.5’ Helena Honolulu 84 11:49 a.m. 7.2’ 7:49 p.m. -1.4’ Houston 50 Indianapolis 27 Jackson, Miss. 41 4:00 a.m. 8.1’ 8:01 a.m. 6.3’ Jacksonville 59 1:28 p.m. 8.8’ 8:38 p.m. -1.8’ Juneau 42 Kansas City 32 3:06 a.m. 7.3’ 7:23 a.m. 5.7’ Key West 78 12:34 p.m. 8.0’ 8:00 p.m. -1.6’ Las Vegas 63 Little Rock 42 Hi 39 45 54 30 33 38 57 52 41 52 40 38 44 62 59 32


Minneapolis 30° | 14°


Dec 25

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 50° | 45°



Victoria 50° | 36°


Port Angeles



El Paso 68° | 32° Houston 63° | 37°

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow 37/30 35/26 Rain; chance of Cold continues; Moonrise tomorrow snow mixed in sun peeks out Moonset today

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Chance of rain. Tonight, W wind to 10 kt becoming NE. Wind waves 1 ft or less.


National forecast Nation TODAY Forecast highs for Friday, Nov. 29

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Marine Weather


Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 50 33 0.00 19.84 Forks 59 37 0.00 80.68 Seattle 58 38 0.00 29.39 Sequim 55 35 0.00 10.36 Hoquiam 57 34 0.00 49.85 Victoria 51 33 Trace 22.71 Port Townsend 54 33 0.01 17.69


Brinnon 50/43

Aberdeen 50/43



50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

19 .41 PCldy Los Angeles 18 PCldy Louisville 29 .08 Clr Lubbock 22 .02 PCldy Memphis 19 .04 Clr Miami Beach 22 Cldy Midland-Odessa 22 Cldy Milwaukee 16 PCldy Mpls-St Paul 20 .03 Cldy Nashville 23 .08 Clr New Orleans 21 Snow New York City 27 1.06 Clr Norfolk, Va. 30 Cldy North Platte 21 Cldy Oklahoma City 26 Cldy Omaha 22 Clr Orlando 18 Snow Pendleton 18 .11 Cldy Philadelphia 33 Clr Phoenix 17 Clr Pittsburgh 03 Snow Portland, Maine 16 PCldy Portland, Ore. 20 Clr Providence 21 .02 Snow Raleigh-Durham 16 PCldy Rapid City 20 .02 Clr Reno 28 1.33 PCldy Richmond 20 PCldy Sacramento 72 PCldy St Louis 31 PCldy St Petersburg 16 Cldy Salt Lake City 23 Clr San Antonio 30 Cldy San Diego 40 .64 Rain San Francisco 26 Clr San Juan, P.R. 60 Cldy Santa Fe 46 Cldy St Ste Marie 22 Clr Shreveport

75 33 52 34 79 48 28 25 33 49 62 52 56 42 32 71 38 48 71 33 58 51 62 47 59 54 44 63 30 71 52 55 72 62 84 38 22 46

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

30 18 Cldy 54 Cldy Sioux Falls 36 21 .09 Snow 20 Clr Syracuse 34 Clr Tampa 70 38 Clr 21 Clr Topeka 36 25 Clr 52 .05 PCldy Tucson 63 50 Clr 32 Clr Tulsa 39 29 Clr 22 Cldy Washington, D.C. 42 28 .13 Clr 22 Cldy Wichita 38 24 Clr 16 Clr Wilkes-Barre 36 23 .10 PCldy 35 Clr Wilmington, Del. 43 28 .26 PCldy 31 .31 PCldy ________ 32 .81 Clr 19 PCldy Hi Lo Otlk 28 Clr 74 59 PCldy/Windy 25 Clr Auckland 73 58 Cldy 39 PCldy Baghdad 49 23 Clr 19 PCldy Beijing Berlin 42 38 Rain 30 .21 PCldy 46 39 Rain 52 Clr Brussels 75 55 Cldy 17 MM Cldy Cairo 37 22 PCldy 30 1.69 Clr Calgary Guadalajara 85 58 Clr 29 PCldy 69 59 Clr 31 1.86 Clr Hong Kong 62 50 Cldy 23 .22 Clr Jerusalem 70 54 Sh 17 PCldy Johannesburg 63 38 Clr 29 Cldy Kabul London 49 41 Cldy 27 .48 Clr 71 42 Clr 44 Cldy Mexico City 19 5 Clr 24 Clr Montreal 34 21 Snow 44 Clr Moscow 80 51 Clr 31 Cldy New Delhi 47 41 Cldy 33 Clr Paris Ts 54 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 88 74 55 43 Clr 49 Cldy Rome 70 58 PCldy 73 .33 PCldy Sydney 19 PCldy Tokyo 56 40 Clr 08 Cldy Toronto 27 22 Clr 26 PCldy Vancouver 45 42 Sh

3B907766 3B909081





Serving the Entire Olympic Peninsula Since 2006


Sequim, Port Angeles, Port Townsend & Beyond

Alan R. Jogerst  ‡ ‡

WSDA # 73667 WHI # 640





Chuck Turner

UPTOWN REALTY Kathy Brown, CRS, ABR, GRI Office: (360) 417-2785 Cell: (360) 461-4460

Office: 452-3333 Toll Free: 1-800-453-9157




OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS with this home and property located in a very desirable neighborhood on over a 1/3 of an acre with a buildable lot. The mountain & water views will justify some updates you might make to this 3BD, 2BA. two level home. MLS#270662 $225,000





in 55+ community, just a 5 iron from the golf course! Immaculate 2 BR, 2 BA with den. Entertainment sized kitchen opens to great room with vaulted ceilings. Energy efficient heat pump. MLS#271728 $249,000


- 1129 & 1131 CAROLINE ST -

Very affordable doublewide home in 55+ Parkwood Community. This 2 BR, 2 BA home has a newer roof and additional interior upgrades. In addition, home has some ADA features, too. Clubhouse features fenced RV storage area. Make an appointment to view this home today! MLS#272406 $44,500

• Both Homes for this Price • Close to the Hospital • Main House – 2072 SF/ 3BR/3 BA • Rental is 728 SF/2 BR/1 BA • 800 SF Shop/Garage with Bath • Great Investment Opportunity! MLS#272420 $380,000


WRE/Sequim - East

Team Thomsen

Chuck Murphy

Previews Property Specialists (360) 808-0979












Two year old rambler on 1 acre has a large great room, country size kitchen with walk in pantry, & room for more outbuildings. Located between Sequim & Port Angeles for shopping versatility. MLS#272402 $220,000


A Home To Be Proud Of! Oak hardwood & tile floors. Recycled granite counter tops. All wood wrapped windows. Six skylights. Beautiful 400 Ft sunroom with hot tub. Low maintenance yard with the back area fenced. A must see! MLS#271981 $235,000




Lots of windows to take in the AMAZING panoramic views of the Strait, Protection Island, and beyond. This 3 BR home has a spacious kitchen with island, eating nook, dining room, family room, living room, sunroom, large master & en-suite. Community beach and boat ramp. MLS#271679/519124 $395,000


Great 4 bed 2 bath 2168 sq ft home centrally located with mountain views. Large 936 sq ft detached shop, tons of parking enough room for all of your cars & recreational vehicles. Low maintenance yard with no grass to mow and tasteful landscaping. Extra-large master bedroom featuring a balcony with french doors with salt water views. Cozy propane fireplaces in both living room & family room. MLS#272367 $225,000 925 W. 7th St, PA Call Brooke for easy appointment!

WRE/Sequim - East WRE/Port Angeles

Sheryl Payseno Burley 460-9363

Cathy Reed

(360) 460-8222 (360) 683-3158



Michaelle Barnard

(360) 461-2153 Email:

UPTOWN REALTY Brooke Nelson Office: (360) 417-2812




• Over 2100 SF W/ Oversized Garage • Master BR On Main Floor • Additional BR Suite Upstairs • Great Room Off Kitchen • Wood FP For Those Cooler Days • Nice Sized Patio Off Dining Room MLS#480477/270962 $267,500

WRE/Port Angeles

Thelma Durham

Mountain view 3 br 2ba home on 1.4 acres in the Carlsborg area with easy access to both Sequim and Port Angeles. The home features an open living area with plenty of windows to soak in the views, bedrooms on opposite ends of the home, third bedroom has double doors and could easily be used as a den or office. One year old deck out front plus owner is in the process of having a new 30 yr roof installed. MLS#272147 $215,000 3B931407


Deb Kahle

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 • (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199

Tom Blore 360-683-4116 • 360-683-7814

Start Unpacking! Find your Advertise Here new home Call Shanie in the Peninsula Daily News 360-452-2345





Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World

N O O N E N I L D DEA Miss It! Don’t


Place Your Ad Online 24/7 PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:

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




OPEN HOUSE Sat.-Sun., 1-4:30 p.m. Pristine 2 Br., 2 ba, den/office. 55+ park. 614 N. 7th Ave., Seq.




P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, no pets credit report req. $750. Diane (360)461-1500.


3010 Announcements

3020 Found

CHERYL V.: Please c a l l c o l l e c t E ve C. (Mom) at (541)863-4274 or Traci Carpenter at (541)874-3139. VERY IMPORTANT!

FOUND: Dog. Golden Retriever, no tag, very friendly, Sequim/Dungeness near Dungeness Community Church. (785)806-6040

❋ADOPTION:❋ Adventurous, Financially Sec u r e , Tr ave l , S p o r t s , LOVE, Laughter, StayHome-Mom yearns for 1st baby. Expenses paid 1-888-664-2648. ❋Vanessa & Chad❋

L O S T: C a t . M i s s i n g Long haired, black/ orange Tortoiseshell, female. “Bigeye” One unusual eye. High school area, P.A. (360)477-6698 LOST: Dog. 3 year old ye l l ow l a b, fe m a l e, spayed, pink nose, no collar, Dryke Rd. area, Sequim. (360)649-7042. LOST: Dog. 9 months, Shepherd mix, 100 lbs., red collar, female, on H w y. 1 0 1 by H a r d y ’s Market. REWARD! (360)912-2568

FOUND: Dog. Light b r o w n , s m a l l , S h a n e L O S T: D o g . B l a c k 4 Park area, P.A. ye a r o l d m a l e s c h i p (360)461-5165 p e r ke l o s t n e a r B l u e Mountain. FOUND: Dog. Medium (360)460-6201 brown with blue coat, 3rd and Oak, P.A. LOST: Dog. Looks like (360)808-6080 shor t-coated brown shepherd, black mask, FOUND: Garbage can. up ears, Sunday night in Off of back of vehicle, the area of Dungeness tan, Woodcock Rd., Seq. Meadows and Secor. (360)582-9701 681-0113 or 448-3210 FOUND: O’Neil gloves. Crescent Beach, Joyce. (415)601-9021

3023 Lost LOST: 28” brass pole. Part for bed footboard, by Peninsula Daily News then headed east to Hwy 101, P.A. (360)460-4039 LOST: Camera. LumixZS20, black vinyl case, Rialto Beach near La Push. $50 REWARD. (206)883-6425 LOST: Cat. All black female, microchipped, requries special prescription diet, please help. W. 9th and Oak St., P.A. (360)457-9612, anytime. LOST: Cat. Looks like small Mainecoon, 3 yrs., 7.5 lbs., brown and reddish-gold, medium length hair, fluffily tail, Wilcox Lane/Woodcock Road, Sequim. (360)681-6244

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News is expanding it’s sales force. Opening for a well organized, creative professional with the ability to develop strong customer relationships. Manage an existing account base as well as developing new clients to meet ever changing marketing needs. Solid presentation skills and the ability to work in a team environment a must. Competitive compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. Submit cover letter and resume to: Steve Perry Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 sperry@peninsuladaily

4026 Employment General Machine Operator The Port of Port Angeles is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Machine Operator at the Port’s log yard. Applicants must have 5 yrs of progressively responsible exper ience in heavy equipment and log yard operations. Must be a team player, have excellent verbal/written communication skills and have knowledge of different log species. CDL is a plus. The starting hourly rate is $22.37. Applications and job descriptions may be obtained at the Por t Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F and also online at . Applications will be accepted until 5pm Monday, Dec. 2nd. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required.

A S S I S TA N T : U n l i censed for local realtor, should be personable, tech savvy, and flexible hours depending on needs. Mail resumes to Peninsula Daily News PDN#648/Realty Assist. Port Angeles, WA 98362 CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659 ENDO/Instrument tech: Pe r d i e m , p o s s. p a r t time, medical background a plus, not required, willing to train right person, apply at Sequim Same Day Surger y, 777 N. 5th Ave, Sequim WA. (360)582-2632

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

You can help us protect America! Call 1-866-247-2878 to report suspicious activity on the water and along our coastline.


Case Manager-Medical FT, w/benes. Req. BA & 2yrs exp. providing case management or clinical treatment. Resume/cvr ltr: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., P.A., WA 98362. EOE. DENTAL ASSISTANT Part-time, for busy practice, experience a plus, will train right person, Benefits and salary DOE. Resume to PO Box 268, Port Hadlock, WA 98339. KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

NEWS ASSISTANT (Part-time) Join the exciting newsroom atmosphere of the Peninsula Daily News in Port Angeles! We have an immediate opening for a pleasant, detail-oriented person to perform a variety of tasks essential to the PDN’s news presentation. The Monday-throughThursday position, 7 hours each day, in our d ow n t ow n Po r t A n geles newsroom is ideal for someone who seeks a part-time job that is one of the most interesting on the North Olympic Peninsula. The successful applicant will be an accura t e a n d fa s t t y p i s t with professional journalism knowledge that include excellent writing, spelling, grammar, clerical and phone skills, computer abilities and a pleasing personality. Only applicants who possess these experience factors will be considered. A timed newswriting test will be administered to finalists as part of the interview process.

Natural Resources Manager For Private Property Near Sequim Duties include: Overseeing forestland and water For additional details management activities. and to request an onCollect, analyze, main- line application, please tain data on quantity and email Executive Editor quality of surface and Rex Wilson at rex.wilson@peninsula ground water. Develop and implement programs for protection of vegetative communities against insects, pests, plant disease and fires manage OFFICE MANAGER habitat to protect and Experience preferred. optimize the habitat and Send resume to: diversity of the native Peninsula Daily News plant and animal species PDN#728/Manager that inhabit the various Port Angeles, WA 98362 ecosystems, etc. CONTACT ON-CALL MEDICAL EPOPOVSKAYA@ ASSISTANT NWTZL.COM Join multi-disciplinary team supporting conProperty Manager sumers with chronic The Port of Port Angeles mental illnesses in an is seeking qualified can- o u t p a t i e n t s e t t i n g . didates for the position Must be program grad of Proper ty Manager. and license-eligible. The Property Manager is Mental health exper responsible for negotiat- pref’d. Base Pay: $13 ing new leases, lease $15.29 hr. DOE. Rea m e n d m e n t s , u s e sume to PBH,118 E. agreements and agency 8th St., Port Angeles, agreements. This posi- WA. 98362. t i o n a l s o p r o a c t i ve l y http://peninsula works with tenants to EOE. sure lease compliance. In-depth analytical skills relating to lease and “ON-CALL” property transactions are RESIDENTIAL AIDE a must. The ideal candi- Promote daily living date will have 5+ yrs ex- skills of residents at 2 perience with progres- sites. Req h.s./GED & s i ve r e s p o n s i b i l i t y i n Cooking/housekeeping property, escrow or con- skills. Work experit ra c t m a n a g e m e n t . A e n c e w i t h c h r o n i c Bachelor’s degree and m e n t a l i l l n e s s / s u b experience working for a s t a n c e a b u s e p r e public agency are pre- ferred. Resume to: ferred. Salary is DOE PBH, 118 E. 8th St., with an anticipated hiring P o r t A n g e l e s , W A range of $71-$84K. Ap- 98362. Details at plications and job dehttp://peninsula scriptions may be EOE. tained at the Port Admin Office, 338 W. 1st St., Senior Employment Por t Angeles between Training Vacancy 8am-5pm M-F or online C l a l l a m C o. 1 6 h r s . a t w w w. p o r t o f p a . c o m week $9.19 hr. ($9.32 on Applications will be ac- 1/1/14). To qualify must cepted until 5pm Mon- b e 5 5 + , u n e m p l oye d , day, Dec. 2nd. Letters meet low income guideand resumes without an lines. Update your skills: application will not be Call O3A for application. accepted. Drug testing (866)720-4863 ext: 113. is required. Open until filled.

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: Noon the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENT COORDINATOR Coord PI activities prom o t i n g c o s t - e f fe c t i ve svcs and compliance. FT w/benes. Required: • Master’s degr in health-related field • 5 + yrs mental/ medical health exp, • Supv exper. • Working knowledge of JCAHO, HIPAA • Strong communication skills Resume/cvr ltr to Peninsula Behavioral Health, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. http://peninsula

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

Permanent and On-call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Correctional Officer 1 Pay starts at $16.99 hourly, Plus full benefits. Closes 12/30/13. Apply on-line: For further information please call Laura at (360)963-3208. EOE.

LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

Permanent Fiscal Technician 2 Clallam Bay Corrections Center Pay starts at $2,241 mo. Plus full benefits. Closes 12/04/13. Apply on-line: For further information please call Laura at (360)963-3208. EOE.

VETERINARY RECEPTIONIST Par t-time, exper ience n e c e s s a r y, ve r y fa s t paced office. Drop off resume at Sequim Animal Hospital, 202 N. 7th Ave., Sequim.



Career Opportunity Wilder Auto has the largest selection of new and used vehicles on the Olympic Peninsula. Come join our team of friendly sales professionals. No experience necessary, extensive training program and a great working environment await you. Benefits include a 401K program, medical and dental insurance, paid vacation and a great college tuition package for your children. Please call Rick or Don at 452-3888 – or send your resume to: for more information and the opportunity to experience the Wilder difference.

97 Deer Park Road • Port Angeles

1-800-927-9379 • 360-452-9268



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

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Port Townsend area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Call Jasmine at (360)207-5577.


COUPLE SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of opportunity, humor, adventure and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.

3023 Lost



DOWN 1 Take __ 2 Intimidates 3 Enjoy some Trident 4 Anthem preposition 5 Facial arc

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. NETFLIX Solution: 8 letters

T A A C T I O N D T A J A C S By Mark Feldman

6 Skin woe 7 Most like a guru 8 Avian cry 9 With “The,” 1971 best-seller about an evil twin 10 So far 11 Dutch town 12 Sitcom set in a garage 13 Japanese wrestler Sato 14 “__ we forget” 21 Greek consonant 23 Ancient city whose ruins are in modern Luxor 24 Wall St. debuts 25 Perfect 26 Yellowish-brown 27 Land of the Minotaur 29 Get in position for the parade, as a band 30 Proton carriers 31 Rationed (out) 32 Amphitheater 34 “Arrested Development” narrator Howard

11/29/13 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved




© 2013 Universal Uclick

RECEPTIONIST Join our team of insur a n c e p r o fe s s i o n a l s . Greg Voyles Insurance located in Armory Square Mall is seeking a personable, efficient, energetic par t time (approx. 32 hrs/week) receptionist. Send resume to 228 W. 1st St., Suite P, Po r t A n g e l e s , WA 98362.

RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582 Seasoned caregiver available for private care in P.A. area. Good personal care, housekeeping, cooking and errands. $15-$20 hr. (360)460-0200

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

1129 AND 1131 CAROLINE ST. B o t h h o m e s fo r t h i s price, close to the hospital, main house – 2072 sf., 3 br., 3 bath, rental is 728 sf., 2 br.,1 bath, 800 sf shop/garage with bath, great investment 4080 Employment opportunity! Wanted MLS#272420. $380,000. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COMPANY coming for COLDWELL BANKER the holidays? Or need UPTOWN REALTY help on a regular basis? Maid to Shine can make your house sparkle! ProOPEN HOUSE fessional, detail oriented, Sat.-Sun., 1-4:30 p.m. gr e a t r e fe r e n c e s a n d Pristine 2 Br., 2 ba, reasonable rates. Call den/office. 55+ park. Brenda, (360)912-0070. 614 N. 7th Ave., Seq.



O M  A N C M E S L Q R T A U A O S E S A S U T R E E I T N D N O T V E O A E Y V B N R ‫ګ‬ D I T A ‫ګ‬ I E C R ‫ګ‬ S D M E C A F O S ‫ګ‬ E P I C K A Y L R N C L M E T

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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

DUPEP ©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

HATSS (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 __ Miguel: Cozumel city 37 Confederate 38 Musical measure 40 Zap, in a way 46 Tint 47 Contract adverb 49 Put down 50 Custom 51 Test, in a way 52 Rhone feeder


53 Rose’s Broadway beau 54 Simple shelter 55 Prynne’s stigma 56 Holder of needles and such 58 Bit of derring-do 59 Granny 60 Qts. and pts. 62 Côte d’Azur view 64 Ratio involving ht. and wt.



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



FSBO: $229,000. Open plan triple wide 2,300 sf, 3 br., 2 baths, large bonus room or 4th bedroom. Mountain view on 1.01 acres, close to Discovery Trail, NOT in the Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. Covered front porch, large rear deck, ex t r a l a r g e 2 8 ’ x 3 6 ’ (1,008 sf) detached garage and workshop. (360)582-9782 GETTING NEW 30 YR. ROOF Mountain view 3 Br., 2 bath home on 1.4 acres in the Carlsborg area with easy access to both Sequim and Por t Angeles. The home features an open living area with plenty of windows to soak in the views, bedrooms on opposite ends of the home, third bedroom has double doors and could easily be used as a den or office. One year old deck out front plus owner is in the process of having a new 30 yr roof installed. MLS#272147. $215,000. Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE

HARBOR VIEW HOME 55+ community, just a 5 iron from the golf course! Immaculate 2 Br., 2 bath with den. Entertainment sized kitchen opens to great room with vaulted ceilings. Energy efficient heat pump. MLS#271728. $249,000. Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PLUMB THUMB ENTICE DRAGON Answer: The Thanksgiving turkey was so good that everyone — GOBBLED IT UP

MUST SEE! A home to be proud of! Oak hardwood and tile floors. Recycled granite counter tops. All wood wrapped windows. Six skylights. Beautiful 400 ft. sunroom with hot tub. Low maintenance yard with the back area fenced. A must see! MLS#271981. $235,000. Thelma Durham (360)460-8222 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

RAMBLER ON 1 ACRE Two year old rambler on 1 acre has a large great room, country size kitchen with walk in pantry, and room for more outbuildings. Located between Sequim and Port Angeles for shopping versatility. MLS#272402. $220,000. Michaelle Barnard (360)461-2153 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

by Lynn Johnston

SHOP + HOUSE! Great 4 br., 2 bath 2,168 sf home centrally located w i t h m o u n t a i n v i ew s. Large 936 sf detached shop, tons of par king enough room for all of your cars and recreational vehicles. Low maintenance yard with no grass to mow and tasteful landscaping. Extra-large master bedroom featuring a balcony with french doors with salt water views. Cozy propane fireplaces in both living room and family room. MLS#272367. $225,000. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

BEAUTIFUL NEW CONSTRUCTION centrally located with Dynamite Views! 3 bed, 2 bath, Dream Kitchen and lots of extras! Call Kimi 360-461-9788 to set up a tour. This house and view will not last for long!

SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF THE SEA Lots of windows to take in the amazing panoramic views of the Strait, Protection Island, and beyond. This 3 Br. home has a spacious kitchen with island, eating nook, dining room, family room, living room, sunroom, large master and en-suite. Community beach and boat ramp. MLS#271679/519124 $395,000 Sheryl Burley and Cathy Reed (360)460-9363 or 460-1800 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


Find additional pictures online at

Kimi Robertson JACE 360.461.9788

Tanya Kerr

Call 360-670-6776 to see any of these Fifth Avenue homes today. 560 N 5th Ave, Sequim

All weekend long the following home owners are offering a buyer closing cost credit of $1,000 and Agent is offering to pay for a Home Warranty, a $400 value, to buyers of these properties on accepted contracts written this weekend. Agent is on call all weekend!

91 Stephanie Lee Place

236 Mill Road

3 bedroom, 3 bath home on 1 acre 2 Parcels fully loaded! 2 bedroom, 2 with mountain views & convenient- bath home on 4.82 acres, buy now and have this property ready for ly located between Sequim your new spring chickens, horses or & Port Angeles. 1827 sf. growing produce! 1528 sf.

2 bedroom, 2 bath custom home with beach access boasts a lap pool and Incredible water & mountain views! 1794 sf. $369,000 MLS 271706 $299,000

Priced to sell at $269,000

BLACK FRIDAY Home Specials

1252 Three Crabs



SORNA Probation Officer Please contact: Human Resources at 2851 Lower Elwha Road, Por t Angeles, WA 98363, (360)452-8471. Position is located at Elwha Justice Center.

PRIVATE, Affordable Caregiver/Choreperson. Experienced and certified, NAR licensed. Excellent references. $15-$20 per hour. Available 3-10 hours per week in Sequim-P.A. area. (360)531-2331 or (205)304-2867

E I T F P C M C L P E W  I B E

Account, Action, Adventure, American, Animated, Anytime, Blu-Ray, Canada, Caption, Cartoon, Classic, Closed, Comedy, Console, Court, Devices, Disc, Drama, Film, Fitness, Hastings, Home, Join, Kids, Library, Media, Mexico, Musical, Network, Pick, Queue, Rates, Read, Reed, Rent, Romance, Sci-Fi, Search, Show, Site, Smartphone, Stop, Streaming, Tablet, Trial Yesterday’s Answer: Rings

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale For Better or For Worse General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County P T O f f i c e Po s i t i o n : Phones, inputting computer orders with other office duties. Photoshop experience a plus 35+hrs/wk $10/hr start. Simple resume to Sales@


Jumble puzzle magazines available at

ACROSS 1 Approaches aggressively 8 Like some scenic highways 15 Avant-garde neighborhood 16 On the line 17 Call from a collection agency? 18 Questionable alliance? 19 Compass pt. 20 Malicious look 22 “You __!”: Ren, to Stimpy 23 Social attire? 25 Rash symptom 28 Best 29 Eastern priest 33 Playground troublemakers 36 Something that’s going around 39 Sheep transport? 41 Message from the captain? 42 Internal device on most cellphones 43 German port 44 Strong cleaners 45 “Keep it down!” 48 Stamp of approval letters 49 Suggestion from one waiter to another? 53 Agamemnon’s father 57 Flubs the shot, e.g. 58 Stranded stuff 61 Hive workers? 63 Lasik ray? 65 Humor 66 Tease mercilessly 67 Always-open merchant 68 New York tribe


MLS 272322 $264,900

212 Robbins Road

2 bedroom, 2 bath with sunroom on 1.17 acres, parked out and close to town. 1248 sf + sunroom and tons of storage options! MLS 271797 MLS 271900 $165,900




105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County SUNLAND FAIRWAY TOWNHOME Over 2,100 sf with oversized garage, master br. on main floor, additional br suite upstairs, great room off kitchen, wood fp for those cooler days, nice sized patio off dining room. MLS#480477/270962 $267,500 Deb Kahle (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND THE VIEWS WILL “WOW� YOU! Opportunity knocks with this home and property located in a ver y desirable neighborhood on over a 1/3 of an acre with a buildable lot. The mountain and water views will justify some updates you might make to this 3 br., 2 bath, two level home MLS#270662. $225,000. Kathy Brown (360)417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

Properties by Landmark.

WEST SIDE P.A.: 2 Br., P.A.: Nice 2 Br., 1 bath, 1 bath, attached garage. W/D. $725. (360)808-4972 $900, damage. (360)461-6608 P.A. West Side: 2 Br., first, last, damage, $600/month, refs. 605 Apartments (360)457-6252

Clallam County

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

SEQ: 2 Br., 2 bath, 2.5 acres, new flooring. Reduced rent to $795, first and last. (949)646-5991.

CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, no pet/smoke. $800, W/S/G incl. 683-2655.

SEQUIM: 1 Br., 1 ba, W/D, no smoking/pets. $675 first/dep. 460-4294 SEQUIM: In town, great location, nice 3 Br., 2 ba, 1,600 sf, fenced backyard, storage shed, 1st, last, security. $995 mo., water/sewer included. (626)232-0795

Attractive, spacious 1 Br., $545, 2 Br., $645 i n P. A . N ew c a r p e t , vert blinds, pvt patio, updated appliances, laundr y r ms, views, on-site mgr. Ask abt our current discount. www.olympic (360)457-7200

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, no pets credit report req. $750. Diane (360)461-1500. P.A.: 433 E. First St. 2 B r. , 1 b a t h , N o p e t / smoke. $600, first, last, dep. 461-5329.

SEQUIM: Duplex, close to shopping, 2 Br., 2 ba, 1 car gar., fireplace in living room, wood stove in dining area, fenced CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, backyard, range, over, WEST P.A.: Quaint and quiet, 2 Br., excellent dishwasher and fridge. secluded, small, 1 Br., references required. $800 mo., $500 dep. extras. No dogs/smoke. $700. (360)452-3540. (360)681-4089 $515. (360)504-2169. SEQUIM: Newly remodeled 2 Br., 1 ba mobile, carpor t, storage shed. $775 mo. (360)477-8180

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares EAST P.A.: Roommate wanted, nice home, private bath. $450, share utilities. (360)477-6083.

SEQUIM: Fur nished 1 Br. $380, plus electric. (360)417-9478. Email

1163 Commercial Rentals PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500


566590 11/29

WATER and mountain view, 4 br., 3 bath, 2 car garage, updated t h r o u g h o u t , 3 bl o ck s from Peninsula College, private yard with hottub. Potential for rental space downstairs. $219,00. (360)477-9993 or (360)670-9673.

P.A.: 4 br., 2 bath, 2 car garage. No pets/smoke. $1,300, refs. required. (360)452-1641

605 Apartments Clallam County

Clallam County

Kenneth C. Hoffman, 754 Hoare Rd., partial demolish and remodel of existing single family dwelling, $357,302. Christine Aunspach, 201 Mountain Springs Lane, installation of ductless heat pump into existing home, $5,146. Ami J. Magisos, 83 Creekside Dr., new installation of free standing pellet stove in living room, $2,000. Steven Waugaman, 213 Elwha Bluffs Rd., change of use garage to family room with bathroom addition, $47,949. Jerry and Marie Janecka, Trustees, 144 Cougar Crest Rd., single family dwelling with attached garage and 125 gallon propane tank, $359,818. Roger and Dena Wheeler, 514 Erving Jacobs Rd., wood stove installation in family room, $5,158. Janik Enterprises, 1791 Calawah Way, placement of double-wide manufactured 311 For Sale Manufactured Homes home (48’x 27’), $30,000. William and Barbara Hegarty, 128 Madigan Rd., like in kind heap pump replacement, $10,120. Beverly Beebe, 11 Discovery View, installation of electric furnace into existing home, $9,203. MOUNTAIN VIEW: 3 Br, Anne Davis, 264 Foursome Dr., like in kind heat pump replacement in single 2 bath, laundr y room, handicap access, amaz- family dwelling, $10,384. ing yard! 1,395 sf. Josh and Mendi Sayer, 734 Shore Rd., like in kind heat pump replacement, $159,500. 681-2604. $12,279. 408 For Sale Patrick Lauerman, 1413 Woodcock Rd., addition to single family dwelling/exCommercial pansion of kitchen, $16,555. NEAH BAY: Waterfront State Department of Parks and Recreation, 515 Hoko-Ozette Rd., Sekiu, 20 sq. 1 5 u n i t m o t e l , n ew l y r e n ova t e d , 9 k i t c h e n ft. monument sign, $1,000. units, across from mari'RQ:HVWHU5REHUVRQ5GLQVWDOODWLRQRIZRRGEXUQLQJĂ€UHSODFHLQVHUW na, coffee shop on site. $1,100,000/obo located in living room in masonry chimney, $6,832. (360)645-2223 Richard B. Beers, 403 Kitfox Lane, installation of free standing propane stove 505 Rental Houses located in living room and 120 A/G propane tank and piping, $700. Clallam County (GZDUG+DFNHWW0DFDZD7ULQVWDOODWLRQRIJDVĂ€UHSODFHLQVHUWORFDWHGLQ masonry chimney in living room, $6,065. Derek Adamire, 432 Herrick Rd., installation of ductless heat pump into existing home, $3,535.

WHY PAY MORE Very affordable doublewide home in 55+ Parkwood Community. This 2 Br., 2 bath home has a newer roof and additional interior upgrades. In addition, home has some ADA features, too. Clubhouse features fenced RV storage area. Make an appointment to view this home today! MLS#272406. $44,500. Jean Ryker (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

Port Angeles AT T R A C T I V E s p a c i o u s 3 B r. , 1 . 5 b a home with great mtn. view. 2,100 sf. Nice r e s i d e n t i a l e a s t PA neighborhood. Fenced yard, patio, deck, 2-car garage. Huge Great Room with gas fireplace. Large Kitchen with newer appliances, Laundry Room with washer/dr yer. Unfurnished. Lots of storage. $1100 mo. 1-yr lease. Pets negotiable. Photos and details at (360)808-3549 DISCO BAY: Waterfront, newly renovated 3 Br., 2 ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. $900. (360)460-2330. JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba ...............$475 H 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 A 2 br 2 ba ...............$750 A 3 br 1 ba ...............$750 A furnished studio ....$800 H 3 br 1 ba ...............$850 H 2 br 1 ba .... 10 ac..$900 H 4 br 2 ba .............$1350 HOUSES/APTS IN SEQ H 2 br 1.5 ba ............$850 H 2 br 2 ba ...............$850 Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A. P. A . : 2 B r. , W / D, n o pets/smoking. $650, 1st, last, dep. (360)417-5137 P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. $1,100 mo. $1,100 security. (360)417-0153.

Dana Johnson, 529 E. 6th St., ductless heat pump, $4,093. /%5&RQVWUXFWLRQ6WHZDUG/DQG+HULWDJH&WUHVLGHQWLDOĂ€UHVSULQNOHU system, $3150. Kimi Hoyle, 702 C. St., reframe existing door/window, $2,000.

Sequim Dana and Kim Menard, 1780 W. Sequim Bay Rd., new pole building enclosed no heating or plumbing, $20,188.80. McNish Family II, LLC, 609 W. Washington St., install reduced pressure backĂ RZSUHYHQWLRQV\VWHPDWEDWKURRP *OHQQ:%XFNOH\:%HOO6WUHSDLUDQ\VRIĂ€WURWDQGUHFRYHUZLWKFRPposite shingles, $5,326.50 M. Teresa Somers, 634 Summer Breeze Lane, install two ton heat pump split system, $12,305. Arthur and Peggy Broemeling, 300 Honeycomb Circle, reroof over existing roof, $2545.01

Jefferson County Anthony RO Weller, 851 S. Point Rd., garage studio with no heat or water to replace shed, $60,000.

Port Townsend The Kellogg Building, LLC, 929 Water St., reroof commercial building, $10,000. Paul S. and Linda Spurgeon, 932 Pierce St., reroof residence, $20,453.

Department Reports Area building departments report a total of 28 building permits issued from Nov. 20-26 (except Clallam County which are from Nov. 8-21) with a total valuation of $1,025,217.31: Port Angeles, 3 at $9,243; Sequim, 5 at $41,475.31; Clallam County, 17 at $884,046; Port Townsend, 2 at $30,453; Jefferson County, 1 at $60,000.

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C6 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 2013 6005 Antiques & Collectibles

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

FAINTING COUCH: Antique, floral pattern in maroons and greens and blues, excellent condition. $450/obo. (360)460-8610 or (460)477-5588

FIRE LOGS Dump truck load, $300 plus gas. Madrona, $400 p l u s g a s. S p l i t Wo o d Available, $400. (360)732-4328

BEDROOM SET: 3 piece, includes mattress and box spring, mahogany bed frame, night stand, and tall dresser, good condition, also comes with television, $275. (360)460-1164.

Enjoy Your One Month FREE EVERGREEN COURT APTS (360)452-6996 1, 2 and 3 Br. apts avail. $570, $685 and $760. Some restrictions apply. Call today! Managed by Sparrow, Inc.

6010 Appliances

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

F R E E Z E R : Ke n m o r e, upright, 5 cubic ft., frost free, excellent condition. WOOD STOVE: Fron$250. (360)683-7394. t i e r, t a ke s 2 4 ” wo o d . $325. (360)732-4328. Washer/Dryer Set Kenmore Elite HE Top 6065 Food & Load Washer and ElecFarmer’s Market tric Dryer, 2011 with extended warranty till April 2014, white, large ca- S A L M O N : F r o z e n pacity. Asking $950. Wild King Salmon filCall (360)477-4692. lets, $6/lb. (360)460-8472

6035 Cemetery Plots

6075 Heavy Equipment

NICHES: At Sequim V a l l e y C e m e t e r y. Companion and single. $1,550 each. (360)461-2810

HYSTER: ‘79 tilt-bed trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. $8,800/obo. Tom, (360)640-1770

6040 Electronics

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. (360)417-0153

STEREO: Pioneer SX3900 quartz lock FM receiver. 120 Watt per channel. $500. (2) Kenw o o d K L 8 8 8 X 5 - w ay s p e a ke r s 2 5 0 Wa t t , $200/each. Excellent home system! (360)452-4179

6050 Firearms & Ammunition RUGER: New “New Single Six”, 22 lr, 22 mag, in box. $425. (360)477-1576

SEMI Trailer: 53’ 1992 make: TRLMO. 53’ Semi Box Van low pro 24.5 -75% rubber spare, wheel $7,999 inspected road worthy! Moving out of state! Pack at your speed sell when you get to your destination! Do the logistic-cost-it works save $$ (909)224-9600

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GENERATOR: Coleman Powermate, 5,500 watt, 11 hp, like new, very little use. $350. (360)683-0146

6125 Tools

TIMESHARE Home in Las Vegas Grand Desert. 154,000 points annual, units versitile. $5,000. (360)452-2705

8120 Garage Sales Jefferson County 7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes

5TH ANNUAL MISC: Tig Miller Dynasty ANTIQUE AND 200 welder, $1,000. Air COLLECTIBLE SALE compressor, 5 HP, 220 Saturday only, 9-4 p.m., VAC, 60 gal., $500. M asonic Hall behind (360)452-4179 Port Townsend Post Office, 1338 Jefferson St. Antique and collectible 6140 Wanted sale, 10 plus vendors & Trades with a huge variety of gifts for your Christmas I B U Y s m a l l a n t i q u e list! Vintage clothing and things, old AM, FM and linens, jewelry, small furHAM radios, tubes, Hi-Fi niture, holiday decor and components, LPs, old so much more! G E N E R AT O R : 5 0 0 0 telephones and camew a t t G e n e r a c , n eve r ras, hunting and fishing used. $325. 8142 Garage Sales gear. Steve in P.A., (360)681-7400 (206)473-2608 Sequim

MISC: Char ming iron trundle day bed, 2 new twin mattresses with line n s, $ 3 0 0 / o b o. B l a ck lacquer Asian storage MISC: Canopy, 6’, fits chest, cedar lined, $150/ shor t bed, Leer, light blue, very clean, $175. obo. (360)379-1804. Stowmaster 5000 tow MISC: Cur io cabinet, bar, like new, $175. (360)710-4966 mission style, 4 shelves, lighted, perfect condition, $600. Enter tain6105 Musical m e n t c e n t e r, m i s s i o n Instruments style, excellent condition, $550. S A C RIFICE: Baby (360)683-0146 grand piano, excellent MISC: Solid oak Lane condition. $2,850/obo. (360)460-8610 or hutch, with mirror, $200. (460)477-5588 Rattan peacock chair, $ 3 5 . O l d wo o d t a bl e, $50. Glass-top patio ta6115 Sporting ble set, umbrella, (4) Goods chairs, $200. Solid pine TV armoire, $300. White 4 piece faux-wicker patio BUYING FIREARMS set, cushions, $200. Pot- Any & All - Top $ Paid t i n g c u p b o a r d , $ 1 0 0 . One or Entire CollecMust sell by 12/1, all tion Including Estates reasonable offers con- Call (360)477-9659. sidered. (360)928-3483. FISHING POLE LATHE Dale Clemens brand, 6100 Misc. many extras. $600.1 (360)452-2985 Merchandise KAYAK: Single-person i n f l a t a bl e k aya k w i t h paddles, manual, and carrying bag. Great condition. Used only once! $140/obo. 417-7685 weekdays, or 681-4429 weekends.

WANTED: 1967-68-69 Camaro project car needing work. (360)765-3965

G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . , 10-2 p.m., 822 E. Fir St. Christmas decor and ornaments, many antiques.

WA N T E D : R e l o a d i n g equip., hunting knives, INDOOR/Outdoor Sale Fri.-Sat., 10-4 p.m., 201 old tools. (360)457-0814 Va l l e y V i e w D r. , b e WANTED: Small Older tween River Rd., and 7th Crawler (Bulldozer), any Ave., 2 blocks north off model/condition, running of Silberhor n. Lots of or not. Related equip- everything! Christmas inment: skidsteer, far m d o o r / o u t d o o r d e c o ra tractor, old gas pumps, tions, some Easter and advertising signs. Also Halloween, and other wanted: old arcade coin t r e a s u r e s . N e w a n d operated games, pinball, gently used gifts. kiddie ride, old slot machines. Pr ivate par ty, 8180 Garage Sales cash. (360)204-1017.

PA - Central

WANTED TO BUY Salmon/bass plugs and ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat.lures, P.A. Derby me- S u n . , 9 a . m . , 1 2 1 W. morabilia (360)683-4791 First St.



8183 Garage Sales PA - East STORAGE UNIT Sale: Sat. 9-3, Sun. 10-3, 2 5 5 4 3 2 H w y. 1 0 1 E . , Monte English Self Storage. Quality tools; Matco, Mac and Snap-On. Music equipment, drum sets, furniture, etc.

AKC GERMAN shepherd puppies. 8 week old black/red ready to go to there new homes just in time for the holidays. Excellent genetics with clean hips/health through the lineage. 2 males, 2 females. MOTORHOME: ‘03 38’ (360)460-6120. Dutch Star. 20,230 mi., tr iple slide-out, new A K C M i n i - S c h n a u ze r fridge, micro., gas oven, Puppies: 3 females, 2 queen bed, sm freezer, males. Born 9/30. Tails many extras, Cat 3808, docked, dew claws re- 6 sp. Allison Trans. Book moved. Parents on site. $ 1 2 7 , 0 0 0 . A s k i n g Salt ‘n pepper and Black $80,000. (360)457-3718 with silver colored. $500. or (360)565-6408. Call (360)460-7119. MOTORHOME: ‘07 24’ AKC Registered Chesa- Itasca. Class C, 30K low p e a k e B a y p u p p i e s , mi., two queen beds. mother and father on $43,950. (360)683-3212. site. Will have wellness check and 1st booster, 8 MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford wks Dec 14th. Call to Shasta Class C. 52K, see and reserve yours. good condition, recently purchased, not being Scott. (360)670-9286. used, want to sell. B L A C K L A B : A K C , $5,900. (360)457-6434. male, 14 mo. old, loves MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ to duck hunt. $1,500. Beaver Motorcoach. Cat (360)461-1768 300 diesel, Allison trans, 53K mi., has everything MISC: 4 cor n snakes, but slide-out. $27,000. $50 ea. Lemon speckled (360)477-1261 king snake, $100. Red s p e ck l e d k i n g s n a ke, MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ $100. 2 ball pythons, F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . $65 ea. 3 rosy boas, ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K $100 ea. Albino ball py- mi., electric step, 7000 thon, $275. watt Oman generator, (360)797-3636 g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, queen walk-around bed, PUPPY: Rottweiler/Ger- leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 man Shepherd, female, lg. solar panels, 2 room great puppy, 10 weeks. A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , $100. (360)689-7923. w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ awning, outside shower, wheel covers, electric 7045 Tack, Feed & ss heated mirrors. $12,500 Supplies or best reasonable offer. (360)457-4896 FREE: Horse tack, MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ dressage oriented. wraps, boots, dressage Allegro by Fleetwood. br idle, lunging equip- Class A, 85K mi., hyment, clippers and more. draulic power levelers, new fridge, rear queen (360)670-3513 bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534 M OTO R H O M E : Fo u r Winds ‘98 22’. Gas and electric fridge, good cond., trailer hitch, 98,330 miles. $7,200. (360)582-9769


10008 for 4 weeks!

• Reach 41,400 readers daily in the Peninsula Daily News. • No long term commitments. • Daily exposure on the world wide web

SOUTHWIND: ‘85 Class A. New brake booster, tires, and new fridge full of gas propane trip ready all lights work every system gone through over $3,000 just spent on system repairs health forces sale. Only 56,000 miles total on this vehicle. Only $6,000/obo. This is a must see and ready to go. 454 engine runs great Onan gen set has new star ter relay, w o r k s p e r fe c t l y. To w hitch both front and rear. Driver side door for easy access. Call and leave message if we don’t answer: (360)683-6575.

1 column x 1”...........................$100.08 (4 Weeks) 1 column x 3”...........................$160.08 (4 Weeks) 1 column x 2”...........................$130.08 (4 Weeks) 2 column x 2”...........................$190.08 (4 Weeks) 2 column x 3”...........................$250.08 (4 Weeks) 3 column x 3”...........................$340.08 (4 Weeks)

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers






(4 Weeks)


only $

(4 Weeks) only

5TH WHEEL: ‘96 Wildwood. 36’, good cond., ever ything works. $2,900/obo. 565-6017.

FIFTH WHEEL: Forest R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. Call Sonny, (360)952-2038.

9808 Campers & Canopies

C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. Like new, used two short trips, for short bed pickup, air, queen bed, dinette, shower, toilet, lots of storage. $7,850. (360)681-0172

CAMPER: Unique popu p, R o a m i n ’ C h a r i o t , hinges on front edge to fo r m l a r g e t r i a n g u l a r space, lots of head room, 2 lg. beds and lots of storage, fits full size truck with 7 or 8’ bed. $1,500. (360)385-1081.

B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Starcraft fiberglass 1960 runabout with 75 hp Johnson and trailer. Not a love boat, but runs like a champ. $1,600. But w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh from the shop with rebuilt carb, new plugs, lotza zip. $1,400. (360)582-0723

D AV E S C A D D E N : 2 man pontoon boat, will take Class IV rapids. $1,000 cash. 808-0422.

FIBERFORM: 17’, deep V with 65 hp Merc. $2,000. (360)374-2069.

AIRSTREAM: ‘93 34’ Excella 1000. 3 axles, LIVINGSTON: 14’ 20 hp nice. $14,500. In Por t Honda, electr ic star t, Angeles. (206)459-6420. power tilt, galvanized R O A D M A S T E R To w trailer. $5,400. Call for Dolly. Model RM440, ex- detials (360)681-8761. cellent condition, good t i r e s , s e l f s t e e r i n g OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 wheels,electric brakes Johnson and 8HP Merfor easy secure trans- cury, both two stroke. EZ port. 620 lbs. empty with load trailer. $2,000. (360)452-3275 max weight of towed veh i c l e 4 , 3 8 0 l b s . RUNABOUT: ‘78 14’ $1,400/obo. boat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, (360)912-0030 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 8 4 good cond Must sell! Shasta. Licensed, stove, $1,500. (360)928-1170. sink, new tires. $1000 SATURN: ‘12, 15’, inobo. (360)683-4369. flatable boat. With ‘12 TRAILER: ‘13 23’ Visa Nissan 20 hp outboard and hand-held Garman by Gulfstream. $19,950. GPS, Hawkeye marine (360)681-7601 radio, depth finder, 5’ TRAILER: ‘79 31’ Nuwa. harpoon, 5’ dock hook, 2 Low miles. life jackets, and many $500. (206)949-1940. other items. $3,500. (360)582-0191


(4 Weeks)

5TH WHEEL: 27’ Alum a s c a p e 2 0 0 2 , 3 p. slides, with Ford F250 460 V8 custom HD trans pull 15K. Interior l i ke n ew, q u e e n b e d . Truck 1992 all power, 85000M. Package ready to go anywhere $19,000/obo. (360)649-4121

MOTORHOME: Newmar 2001 Mountainaire for sale, 38’ with 63,100 miles. In very good condition. Asking $31,000. Call Bill, (360)582-0452 S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. to find more info and/or Self-contained, stable lift see the unit. jack system, new fridge. $3,000. (360)452-9049. MOTORHOME: Rexhall ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r. 3 2 ’ , 2 slides, basement model, 9050 Marine hydraulic jacks, 12 cubic Miscellaneous foot refrigerator with ice m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M BAYLINER: 20’ Cabin Motor. 47k miles, comes Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. w i t h e v e r y t h i n g ! $800/obo. 775-6075. $48,000/obo. (360)452-6318. BELLBOY: ‘72 ‘19 boat, 140 HP Johnson ‘86, Evenrude 15 HP kicker, many extras! Call for details. $1,995. (360)683-7297

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

9802 5th Wheels


(4 Weeks) T R AV E L Tr a i l e r w i t h Pick-up: Ford ‘88 F150 Pickup. $2,000 worth of new tires and rims. 1997 21’ Chateau travel trailer. Complete with A/C, refrigerator, queen size bed, bunk beds, microwave, stove. Will sell separately or as a unit. $8,000. (360)681-4224

Deadline: Tuesdays at Noon

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




STERLING 1995 19’ C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s boat is clean and lots of fun. It is powered by a 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L inboard engine and is towed on a 1995 Calkins trailer. Contact Travis Scott (360)460-2741.

9817 Motorcycles

YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 50th anniversary edition. 23k, clean title, comes with extras, ex. cond. $6,100. (360)477-0017.


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others

9556 SUVs Others

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County PUBLIC HEARING Proposed Clallam County Ordinance Creating a new chapter in the Clallam County Code titled Indigent Defense Standards

HARLEY: ‘04 Davids o n N i g h t Tr a i n FXSTBi. 15300 miles. Extras! Can Deliver. Awesome bike! Brad (360)683-2273. Price reduced. $6,995.

DODGE: ‘06 Charger. Midnight Blue 2006 Charger, 3.5 V6, 79,000 miles, automatic, K N Air Charger kit, air cond., power windows, power YA M A H A : ‘ 0 3 V- S t a r steering, power brakes, Classic. Air cooled, V- cruise control, fog lights, Twin 5 sp, many extras. 17” mag wheels, extra $3,800/obo. 683-9357. set of steel wheels. $9,500. Too many vehicles, something has to 9805 ATVs go. has been a good, reliable car. Port Angeles call (720)371-0810. QUAD: ‘06 TRX Honda 2 5 0 , l ow h r s. , h a r d l y used. $2,500. (360)417-0539

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

DODGE: ‘98 3500 Turbo Diesel. 6 cyl Cummins 24 valve, 4x4, 1 ton dually, auto, 118K mi., tow/ camper pkg., elec. brakes for trailer, class 3 hitch, new tires, exhaust, batteries, upgraded lift pump, new fuel ejection pump, leather interior, runs perfect, well maint., service manuals incl. $14,500. (360)460-8761.

SUBARU ‘96 LEGACY AWD Sale! Vin posted at the dealership! Hot deal ads only through December 1, 2013. Lowest inhouse financing rates! 90 days same as cash! Automatic, white. $3,995. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 SMARTCAR: ‘11 Passion for 2CP. Cruise, climate control, heated leather seats, all power, like-new cond. 18k original miles, 41 MPG average. $15,000/obo. (360)821-8366

commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or present written and/or oral comments in person during the public hearing. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable accommodations will be made available upon request. Requests must be received at least seven (7) days prior to the hearing - see “Proponent” below. The facility is considered “barrier free” and accessible to those with physical disabilities. PROPONENT: Clallam County Board of Commissioners 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 Telephone: 360.417.2233 FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Creating a new chapter titled Indigent Defense Standards

DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Establishes public defense standards in compliance with RCW 10.101.030 and Order 2500-A-104 of the Washington State SuFORD: ‘96 F150 4WD. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 4 R a v - 4 . preme Court Eddie Bauer package, 111K mi., white, ver y good condition. $9,150. SECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY: All Star bed liner, 132k. $5,750. (360)681-4672. More info (360)808-0531 Section .010 Adopts indigent defense standards FORD: ‘97 Ranger XLT. Green, matching canopy, runs great, ex. cond., clean, cruise, power windows and heater,104k, s l i d i n g r e a r w i n d o w. $6,500/obo. (360)821-8366 FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 door, king cab, 4WD, auto, air, CD, new trans., radiator, alternator, battery. $3,900/obo. (360)683-8145

p e r R C W 1 0 . 1 0 1 . 0 3 0 a n d Order 2500-A-104 of the Washington State Supreme Court Section .020 Establishes the standards for indigent d e f e n s e a s a d o p t e d by the Washington State Bar Association, Board of Governors on June 3, 2011 9730 Vans & Minivans Section .030 Requires counsel for defense of the County to comply with Supreme Court order Others Section .040 Establishes Superior Cour t adult caseload limits and types of cases F O R D : ‘ 9 3 1 / 2 t o n Section .050 Establishes Superior Court juvenile Conversion Van. High caseload limits and types of cases top, 4 captain’s chairs, Section .060 Establishes periodic review of stansofa, 82k actual miles. d a r d s by B o a r d o f C o m m i s s i o n e r s a t l e a s t $4,500. 6-months after adoption and annually thereaf(360)808-2594 ter Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board FORD: ‘93 Econoline Pub: Nov. 29, 2013 Legal No. 530426 c o nve r s i o n va n . N ew T O Y O TA : ‘ 8 9 L a n d Cruiser. Needs engine, running gear/body good shape. $2,000/obo. (360)452-6668, eves.

shocks/windshield, clean ver y good condtion, 162K mi. $3,000. (360)477-7130 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 9 A c c e s s Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, auto, SR5, TRD off road, 14mo/23k mi warranty, tow, new Michelins, back up alarm, bed liner, bug guard, never off road, charcoal int., located in Sequim. $24,900. (301)788-2771

G M C : ‘ 9 1 Va n d u r a Conv. van. 187K, some body damage, runs excellent. $1,500/obo. (360)681-0258 GMC: ‘99 Safari. New tranny, clean, 172K mi., CD, cruise.$3,300/obo (360)477-9875

TOYOTA: ‘93 2WD ext. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 5 S i e n n a CE. 8 pass., front wheel cab. Canopy, runs good. drive, silver, good cond. $3,450/obo. 452-5126. $9,500. (360)437-8223.

9556 SUVs Others

CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. Set for towing, ex. cond., 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. (360)683-5382 CHEV: ‘87 4x4 Longbed. 2 sets of tires, 88k origiC H E V: ‘ 9 0 S i l va r a d o nal miles. $2,500. Suburban, 8k miles on (360)808-0970 new engine, 4WD, capCHEV: ‘88 1/2 ton. 4x4, tain seats in front, bench matching shell, clean, seats back. $4,500. (360)681-7704 priced to sell. $2,395/obo. 775-6681. DODGE: ‘98 Durango. CHEV: ‘90 Silverado Ex. 88k, trailer tow package, Cab 4x4. New rear tires, a i r, p owe r s e a t s / w i n ex . r u n n e r, r e a d y fo r dows, 7 pass, loaded! hunting, mud, or snow. $4,890. (360)452-2635. $2,500. (360)683-0763 JEEP: ‘00 Grand Cherokee 4.0. In-line 6, auto, C H E V : ‘ 9 8 E x t . c a b. reg. 4WD, leather int., Camper shell, 125K, 4 ehated seats, sunroof, cyl., 5 speed. $2,600. privacy glass, roof rack, (360)683-9523, 10-8. custom wheels and tires. D O D G E : ‘ 0 6 D a k o t a $5,800. (360)582-0892. 4X4. Quad cab, excelNEED EXTRA lent cond, electric seats CASH! & windows, grill guard, side steps, bed liner and Tonneau cover, new batSell your t e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t Treasures! b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. $15,500. (360)582-9310. FORD: ‘74 1/2 ton. Shor tbed, 50k miles on rebuilt 390 motor, 4 speed manual, r uns strong, new upholstry and tires, etc. Some light body rust--good project truck. $2,500 firm. (360)477-2684.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam County Board of Commissioners will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, December 10, 2013 at 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the Commissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of the public hearing is to consider an ordinance creating a new chapter in the Clallam County Code in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The full text will be mailed without charge upon request - see “Proponent” below for the address and/or telephone number.) All proposed ordinances are available on the County website

NISSAN: ‘02 Pathfinder LE 4WD. 106k, automatic leather heated seats, Comments for or against this proposed ordinance sunroof, well maintained. are encouraged. Interested persons must either $9,500. (360)683-1851. submit their written comments before the hearing is

DODGE: ‘99 2500 Ser ies. Deisel, ext. cab, utility box, new trans. $9,400. (360)565-6017.

9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others

CHEV: ‘79 Corvette L82. O r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K miles. $6,000. Call for details. (360)775-9996.

J E E P : ‘ 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y good cond., rebuilt title. $5,200. (360)379-1277.

FORD: ‘73 1 Ton Pickup. Flat bed, with side racks, newly painted, HONDA: ‘92 Prelude. 68k original miles. N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a $6,000. (360)640-8155. NISSAN: ‘09 Murano SL tires and rims. $2,500 FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, cash. Call or text any FORD: ‘78 shor t bed. 62,000 miles, AC, AT, time after 4 p.m., Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. cruise, tilt, leather seats, (360)461-5877 backup camera, AM/FM/ $1,200. (360)504-5664. CD/XM with Bose sound HYUNDAI: ‘10 Elantra FORD: ‘86 Ranger. To- s y s t e m , d u a l p o w e r / Touring. 31K, sunroof, tally redone, excellent heated front seats, powvery clean. $12,500/obo. er windows and locks, cond. $3,500. (360)681-4809 keyless entry, tow pkg (360)452-7938 and more. Extra clean, KIA: ‘01 Sportage 4X4. 190k, very good cond., FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t condition and well mainRhino back end, fibernew tires, 25-32 mpg, tained. $20,500. runs strong, nice stereo glass top, good driver. Call (360)797-1715 or $2,500/obo with CD. $2,750/obo. (208)891-5868 (360)797-4175 (360)460-1277

BUICK: Rare 1977 Buick SkyHawk. 81k original miles on this one of a kind car. Excellent mechanical with V6/Automatic. See on-line ad for details. Need the garage space. Clear title. $5K or best offer. (360)460-6162 LINCOLN: ‘01 LS V8. CAMERO: ‘87 Iroc Con- Automatic, 73,500 miles, vertible. Disassembled, pearl white, good condino motor or trans., good tion. $6,500. (360)683-2030 body, ready to restore! $500. (360)379-5243. L I N C O L N : ‘ 9 0 To w n CHEV: ‘66 Impala con- Car. Call for details. ve r t i bl e. R u n s g r e a t , $3,500. (360)683-9553. beautiful, collector! MERCURY ‘99 $17,000. (360)681-0488. COUGAR CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. Sale! Vin posted at the Runs good, good body dealership! Hot deal ads only through December and interior. $2,800/obo. 1 , 2 0 1 3 . L o w e s t bu y (360)683-6079 here, pay here interest C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o rates! Automatic, white. $3,995. Spyder Coupe. ReThe Other Guys stored, loaded. $10,500. Auto and Truck Center (360)683-5871 360-417-3788 DAT S U N : ‘ 7 2 2 4 0 Z race car and trailer. MINI COOPER: ‘07 ConRed, spare engines, vertible. Price reduced! trans., wheels, tires Great car, no problems, and more! $10,000. fun and fast! 24K miles. (360)385-5694 This is a twice reduced price, and is firm, and if LINCOLN: ‘50 Cosmo. still in my possession Good body and interior, when this ad runs out, I does not run. $3,000. am just going to trade it (360)683-1260 in! This a DARN GOOD DEAL!! $16,500. PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am (360)477-8377 Original silver, 400 motor, auto. $10,000. PORSCHE: ‘99 911. (360)457-6462 7 2 K , b e a u t i f u l s i l ve r / black. $23,500. TRIUMPH: ‘74 TR6 (360)808-1405 Classic British Spor ts Car. Excellent runner, VW: ‘05 Golf TDI diesel. c o nve r t i bl e w i t h h a r d 82k, charcoal color, 5 top, rare over-drive, lots speed, great r unning, of extra original and new clean, 45 mpg, new timparts. $19,900. Serious ing belt, alternator. inquiries. (360)460-2931 $13,000. (360)775-4667.

CHEV ‘05 COBALT Sale! Vin posted at the dealership! Hot deal ads only through December 1 , 2 0 1 3 . L o w e s t bu y here, pay here interest rates! Automatic, white. $5,995. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788

JEEP: ‘02 Wrangler Sierra. White, gray hardtop, straight 6 cyl., auto, m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, wired for towing, CB, fog lights, 77k. $11,995. (919)616-2567

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

9935 General Legals The Olympic Area Agency on Aging (O3A) Council of Governments (COG) meets Thursday, December 5, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. at the Shelton Civic Center, 525 W. C o t a , S h e l t o n , WA . Agenda will include review and approval of O3A’s 2014 operating budget, and 2014 subcontracts for nutrition, volunteer transportation and legal ser vices. O3A’s Advisory Council will not meet in December. Please call Carol Ann Laase at 1-866-7204863 for meeting information. It is the policy of O3A that all public meetings are accessible to people with disabilities. If you need assistance in par ticipating in these meetings due to a disability as defined under the Americans with Disabilities Act or Washington Law Against Discrimination, please call O3A’s ADA coordinator, Roy Walker at 1-866720-4863, or email him at walkerb@ to request an accommodation. Legal No. 529946 Pub: Nov. 29, 2013


9935 General Legals

9935 General Legals

No. 13-4-00830-1 NONPROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.42.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLARK COUNTY In the Matter of the Nonprobate Estate of: GERALD P. NELSON, Deceased. The Notice Agent named below has elected to give notice to creditors of the above-named decedent. As of the date of the filing of a copy of this notice with the court, the Notice Agent has no knowledge of any other person acting as Notice Agent or of the appointment of a personal representative of the decedent’s estate in the State of Washington. According to the records of the court as are available on the date of the filing of this notice with the court, a cause number regarding the decedent has not been issued to any other Notice Agent and a Personal Representative of the decedent’s estate has not been appointed. Any persons having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.42.070 by serving on or mailing to the Notice Agent or the Notice Agent’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the Notice Agent’s declaration and oath were filed. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Notice Agent served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.42.020(2)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.42.050 and 11.42.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: November 22, 2013 The Notice Agent declares under penalty of perjury under the laws of the State of Washington on October 31, 2013 at Vancouver, Washington that the foregoing is true and correct. /s/ Stephanie L. Mantey Notice Agent Notice Agent: Stephanie L. Mantey Attorney for the Notice Agent: Philip B. Janney, WSBA #20126 Landerholm, P.S. Address for Mailing or Service: 805 Broadway, Suite 1000 P.O. Box 1086 Vancouver, WA 98666-1086 (360)696-3312 Court of Notice Agent’s Oath and Declaration: Superior Court of Washington for Clark County Cause number: 13-4-00830-1 Pub: Nov. 22, 29, Dec. 6, 2013 Legal No. 528511

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on the 3rd day of January, 2014, at the hour of 10:30 A.M., outside the main entrance of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. 4th Street, in the city of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to-wit: Legal description contained in Exhibit A attached hereto and made a part hereof. (“Property”) which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated July 25, 2007 and recorded on July 27, 2007, under Auditor’s File No. 2007-1206083, and Assigned by Assignment of Deed of Trust dated April 18, 2013and recorded on April 19, 2013 under Auditor’s File No. 2013-1293496 records of Clallam County, Washington, (the “Deed of Trust”) from Olympic Development Company, Inc. as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title Company as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Howard Ratzman, as his separate estate, and assigned to Georgeanne L. Nichols, as Trustee of the Howard C. Ratzman Testamentary Trust and Erline M. Ratzman, as Beneficiaries. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiaries of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due 2008 through 2011 real estate taxes in the following amount which are now in arrears: $7,754.31. Failure to pay 2012 and first half of 2013 Clallam County property taxes when. Plus, other costs, fees, and charges provided by statute, or the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust total: Six Hundred Seventy Four Thousand Two Hundred Twelve and 83/XX U.S. Dollars ($674,212.83), plus unpaid charges, costs, and fees in the estimated amount of $5,500.00, as provided in the Note or other instrument secured from the 25th day of July, 2007, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. The sum owing includes principal in the amount of $379,000, accrued and unpaid interest in the amount of $287,458.52 calculated through December 23, 2013, $7,754.31 in past unpaid real property taxes, all of which were accelerate as allowed in the Note; and does not include unpaid delinquent property taxes for 2012 and 2013, or other charges and fees allowed by statute, the Note, or the Deed of Trust. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust set for above as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on the 3rd day of January, 2014. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by the 23rd day of December, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before the 23rd day of December, 2013 (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after the 23rd day of December, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligations and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiaries or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor and or Guarantor at the following addresses: Olympic Land Development, Inc. Rick Cavanaugh, Registered Agent 77 Road Less Traveled Way Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and certified mail on the 10th day of July, 2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor was personally served on the 12th day of July, 2013, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. Mike DeLeo Peterson Russell Kelly PLLC 10900 N.E. 4th Street, Suite 1850 Bellevue, WA 98004 VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under the unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. XI. NOTICE TO GUARANTORS If this Notice is being mailed or directed to any Guarantor, said Guarantor should be advised that (1) the Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the trustee’s sale is less than the debt secured by the deed of trust; (2) the Guarantor has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default or repay the debt as is given to the grantor in order to avoid the trustee’s sale; (3) the Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the trustee’s sale; (4) subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of Trust Act, Chapter 61.21 RCW, any action brought to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the trustee’s sale, or the last trustee’s sale under any deed of trust granted to secure the same debt; and (5) in any action for a deficiency, the Guarantor will have the right to establish the fair value of the property as of the date of the trustee’s sale, less prior liens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference between the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price paid at the trustee’s sale, plus interest and costs. SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE PETERSON RUSSELL KELLY PLLC By John F. Sherwood, Jr., Manager 10900 N.E. 4th Street, Suite 1850 Bellevue, WA 98004 (425) 462-4700 EXHIBIT A Suburban Lot 78 of the Townsite of Port Angeles, Clallam County, Washington; Except the South 35 feet Conveyed to the City of Port Angeles, by Instrument recorded May 1, 1997 under Auditor’s File No. 754047 and by Instrument recorded July 7, 1997 under Auditor’s File No. 757081; Except Olympic Heights Phases I and II. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Pub: Nov. 29, Dec. 20, 2013 Legal No. 528805









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‘Back to Prom’ | This week’s new movies

‘The SantaLand Diaries’ come to Dungeness this weekend.







Don’t be


PORT ANGELES — Leon Tolchinsky, the young teacher, is in for a strange adventure when he arrives in the Russian village of Kuyenchikov. The residents he meets there are on the naive side. That’s a nice way of putting it. Two centuries ago, their little town was cursed: All residents were doomed to be forgetful and clueless. And it is Leon who holds the key to lifting the curse, starting tonight. This is a big job, much like the one actor Zachery Moorman took on when he agreed to play the role of Leon in “Fools.” He got the

part quite recently for the Neil Simon comedy, running at the Port Angeles Community Playhouse tonight through Dec. 15. Tristan Geiger had to bow out of the cast of “Fools,” so Moorman, an actor with plentiful experience in community theater, was asked to step in, which he did about a week and a half ago.


Leon the new teacher (Zachery Moorman), seated at right, meets Sophia (Makayla Harvey), seated at left, and her parents Dr. and Mrs. Zubritsky (Josh McLean and Alicia Smith) in “Fools.”

Appealing ‘Fools’ Moorman got busy memorizing lines and rehearsing with Port Angeles Community Players director Barbara Frederick, who agrees with him on “Fools’” appeal. “I was looking for something uplifting and a different type of play than we

May we help?

at the Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd. “Fools” curtain times are 7:30 Friday, Saturday and Tuesday nights tonight through Dec. 14 and 2 p.m. Sundays through Dec. 15. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for students and seniors at Odyssey Books, 114 E. Front St., and via PAcommunity And as traditional with the Players, Tuesdays are discount nights: Seats may be reserved in advance for $12, and any unsold will go for $6 at the door. For more details about “Fools” and the playhouse, visit the website above or phone 360-452-6651.





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

that “Fools” is not much like Simon’s other comedies, such as “Brighton Beach Memoirs,” “Barefoot in the Park” and “The Odd Couple.” There’s a story behind this. “Fools” was allegedly written after Simon had gone through a divorce; his ex-wife was to get the profits from his next play. “He tried to write a flop,” Frederick said. Instead, the play endures.

veteran actors together with new faces. Philip Young plays a shepherd named Snetsky; Ross Kavanaugh portrays Slovitch the butcher and Jonas Brown plays the Count Gregor, suitor to Speaks of simplicity Sophia Zubritsky (Makayla Harvey). This play “speaks to Leon, when he meets how much we’ve forgotten Sophia, is lovestruck. He about simplicity and sinmust get to know her folks, cerity,” she said, adding Dr. Zubritsky (Josh that “Fools” is suitable for McLean) and Mrs. Lenya children, too. Zubritsky (Alicia Smith), “It’s a sweet play,” said Simon wit along with the other townsMoorman. He especially people: Yenchna the vendor enjoys the moment when ‘“Fools’ is a fable, but it (Anneliese Russell), MishLeon meets the Zubritsky still has Simon’s wit and family, who don’t know who intelligence,” said the direc- kin the postman (Cody Blevins) and the Magishe is but are tripping over tor. trate (Martin Gutowski). themselves to make him The Port Angeles ComTogether, they will seek feel welcome. munity Players production, Frederick acknowledges like many before it, tosses to shake off this old curse, usually do,” said Frederick. “I was enchanted by the characters and the story in the first few pages . . . and after you get to know [the town’s] residents, you’ll want to live there.”



Touch of



✵ ✵ ✴ ✵✴ ✵ ✴

magic Innkeeper opens gates to night of enchantment BY DIANE URBANI





Stephanie Baker poses as a princess outside the GateKeeper’s Castle, site of “Back to Prom: Enchantment under the Sea” this Saturday night.

GARDINER — It sounds like a venue that must be seen to be believed: the GateKeepers Castle, an inn beside the Strait of Juan de Fuca, surrounded by peacocks and lavender and run by a woman called Violet McCloud. And the castle, 960 Gardiner Beach Road, will be seen Saturday night. McCloud, the innkeeper, is opening her gates for “Back to Prom: Enchantment Under the Sea,” a formal dance party with live music by the NoRey band. The event from 7 p.m. to midnight Saturday promises prizes for best dress, best tuxedo, oldest dress and tux, best recycled prom dress, unique tux and “Most Enchanted Couple.” Local photographer Sarah Beeson will be on the scene, offering professional prom pictures. Tickets are $15 in advance via or $25 at the gate Saturday night; more details await at 360-6403560. You could say Saturday’s festivity is part of McCloud’s happily-ever-after plan for the castle. “This is the beginning of a yearlong series; I want to do an event once a month,” she said. “This is the first encampment-under-the-sea dance. I’m trying to get people to notice this place,” formerly known as the castle at Troll Haven. “She is doing cool things with this amazing area landmark,” added the Port Angeles-based performing artist anami Cloud. The dance will not be underwater exactly; it will be near the strait, aka the Salish Sea, which McCloud said is about 100 yards from the castle doorstep. The GateKeepers Castle also rents rooms to guests who enjoy a medieval motif. For details, see the website or email TheGate





Author Evison to help ring up sales at PA bookstore BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

well as the Washington PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Book Awardwinning PORT ANGELES — novel All Port Book and News is takAbout Lulu ing part in two shop-local initiatives this weekend: the and the well-known Small Business 2012 bestEvison Saturday and the new Sup- seller The Revised port Indies First, an event Fundamentals of Caregivin which authors volunteer ing, will show up at 9 a.m. at their local bookstores. Saturday and stay till Sherman Alexie, the Seattle-based National Book around 11 a.m. at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St. Award winner for his The “He’ll help us hand-sell Absolutely True Diary of a books,” said owner Alan Part-Time Indian, put the Turner, adding, “his knowlcall out to fellow authors: edge of literature is proPick an independent bookfound; his enthusiasm store and spend some time infectious.” there this Saturday. The novelist, who lives in Novelist Jonathan Evison Sequim part time and Bainstepped up. The author of 2011’s West of Here, a saga bridge Island part time, will set on the Elwha River, as recommend his personal

favorites: Budd Schulberg’s What Makes Sammy Run, Lynn Coady’s The Antagonist, and the new edition of Frank Norris’ classic McTeague, for which Evison wrote a new introduction. “This is a great way to fight for independents — one that will actually help them,” Alexie wrote in his open letter. “It’ll help you as well; the Indies I’ve talked to have told me that last year Small Business Saturday was one of their biggest days of the year . . . The most important thing is that we’ll all be helping Independent bookstores, and God knows they’ve helped us over the years.”

Holiday Arts & Crafts Fair November 29th & 30th Friday & Saturday 10am – 5pm Port Townsend Community Center, Uptown at Lawrence & Tyler Streets • 620 Tyler St. Local student musicians performing Two floors of fine juried arts & crafts Sponsored by the Port Townsend Arts Guild A self-supporting non-profit arts organization since 1972 A portion of all sales are donated to Jefferson County Food Bank 3B927629



old-fashioned CHRISTMAS


Church to present ‘traditional carols in traditional way’ BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Everybody who likes to sing, listen or both is invited to Carols Galore!, the annual gathering at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., this Sunday. Admission is by donation to the 7 p.m. event, from which proceeds will benefit the church’s Visiting Musicians Fund and NorthWest Harvest. Joy Lingerfelt, Holy Trinity’s minister of music, has invited a variety of singers and players to the celebration, which is just an hour long: ■ The NorthWest Women’s Chorale; ■ Singer-songwriter Michael Rivers and his quartet; ■ The handbell duo of Marlene Moore and Anita Bonham; ■ Flute soloist Jodi Chamberlain; ■ A piano trio featuring cellist Moore, pianist Gary McRoberts and violinist Kate Powers; ■ An ensemble with singers Rebecca Redshaw, Lucy Nordwell, Patti Dunlap, Elizabeth Kelly and Carol Philpott. “I’ll be at the organ for the third year running for Carols Galore,” added Lingerfelt. “Each time we hope the

Carols Galore!, the concert and sing-along set for this Sunday at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Port Angeles, features the trio of violinist Kate Powers, pianist Gary McRoberts and cellist Marlene Moore. public will come, yearning to sing the traditional carols in a traditional way.” Rivers, who is also director of the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers, is bringing a small, coed ensemble this Sunday. The foursome will offer an original gospel-flavored carol titled “Hey Shepherd, Shepherd!” It has an angel — Noelle Johnson — singing the good news to some shep-

herds in the field: Rivers, Shawn Dawson and Dan Cobb. “Joy knows how to put on a good show,” Rivers said, “and I’m delighted to be included. I know folks can expect lots of variety.” To find out more about Sunday’s festivities, email Lingerfelt at choralart@ or phone Holy Trinity Lutheran Church at 360-452-2323.





Auditions for musical slated PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Auditions for “Return to the Forbidden Planet (The Lost Shakespeare Musical)� will be held Tuesday and Thursday, Dec. 3 and Dec. 5, in room J-7 next to the Little Theater at Peninsula College. Tryouts will go from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. both nights at the campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd.

“Forbidden Planet,� a jukebox musical based on Shakespeare’s “The Tempest� and the 1950s science fiction film “Forbidden Planet,� will take the stage in Port Angeles on Feb. 14-16 and Feb. 21-22. Director Richard Stephens and musical conductor Kristin Quigley Brye are looking to cast men and women of all ages, sizes and vocal ranges. Auditioners will be

asked to read monologues or scene selections from Shakespeare; they should also be prepared to show their vocal ability by singing a song they know well. The crew will sing a number of rock and pop songs, from “Great Balls of Fire� to “The Shoop Shoop Song.� For more details, email Stephens at dramarex@ or phone him at 360-775-4991.

The Alberta Ballet — replete with the Snow Queen and her human and canine companions — bring “The Nutcracker� to Victoria’s Royal Theatre next Friday through Sunday, Dec. 6-8.

Spirit season of the

Victoria Symphony, Opera Society bring holiday alive with productions BY DIANE URBANI




1RYHPEHU'HFDWSP 'HFDWSP $12 Adults / $6 Children & Students Tuesday $12 reserved $6 at door Tickets at Odyssey Bookshop 114 W. Front St or Season Sponsor Hearing Devices Available

Port Angeles Community Playhouse 1235 E. Laurdisen Blvd. Fools is produced by special arrangement with Samuel French Inc.


VICTORIA — The Alberta Ballet’s 32 dancers — plus 75 students from ballet schools around western Canada — will join the Victoria Symphony for “The Nutcracker� next Friday through Sunday, Dec. 6-8. With the orchestra playing Tchaikovsky’s 121-year-old score, the ballet will begin at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Saturday and finally at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Royal Theatre, 805 Broughton St. Tickets range from $29 to $80 via the Royal’s website,, and 888-717-6121. Sets and costumes designed by Emmy

award winner Zack Brown make this production stand out, said “Nutcracker� choreographer Edmund Stripe. “There is something very magical about Victoria at Christmas time,� he added. Also in December, the Royal Theatre’s sister venue, the McPherson Playhouse of Victoria, will host “Annie,� the musical set in a New York City orphanage in the 1930s. Little Orphan Annie will escape into the wondrous world of the city at 8 p.m. Dec. 6, 7, 12, 13 and 14 and at 2 p.m. Dec. 8 and 15. Tickets to this Victoria Opera Society production start at $21 while the McPherson, at 3 Centennial Square, can be reached via the website and phone number above.

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Readers Theatre Plus to present tale of modern-day Christmas of his books and converse with each person in the long line. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS So when Jim Dries, What goes around cofounder of Readers Thecomes around, this time in atre Plus, spoke of produca bittersweet and comical ing Sedaris’ “The Santaway. Land Diaries” after The night before Thanksgiving 2013, SteThanksgiving 2012, humor- phens just about swooned. ist David Sedaris came to town, filling the Port Angen “SantaLand,” les High School Performing Sedaris writes of his Arts Center with several misadventures as hundred fans. The throng Crumpet, a Macy’s of listeners included Richdepartment store elf. He ard Stephens, local actor, takes this job because he’s director, costume designer an out-of-work actor in and retail store manager. New York City. He also takes a lot of guff from the tephens stepped up people who troop through to serve as stage SantaLand. manager at Stephens can relate. He Sedaris’ show, and manages the Serenity admired the performer’s House Thrift Store in Port way with his audience. Angeles. Like Crumpet, First Sedaris had them he’s expected to be merry laughing at his offbeat and bright, all season, all family stories; then he the time with all of the cusstayed after to sign copies tomers. BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ






Richard Stephens plays Crumpet, the Macy’s elf in “The SantaLand Diaries,” opening tonight at the Dungeness Schoolhouse. “Several times, I have wanted to shout out the things that this character says” in SantaLand, Stephens admits.

2781 Towne Road, north of Sequim: curtain is at 7:30 tonight and Saturday and at 3 p.m. Sunday. Then “SantaLand” comes to Studio Bob, he actor will bring 1181/2 E. Front St. in Port Angeles, at 7:30 p.m. FriCrumpet to the day and Saturday, stage tonight for the first of six Dec. 6-7, and finally at 3 performances. The first p.m. Sunday, Dec. 8. three are to be at the Tickets are $12.50 per person or two for $20 at Dungeness Schoolhouse,


Odyssey Books, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles, and Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St. in Sequim. Remaining tickets will be sold for $12.50 each at the door. With its mature themes and spicy language, Dries notes, “The SantaLand Diaries” is not for children. TURN







Artworks: great &small

Show exhibits creations in miniature PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

during Sequim’s First Friday Art Walk. Then the SEQUIM — The fifth exhibition will stay on disannual Small Works Show play through Dec. 21 at and Sale, hosted by the Colors of Sequim, which is nonprofit Sequim Arts organization, opens Tuesopen from 10 a.m. to day, Dec. 3, for a nearly 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays through three-week run at Colors of Saturdays and from noon Sequim, 139 W. Washingtill 4 p.m. Sundays. ton St. Reception For more details, phone This sale, of local artSequim Arts spokesman An opening reception for ists’ creations — all 8 by 10 the Small Works Show and Bob Lee at 360-683-6894 or inches or smaller — is Colors of Sequim at 360Sale is set for 5 p.m. to designed to give shoppers 8 p.m. next Friday, Dec. 6, 797-1772. access to fine art at relatively low prices. Proceeds help Sequim Arts with its initiatives, such as the annual Student Show, the Clallam County Fair Art Barn, art scholarships and monetary donations to local schools for art supplies.

Priscilla Patterson’s images await in the Sequim Arts Small Works Show, a nonprofit exhibition and sale at Colors of Sequim through December.


Bow: Aids Puppy Pilots les Light Opera Association in 2007, Stephens recalls. “Now, we have come full circle,” he says. As an elf, “I get to sit under his tutelage.”

Keep up with the sights and sounds on the North Olympic Peninsula.

Peninsula Spotlight Every Friday in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS



CONTINUED FROM 6 mas spirit thrives, Stephens says. But he and his character must walk a As is traditional with bumpy path first. Which is Readers Theatre Plus productions, proceeds will ben- why Stephens is feeling grateful about another efit a local charity: Puppy what-goes-around facet of Pilots, the Sequim-based this story. trainers of guide dogs for “SantaLand” reunited the blind. Coordinator Deb Cox even plans on bringing Stephens with Pat Owens, a longtime friend who is some of her young dogs to the show’s director. the performances. Owens is supportive and “The SantaLand Diagenerous, Stephens said, ries” are like a spritzer adding that “as a seasoned, that cleanses the palate of veteran actor, he knows holiday gooeyness, Stephens says. Sedaris’ humor how to get what he wants is tart, his eye jaundiced — from actors in the most calm and gentle ways.” but at the end of this elf’s The roles are reversed: story, something good and “I had the pleasure of unexpected happens. directing [Owens] in ‘OliThe diaries wrap up in ver!,’” with the Port Angea place where the Christ-





PS Free music, fine art at PAFAC PORT ANGELES — Live music and fresh art await visitors to the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., as the “Art Convergence” show goes on. Admission is free to the center filled with paintings, sculpture and photography, and this Saturday, guitarist Ben Parris and harpist Lorrie Parris play from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. “Art Convergence,” whose pieces are for sale, is also open in the center’s gallery from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays through Sundays, while the surrounding Webster’s Woods art park is open every day from sunrise to sunset. For details on activities at the center, see www. or phone 360457-3532.

“Raven II,” a driftwood sculpture, is among the pieces in “Art Convergence,” the show and sale at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. With founder-director Steve Stevens, Columbia’s Vocal Ensemble and Concord Chamber Choir will offer a varied program of secular and sacred songs — gospel, jazz and pop included — plus poetry and some audience sing-alongs. This Port Ludlow Arts Council event will start at 4 p.m. at the Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, with tickets at $24, or $10 for students. To order, phone the venue at 360-437-2208 or visit PortLudlowArts Also, the Fireside at The Resort At Port Ludlow is offering a free dessert to

Pair of choirs PORT LUDLOW — A candlelight performance by two of the Columbia Choirs of Metropolitan Seattle is set for Sunday, Dec. 8, at the Bay Club of Port Ludlow.

patrons who have dinner there after the concert. For dinner reservations, phone 360-437-7412.

Watercolor show SEQUIM — The Fifth Avenue retirement center’s art gallery is showing a montage of work by artist Geno Menia, who is rediscovering the joy of painting after a stroke, through the month of December. The public is invited to a reception with the artist — along with members of Judy Priest’s Monday morning painting group, who are also showing their watercolors — this Sunday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at


The Fifth Avenue, 500 W. Hendrickson St. For more details, phone The Fifth Avenue at 360683-3345.

‘Speakeasier’ PORT TOWNSEND — Two nights of murder-mystery dinner theater are set for next Friday and Saturday, Dec. 6-7, as “The Speakeasier” comes to the

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Lorrie Parris will play her harp this Saturday afternoon at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, where the “Art Convergence” show is on display. Admission is free to the center. Oscar Erickson Building at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St. Tickets are $55 including a catered buffet dinner, with proceeds to benefit the nonprofit Retired and Senior Volunteer Program. These two shows are the last in a long series of Dinner and a Murder presentations over the past eight years, as Bob Logue, manager of RSVP, retires in late December. For reservations, phone Logue at 360-385-2571 or see

The show, which stars Castle the electric violinist, Celtic dancers and Santa Claus, is a Juan de Fuca Foundation for the Arts presentation, so tickets are available via www.JFFA. org. Prices range from $15 to $25 for the 4:30 p.m. concert at the college, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. The Juan de Fuca Foundation, meanwhile, has also added new concerts to the season’s lineup. These include old-time, folk and bluegrass players Danny Barnes and Matt Castle, Claus Sircely on Saturday, Dec. PORT ANGELES — 21, at Studio Bob, 1181/2 E. Geoffrey Castle’s Celtic Christmas concert comes to Front St., where tickets the Little Theater at Penin- will be $10 at the door. sula College on Sunday, Blues singer Matt Dec. 15. Andersen, a hit when he came to Port Angeles last Follow the PDN on year, will return Sunday, Jan. 26. He’ll play a 4:30 p.m. show at the Little Theater at Peninsula College; tickets are $17 at and FACEBOOK TWITTER 360-457-5411. Peninsula Daily pendailynews Peninsula Daily News





The British are coming . . . for Christmas one of the best-loved works by Britten. This year is the 100th anniversary of his birth, and Rottsolk noted that more than 1,700 concerts are being performed BY DIANE URBANI day at the Chimacum High worldwide to honor him. DE LA PAZ School Auditorium, 91 West Britten “made an enorPENINSULA DAILY NEWS Valley Road, Chimacum. mous impact on 20th-cenPianist Lisa Lanza will tury music,” as well as on The Community Chorus sociopolitical issues, she of Port Townsend and East accompany the chorus in both performances. said. Jefferson County is poised Britten wrote “Ceremony” Britten, who died in to deliver a carol-rich Brit1976, was not only an ish invasion this weekend, in 1942 at the height of openly gay man in a time with a pair of concerts: one World War II, as he crossed the North Atlantic Ocean and place where homosexuin Port Townsend, the aboard a Swedish cargo ship. ality was illegal, but also a other in Chimacum. It was a challenging trip, conscientious objector dur“A Very British Christing World War II. mas” features English com- made more treacherous in Benjamin Britten, composer of “A Ceremony of waters infested with GerBritten’s music will be poser Benjamin Britten’s Carols,” will be remembered in the Community man U-boats. celebrated alongside that of “A Ceremony of Carols,” Chorus of Port Townsend’s concerts this “Ceremony of Carols” Sir David Willcocks, with plus traditional and secuthe chorus’ renditions of lar Christmas songs by his consists of eight polyphonic weekend. his traditional carols such settings of 15th- and 16thfellow Brits, first at 7 p.m. Rebecca Rottsolk: They go describes a vivid “holy war” as “Hark! The Herald Saturday at First Presbyte- century poems. These from jubilant exultations to between the Christ child Angels Sing,” “O Come All rian Church, 1111 Franklin songs cover the spectrum Ye Faithful” and “God Rest pastoral solos. Then there’s and Satan. St., Port Townsend, and of emotion, said Commu“A Ceremony of Carols” is You Merry Gentlemen.” then again at 3 p.m. Sunnity Chorus director “This Little Babe,” which

PT Community Chorus to sing ‘Ceremony of Carols’

Chimacum senior’s comedy ‘Clue: The Spoof’ to debut performances at 7 p.m. Admission will be $5 for adults and teens and free for children 12 and younger. A show pass is another option: $10 gets the patron in to as many performances as he or she wants to see.

Community invited “I would love for the greater community to come,” said Sptizbart, adding that the “Clue: The Spoof” cast is made up of 23 students. As for Miranda, she plans to graduate in 2014 and attend Eastern Washington University with hopes of becoming a high school English teacher. For more details about “Clue: The Spoof,” phone Chimacum High School at 360-732-4481, ext. 1.

The Gallery at the Fifth

Reception - Sunday, December 1st • 1-3 pm Judy Priest and members of her Monday Waterclass will have their second show at the 5th Avenue Gallery during the month of December, 2013. A review of Geno Menia's progress in drawing (since 2011) will be highlighted. His "I Can" attitude inspires all of us. 500 W.W. Hendrickson Rd.,Rd., Sequim, WA WA 98382 360-6833345 500 Hendrickson Sequim, 98382 360-683-3345


with Tim Curry and Madeline PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Kahn, CHIMACUM — “Clue: Miranda The Spoof,” an original penned a comedy by Chimacum High theatrical School senior Miranda version for Apling, debuts at the ChiApling her senior macum High School Audiproject. The torium this Thursday, result is a family-friendly Dec. 5, and then takes off comedy to take the stage for a three-weekend run. next Thursday and Friday, This show is “a thrilling Dec. 5-6, and on Dec. 14, murder mystery,” said 15, 21 and 22. Miranda, 17, with “a side of romance.” ‘Goofy, lighthearted’ “The best part about “Miranda’s play is a writing and producing . . . was seeing my vision come goofy, lighthearted rendition of her imagination,” to life,” added the student, who’s brought together the said Ellie Spitzbart, Chi“Clue” game suspects: Pro- macum High’s drama director. fessor Plum, Miss Scarlet, Doors of the Chimacum Col. Mustard and Mrs. PeaHigh auditorium, 91 West cock included. Having played “Clue” Valley Road, will open at and seen the 1985 movie 6:30 each evening for the BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

Fred Nussbaum and members of the Port Townsend Family Orchestra will play along. Still other popular Christmas songs by Brit John Rutter round out the concerts. This music is “well-crafted and lovable,” said Rottsolk. “If you were to pop over to London or Oxford or Cambridge for the holidays, you would hear all this music, in the concert hall and in the cathedrals,” she added. Tickets are a suggested $15 donation at the door; they’re also available in advance at Crossroads Music, 2100 Lawrence St., Port Townsend, and at the Village Store, 40 Village Way in Port Ludlow. For more information about the Community Chorus, phone 360-385-1402 or visit




1-man show comes to Little Theater PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Little Theater, which is on the main campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., will Stark be $12 for general admission, $10 for seniors and free for Peninsula College students.

own company, the Canadian Art Theatre. He gained national recognition for his first production, Eugene Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neillâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Iceman Cometh,â&#x20AC;? and has since appeared in one-man shows in Canada, England and the United States, including a production of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Me Myself and I, by Himselfâ&#x20AC;? at Los Angelesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Odyssey Theatre. For more information about this event and other Began in B.C. events at Peninsula ColStark began his theater lege, visit career in the mid-1960s in or the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s page on Facebook. Vancouver, B.C., with his

PORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The one-man show â&#x20AC;&#x153;Me Myself and I, by Himself,â&#x20AC;? starring John Stark, is headed for Peninsula Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Little Theater this Thursday and Friday, Dec. 5 and 6, replete with folk songs and stories of life in a rural Canadian town. Stark will take the stage at 7:30 both nights as â&#x20AC;&#x153;In Cognito,â&#x20AC;? his character who was born and raised in Rossland, B.C. Tickets at the door of the


Author to read Tuesday at PA waterfront venue the all-ages venue upstairs in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS The LandPORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ing mall, Carmen Germain, author 115 E. Railof the recently published road Ave. book These Things I Will In addiTake with Me, is the next Germain tion to North Coast Writers reader These this Tuesday, Dec. 3. Things, published by Admission is free to Cherry Grove Press, GerGermainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 7 p.m. reading main will offer poems from at Wine on the Waterfront, her chapbook, Living Room, Earth, and selections from her essay about western Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s back-tothe-land movement. The essay appears in the online Peninsula College Press journal at www.Peninsula Germain taught literature and writing for more BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

Peninsula College & Peninsula Daily News Presents

50th Tidepools Anniversary Magazine

50th Anniversary Poetry

Fine Art


TIDEPOOLS MAGAZINE Tidepools is a production of Peninsula College and we are currently celebrating our 50th year of publication. All residents of Clallam and Jefferson Counties are eligible to enter their original art in the categories of poetry, prose, SKRWRJUDSK\GLJLWDODUWĂ&#x20AC;QHDUWDQG music for the chance of cash prizes and publication.


CASH PRIZES $100 is the 1st place prize in each adult category in addition to publication. $25 will be awarded to the 1st place winner in each youth category. 2nd and 3rd place winners are guaranteed publication. ENTRY FEES Adult entry fee is $5 per entry Youth entry fee is $2.50 per entry. Non contest is free to enter but is only eligible for a chance at publication.

For contest rules (e.g. photo resolution, formatting, length, etc.) please see our website:

Please make checks or money orders payable to Peninsula College. Cash will not be accepted.



1) 2)

Street: Mailing Address

I certify that the material I have submitted is the original and unpublished work of myself or my child (if he/she is under 18) and JLYH7LGHSRROVĂ&#x20AC;UVWWLPHSXEOLVKLQJULJKWV and e-publication rights. I understand that ownership and rights revert to the artist upon publication.


Mail or hand deliver submissions to: Tidepools 2014 Peninsula College 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Entries must be submitted or postmarked by Saturday, January 11th, 2014. (NO EXTENTIONS, NO EXCEPTIONS)

Winners will be announced by Saturday, March 15th, 2014


Phone: Email: Peninsula College is not responsible for lost or damaged works.

Submissions are judged blind. YOUR NAME MUST NOT APPEAR ON THE WORK.


Last Week!! Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Miss This Very Funny Holiday Classic!


Performances Friday & Saturday, Nov. 29 & 30 â&#x20AC;˘ 7:30 pm Curtain Sunday MatinĂŠe: Dec. 1 â&#x20AC;˘ 2 pm Curtain


Digital Art


Fine Art


Peninsula College Students Writing

Photography Art/Digital Art


Ages 9 and Under Ages 10-13 Ages 14-17


Art/Digital Art/ Photography

7:30pm 3B927849


DEADLINES & DELIVERY LOCALE For email submission guidelines go to







Digital Art

than 20 years at Peninsula College and co-directed the Foothills Writers series. She was born in Black River Falls, Wis., and spent her early years as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;free range childâ&#x20AC;? amidst the fields, hardwood forests, creeks, lakes and rivers. Now, Germain and her husband spend much of the year in the north coastal area of British Columbia. As she watches the lands being leased or sold to mining companies, their beauty and loss inform her poetry. For more information about the North Coast Writers and their monthly public events, phone 360797-1245 or email Suzann





PS At the Movies: Week of November 29 - December 5 Port Angeles

Where to find the cinemas

“Delivery Man” (PG-13) — An affable underachiever (Vince Vaughn) finds out he’s fathered 533 children through anonymous donations to a fertility clinic 20 years ago. Now he must decide whether or not to come forward when 142 of them file a lawsuit to reveal his identity. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes: 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday. “Ender’s Game” (PG-13) — The International Military seek out a leader who can save the human race from an alien attack. Ender Wiggin, a brilliant young mind, is recruited and trained to lead his fellow soldiers into a battle that will determine the future of Earth. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. daily, plus 12:35 p.m. today through Sunday, and 9:25 p.m. today and Saturday. “Free Birds” (PG-animated) — Two turkeys from


■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Starlight Room: above Silverwater Cafe, 237 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. Partnership between Rose Theatre and Silverwater Cafe. A venue for patrons 21 and older. ■ Uptown Theatre: Closed for phase 2 of renovations. opposite sides of the tracks must put aside their differences and team up to travel back in time to change the course of history — and get turkey off the holiday menu for good. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. today through Sunday. “Frozen” (PG-animated) — Fearless optimist Anna teams up with Kristoff in an epic journey, encountering Everest-like

conditions and a hilarious snowman named Olaf in a race to find Anna’s sister Elsa, whose icy powers have trapped the kingdom in eternal winter. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 5:15 p.m. and 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 12:45 p.m. and 3 p.m. today through Sunday, and 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday. “Gravity” (PG-13) — A medical engineer and an

astronaut work together to survive after an accident leaves them adrift in space. Starring George Clooney and Sandra Bullock. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes: 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 5:15 p.m. today through Sunday and 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday. “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” (PG-13) — Katniss Everdeen and Peeta Mellark become targets of the Capitol after their victory in the 74th Hunger Games sparks a rebellion in the Districts of Panem. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 6:20 p.m. daily, plus 12:30 p.m., 2 p.m., 3:25 p.m. today through Sunday, and 8 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday. “Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa” (R) — Eighty-six year-old Irving Zisman is on a journey across America with the most unlikely companion: his 8 year-old grandson, Billy. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday.

“Last Vegas” (PG-13) — Three sixty-something friends take a break from their day-today lives to throw a bachelor party in Las Vegas for their last remaining single pal. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 2:50 p.m. today through Sunday. “Thor: The Dark World” (PG-13) — Faced with an enemy that even Odin and Asgard cannot withstand, Thor must embark on his most perilous and personal journey yet, one that will reunite him with Jane Foster and force him to sacrifice everything to save us all. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:20 p.m. and 7:35 p.m. daily, plus 12:35 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. today through Sunday, and 9:50 p.m. today and Saturday.

Port Townsend “Dallas Buyers Club” (R) — The story of Texas electrician Ron Woodroof (Matthew McConaughey) and his battle

with the medical establishment and pharmaceutical companies after being diagnosed as HIV-positive in 1986. His search for alternative treatments helped established a way in which fellow HIV-positive people could join for access to his supplies. At Starlight Room. Showtimes: 4:45 p.m. and 7:45 p.m. today through Tuesday. “Frozen” (PG-animated) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listing. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 4:20 p.m. daily (2D) and 7 p.m. daily (3D), plus 1:15 p.m. (2D) today through Sunday. “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 4 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 12:45 p.m. today through Sunday. Uptown Theatre — The Uptown Theatre is closed for phase two of its renovation.


Clallam County Port Angeles Barhop Brewing (124 W. Railroad Ave.) —Chesnut Junction (rocking roots), tonight, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Bar N9ne (229 W. First St.) — Karaoke, Saturday, 8 p.m.; karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m.

Blumeadows (Seattle bluesman and band), Saturday, 8 p.m., $5 cover; Joy in Mudville (old time jam band), Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.

blues, samba and country rock), tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Blue Hole Quintet (jazz infused pop), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:15 p.m.

Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), tonight and Saturday, 5 p.m to 9 p.m.

Port Angeles Senior Center (328 E. Seventh St.) — Wally’s Boys (ballroom dance), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first-timers free.

7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Black Light Bingo (DJ dance), tonight, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Denny Secord and Haywire (country), Saturday, 5 p.m.; Country Rock Association; Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Rachael and special guest, Rainforest Lounge, Friday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Jeremy Pederson, Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.

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

R Bar (132 E. Front St.) — Karaoke, Thursday, 8 p.m.

Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Dee Coburn and the Nightbeats (classic rock), Saturday, 8 p.m. to midnight \; Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. No cover.

Wine on the Waterfront (115 East Railroad Ave.)— The Mogis (Kim and Jason of Deadwood Revival) with local artist Jeff Tocher (arti-musical, harmonies and banjo), Saturday, 8 p.m. No cover.

Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Dave and Rosalie Secord and Luck of the Draw with guest Denny Secord Jr. (country), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn

The Junction Roadhouse (242701 U.S. Highway 101, junction with state Highway 112 ) —

Nourish Restaurant (1345 S. Sequim Ave.) — Open mic, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.; Naki’i Music (Hawaiian), Sunday, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Sean T (jazz,

Wind Rose Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Taylor Ackley and George Radebaugh (jazz), tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.; Linda Dowdell and Ted Enderle (piano jazz), Saturday, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Cort Armstrong and Friends (acoustic), Thursday, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Jefferson County Port Hadlock Ajax Cafe (21 N. Water St.) —

Port Townsend

The Cellar Door (940 Water St.) — Selah Martha Trio (jazz vocals), Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., no cover, all ages welcome. The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — open mic, Thursday, 8 p.m., signups at 7 p.m., all-ages. The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sirens Pub (823 Water St.) — Lori Goldston, Roro and Helena Sanders (eclectic mix of cello, drums and art), tonight, 9 p.m., $5 cover; fiddler jam session, Tuesday, 7 p.m.; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m., no cover.

Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Brian Douglas (jazz originals and standards), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; George Rezendes and the Toolshed Trio (country blues, ragtime, folk, rock), tonight 9 p.m. to 11 p.m., no cover; High Council (psychedelic rock and roll), Saturday, 9 p.m. $5 cover; open mic, Meredith, Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears each Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Email live music information, with location, time and cover charge by noon on Tuesday to news@peninsuladaily, submit to the PDN online calendar at, phone 360-417-3527 or fax to 360-417-3521.

Who’s playing? John Nelson’s “Live Music” column tells you. Thursdays in







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