Bears claw Hawks
Monday Cloudy today with spotty showers C8
Chicago advances to NFC Championship B1
Peninsula Daily News Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
January 17, 2011
Biomass clear of EPA rules
Agency defers action for 3 years for analysis By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
Devan Miller’s Volkswagen Vanagon, before it was stolen from his driveway on Liljedahl Road on Nov. 24.
Wood-burning facilities will not be regulated under the Environmental Protection Agency’s new greenhouse gas regulations that went into effect earlier this month, the federal agency announced last week. EPA said it will defer further action on the matter for three years while it analyzes whether the burning of wood waste to produce electricity, among other uses, can really be considered “green.” The move came after proponents of biomass energy, including Washington state officials and some members of Congress, protested the inclusion of biomass projects under the new regulations. They said that wood-burning facilities should not be treated the same as those that burn fossil fuels because by burning wood waste they are “carbonneutral” and add no additional carbon to the atmosphere. The EPA move means the North Olympic Peninsula’s two biomass energy projects at the Nippon Paper Industries USA’s Port Angeles mill and Port Townsend Paper Corp. are off
the list of facilities that must comply with the new regulations — at least for the next three years. Both burn wood waste now and expect to have upgraded facilities online sometime this year. Nippon plans a new boiler, while the Port Townsend mill intends to install a new steam generator. Nippon administrators said they expected their $71 million biomass energy project would comply. Still, said Harold Norlund, mill manager, the decision is good news.
Pleased with announcement “We are very pleased with the EPA announcement,” he said. “Certainly, we believe that it is common sense. This is exactly what we’ve been saying and what we’re doing here.” Nippon’s new boiler would produce steam to make telephone book paper and newsprint, and generate up to 20 megawatts of electrical power. The company then could sell credits for the electrical power. A call requesting comment from Port Townsend paper mill officials was not returned. Turn
Environmental groups face Man finds missing van budget battles
Devan Miller’s stolen van, as he found it west of Port Angeles on Jan. 2.
By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Devan Miller thought he would never see his Volkswagen Vanagon again. Five weeks after it was stolen from his driveway on Liljedahl Road on Nov. 24, Miller stumbled across what was left of the van while bird-watching with his friend west of Port Angeles on Jan. 2. “I was totally surprised,” Miller said. The van was so damaged that Miller said he almost didn’t recognize it. Its entire top and side panels had been cut off, and the dashboard was completely ripped apart. “A bizarre, hideous and illogical attempt at some kind of rebuilding of the carriage had been attempted, wood randomly
“This last drive, the eight miles to Happy Motors, were the coldest miles I’ve ever driven, in the worst looking vehicle you can imagine.”
A deputy investigated the van and took fingerprints, but no arrests have been made. “I don’t have my hopes up about these guys getting caught,” Miller said in a telephone interview.
Birding with friend
Miller was birding with his friend, Bob Norton, during the Port Angeles Christmas Bird Devan Miller Count, which helps the Audubon owner of stolen van Society track bird migrations. They had observed and documented birds in several locations nailed on, and the roof over the on the lower Elwha River. cab haphazardly built back on Norton, a long-time birdafter being needlessly cut off,” watcher, and Miller, 38, saw bald Miller described in his own eagles, kingfishers, woodpeckers, account on Facebook. red-tailed hawks, dippers and “It was just weird. It gave me waterfowl near the mouth of the the creeps, so I took off.” river and under the Elwha River Miller went back to his bridge. friends’ vehicle and phoned the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. Turn to Van/A6
By George Tibbits The Associated Press
OLYMPIA — Along with every other interest group, environmentalists hope the programs they have fought for won’t be gutted as the Legislature again tries to fix a huge deficit. Still, lobbyists and legislators said there might be a few modest victories and if nothing else, the chance to keep issues in the public eye during the session that opened last week. Washington has had to close a $12 billion shortfall over the past three years, and Gov. Chris Gregoire has reluctantly proposed “devastating reductions” to fix the state’s additional $4.6 billion deficit. While acknowledging the need to sustain critical health, education and social service
needs, environmentalists said natural resource agencies have already taken more than their share of cuts — and there’s not much room to reduce further. “Many of these programs are close to being decimated,” said Clifford Traisman, lobbyist for the Washington Environmental Council and Washington Conservation Voters.
Basic protections “This next session is going to determine whether basic environmental protections are in place.” “We will see deep cuts in environmental programs just as we’re going to see deep cuts in education, human services and everybody else,” said Rep. Dave Upthegrove, D-Des Moines, chairman of the House Environment Committee. Turn
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 95th year, 14th issue — 3 sections, 20 pages
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Classified C4 Comics C3 Commentary/Letters A7 Dear Abby C3 Horoscope C3 Lottery A2 Movies C8 Nation/World A3 Peninsula Poll A2
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Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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The Samurai of Puzzles
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Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
www.peninsuladailynews.com ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and e-mail addresses of key executives and contact people.
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Owen Wilson welcomes baby boy ACTOR OWEN WILSON is a new dad. A publicist for the 42-year-old actor confirmed that Wilson and girlfriend Jade Duell welcomed a Wilson baby boy in Hawaii on Friday. Wilson spokeswoman Ina Treciokas did not release additional details, but the Los Angeles Times reported the child, named Ford Linton Wilson, weighed in at 6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Jude Law on stage Jude Law will return to the London stage this year, playing a sailor who falls in love with a prostitute in Eugene O’Neill’s “Anna Christie.” Law stars opposite Ruth Wilson and the play opens in August at the 250seat Donmar Warehouse, where Law starred as Hamlet in 2009. Law currently is reprising his role as Dr. Watson
The Associated Press
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL
Singer Amy Winehouse performs in concert in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on Saturday. in a sequel to Guy Ritchie’s “Sherlock Homes.” “Anna Christie” is part of a farewell season for artistic director Michael Grandage, who steps
FRIDAY/SATURDAY QUESTION: Where do you think gas prices per gallon are topping out this year?
down in December. His nine-year tenure has seen a string of successes, including “Frost/ Nixon,” “Red” and “Hamlet,” all of which transferred to Broadway.
More than $4
17.7% 40.9% 33.7%
Undecided 3.2% Total votes cast: 1,268
Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com
By The Associated Press
ROMULUS LINNEY, 80, a prolific playwright whose work ranged from stories set in Appalachia to the Nuremberg trials, has died in New York. Mr. Linney’s wife, Laura Callanan, said the playwright died Saturday at his home in GermanMr. Linney town, N.Y., north of Poughkeepsie. The cause was lung cancer. Mr. Linney, father of actress Laura Linney, wrote more than 30 plays that covered a number of subjects. Some of his works were set in Appalachia, which he was familiar with through his youth growing up in the South. Others were historical dramas, some looking at moments in time like the Nuremberg trials or the Vietnam War and others taken from the lives of public figures like the poet Lord Byron or Frederick II, a king of Prussia. Mr. Linney also had the ability to write the voice of women particularly well, Callanan said. “When I first saw his plays as a student years ago, walking in you
Less than $3.25 4.6%
wouldn’t know if the playwright was a man or woman,” she told The Associated Press on Sunday. Most of Mr. Linney’s work appeared in regional theater and off-Broadway, with one play appearing in a Broadway theater. He also taught at schools including Columbia and Princeton universities, Hunter College and The New School. Callanan said he had been working on a novel at the time of his death, and had completed the libretto for an opera based on one of his plays.
DAWN SYLVIA-STASIEWICZ, 52, the trainer who prepared President Barack Obama’s dog Bo for life as the first dog, has died. Ms. Sylvia-Stasiewicz died Wednesday of respiratory failure at a Virginia hospital, her ex-husband Paul Stasiewicz said Saturday. Ms. Sylvia-Stasiewicz initially had no idea the Portuguese water dog that arrived at her Virginia home two years ago was destined for life at the White House, an experi-
ence she described in a recent book. Vicki Kennedy, the wife of the late Sen. Ted Kennedy of Massachusetts, had contacted Ms. Sylvia-Stasiewicz to ask if she would determine if the 5-monthold puppy was suitable for a family with children. The Kennedys had previously trusted Ms. SylviaStasiewicz with training their dogs, so the request wasn’t unusual. When Kennedy called to check on the puppy a few weeks later, Ms. Sylvia-Stasiewicz reported the dog was perfectly suited for a family with children.
NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
■ The 23rd annual Relay For Life fundraiser in Port Angeles will be June 10-11. A caption on Page C6 erroneously said the 24-hour event would begin June 1. ■ On Friday, 2.25 million gallons per minute were flowing through the Glines Canyon
Dam spillway. A story on Page A12 Sunday erroneously said the flow was per second.
_______ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News
1936 (75 years ago)
The end was written to the old Eighth and Valley bridge in Port Angeles. It and the Eighth and Tumwater span are being destroyed to make way for new bridges after more than 22 years of valuable service to cross-town highway traffic. A major part of the 100-foot-high bridge was pulled to the ground in one big crash about 11:15 a.m. Seen Around yesterday by contractor Peninsula snapshots Angeles Gravel and Supply Co. A YOUNG WOMAN jogLaugh Lines The mass of timbers ging down Hancock Street in and lumber collapsed Port Angeles with a cigarette So far this winter, evenly onto the old bridge in her mouth . . . it has snowed in 49 out of site, hardly a splinter fly50 states, but not in FlorWANTED! “Seen Around” ing from the pile. ida. So now, your grandparitems. Send them to PDN News This was just as D.B. ents can complain that the Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angesnow doesn’t visit them les, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; Wheaton, construction either. superintendent, had or e-mail news@peninsuladaily Jimmy Kimmel news.com. planned.
1961 (50 years ago) Heavy flooding across the North Olympic Peninsula caused road closures and mill shutdowns. Fibreboard in Port Angeles was closing for at least four days after its water supply on the Elwha River was blocked by debris. Heavy damage to waterfront buildings by the swollen Tumwater and Valley creeks was reported. Water was at window level. Two Ennis Creek bridges are washed out, including the one used by residents of the lower Ennis Creek area. The county bridge across the Dungeness River north of U.S. Highway 101 has been closed because of floodwater erosion to its approach. The span, known as the Burlingame bridge, was one time part of the old
1986 (25 years ago) Winds gusting to hurricane strength roared up both sides of the Olympic Peninsula last night, leaving communities from LaPush to Marrowstone Island without power. The Hood Canal Bridge was shut down for much of the evening. Sustained winds of 50 mph blew the roof off a storage garage of the Port Townsend Police Department.
Did You Win? State lottery results
■ Sunday’s Daily Game: 4-0-1 ■ Sunday’s Keno: 01-0813-18-23-24-25-28-29-33-43-4446-48-49-50-53-66-68-76 ■ Sunday’s Match 4: 05-06-07-11
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, Jan. 17, the 17th day of 2011. There are 348 days left in the year. This is the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 17, 1961, President Dwight D. Eisenhower delivered his farewell address, in which he warned, “We must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the military-industrial complex. The potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power exists and will persist.” On this date: ■ In 1562, French Protestants were recognized under the Edict of St. Germain. ■ In 1893, the 19th president of the United States, Rutherford B.
Hayes, died in Fremont, Ohio, at age 70. Hawaii’s monarchy was overthrown as a group of businessmen and sugar planters forced Queen Lili‘uokalani to abdicate. ■ In 1917, the United States paid Denmark $25 million for the Virgin Islands. ■ In 1945, Soviet and Polish forces liberated Warsaw during World War II; Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, credited with saving tens of thousands of Jews, disappeared in Hungary while in Soviet custody. ■ In 1950, the Great Brink’s Robbery took place as seven masked men held up a Brink’s garage in Boston, stealing $1.2 million in cash and $1.5 million in checks and money orders.
Although the entire 11-member gang was later caught, only part of the loot was recovered. ■ In 1971, the Baltimore Colts defeated the Dallas Cowboys 16-13 in Super Bowl V, played at the Orange Bowl in Miami. ■ In 1977, convicted murderer Gary Gilmore, 36, was shot by a firing squad at Utah State Prison in the first U.S. execution in a decade. ■ In 1989, five children were shot to death at the Cleveland Elementary School in Stockton, Calif., by a drifter, Patrick Purdy, who then killed himself. ■ In 1994, a magnitude 6.7 earthquake struck Southern California, killing at least 72 people. ■ In 1995, more than 6,000 people were killed when an earthquake with a magnitude of 7.2
devastated the city of Kobe, Japan. ■ Ten years ago: Faced with an electricity crisis, California used rolling blackouts to cut off power to hundreds of thousands of people; Gov. Gray Davis signed an emergency order authorizing the state to buy power. ■ Five years ago: The U.S. Supreme Court protected Oregon’s assisted-suicide law, ruling that doctors there who helped terminally ill patients die could not be arrested under federal drug laws. ■ One year ago: Pope Benedict XVI paid a visit to a Rome synagogue, where he and Jewish leaders sparred over the World War II-era record of Pope Pius XII. Erich Segal, author of the bestselling novel Love Story, died in London at age 72.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, January 17, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation Health care opposition down, poll says WASHINGTON — As lawmakers shaken by the shooting of a colleague return to the health care debate, an Associated Press-GfK poll finds raw feelings over President Barack Obama’s overhaul have subsided. Ahead of a vote on repeal in the GOP-led House this week, strong opposition to the law stands at 30 percent, close to the lowest level registered in AP-GfK surveys dating to September 2009. The nation is divided over the law, but the strength and intensity of the opposition appear diminished. The law expands coverage to more than 30 million uninsured, and would require, for the first time, that most people in the United States carry health insurance. The poll found that 40 percent of those surveyed said they support the law, while 41 percent oppose it. Just after the November congressional elections, opposition stood at 47 percent and support was 38 percent.
Reagan’s Alzheimer’s NEW YORK — Ronald Reagan’s son suggests in a new book that his father suffered from the beginning stages of Alzheimer’s disease while he was still in the White House. The memoir quotes excerpts from Ron Reagan’s book My Father at 100, published by Viking, an imprint of Penguin Group (USA).
Reagan’s son writes that he believes his father would have left office before his second term ended in 1989 had the disRon Reagan ease been diagnosed then. U.S. News & World Report was the first to break the publishing embargo. “I’ve seen no evidence that my father [or anyone else] was aware of his medical condition while he was in office,” Reagan writes. “Had the diagnosis been made in, say 1987, would he have stepped down? I believe he would have.” Ronald Reagan was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 1994, five years after leaving office.
Skipping tradition WASHINGTON — Two senators from different parties said they’ll skip tradition and sit together during President Barack Obama’s State of the Union address. The decision by Republican Tom Coburn of Oklahoma and Democrat Chuck Schumer of New York comes amid calls for greater civility in political discourse following the fatal shootings last weekend at a political event in Tucson, Ariz. Schumer said he and Coburn hope other lawmakers will follow their example and skip the partisan seating arrangements that usually come with joint sessions of Congress. Schumer said it’s a symbolic move but one he hopes will help set a more civil tone. The State of the Union address is set for Jan. 25. The Associated Press
Briefly: World Gunbattles erupt outside of Tunisian palace TUNIS, Tunisia — Major gunbattles erupted outside the palace of Tunisia’s deposed president, in the center of the capital, in front of the main opposition party headquarters and elsewhere Sunday as authorities struggled to restore order and the world waited to see if the North African nation would continue its first steps away from autocratic rule. Police arrested dozens of people, including the top presidential security chief, as tensions appeared to mount between Tunisians buoyant over Zine El Abidine Ben Ali’s departure and loyalists in danger of losing major perks. There were cheers and smiles in much of Tunis, the capital, as residents tore down the massive portraits of Ben Ali, some of them several stories high, that hung from lampposts and billboards and were omnipresent during his 23-year reign. Prime Minister Mohamed Ghannouchi said on state TV that a new national unity government will “most certainly” be announced today “to open a new page in the history of Tunisia.”
‘Execution binge’ DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — Iranian authorities have unleashed an “execution binge” with an average rate of one person hanged every eight hours since the beginning of the year, a rights group monitoring the Islamic Republic said Sunday.
“The Iranian Judiciary is on an execution binge orchestrated by the intelligence and security agencies,” stated Aaron Rhodes, a spokesman for the International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran. A statement by the New York-based group said at least 47 prisoners have been hanged since Jan. 1, including a reported Kurdish activist accused of fighting against the state. It said other jailed Kurds also are at risk of facing the gallows for alleged links to a groups battling for greater rights for Iran’s Kurdish minority.
U.S. visits Syria BEIRUT —The first American ambassador to Syria since 2005 arrived in Damascus on Sunday at a time of regional turmoil and with Syrian-U.S. relations still mired in mutual distrust. Few expect immediate changes, but having career diplomat Robert Ford in Damascus offers Washington a better glimpse into Syria at a time of rising tensions — particularly in neighboring Lebanon, where the Western-backed government collapsed last week. “Intelligence sharing is the most promising overlap in U.S.Syrian relations,” said Joshua Landis, an American professor and Syria expert. He noted that like Washington, Syria’s secular regime is against al-Qaida and “takfiri” Islamists, referring to an ideology that urges Sunni Muslims to kill anyone they consider an infidel. The Associated Press
The Associated Press
The cast and crew of “The Kids Are All Right” pose with the award they won for Best Motion Picture Comedy or Musical at the Golden Globe Awards on Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif.
‘Social Network’ wins 4 Golden Globe prizes Film gets best drama, director By David Germain
The Associated Press
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. — The Facebook tale “The Social Network” won top honors Sunday at the Golden Globes with four prizes, including best drama and director, solidifying its prospects as an Academy Awards favorite. Winning the dramatic leadacting prizes were Colin Firth for the British monarchy saga “The King’s Speech” and Natalie Portman for the psychosexual thriller “Black Swan.” Lead-acting honors for the Globes’ musical or comedy categories went to Annette Bening for the lesbian-family story “The Kids Are All Right” and Paul Giamatti for the curmudgeon tale “Barney’s Version.” The boxing drama “The Fighter” earned both supporting actor Globes, for Christian Bale and Melissa Leo. David Fincher, directing winner for “The Social Network,” said he thought it was strange when “The Social Network” script came to him, since he usually makes dark character studies about misanthropes or films about serial killers.
His films include the murder tales “Seven” and “Zodiac.” “I’m personally loath to acknowledge the kind of wonderful response this film has received for fear of becoming addicted to it, so suffice it to say, it’s been really nice,” said Fincher, whose film also won the Globes for screenplay for Aaron Sorkin and musical score for Trent Reznor and Atticus Ross. Sorkin, creator of TV’s “The West Wing,” had kind words for Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, played by Jesse Eisenberg in “The Social Network.”
Kind words for Zuckerberg “Mark Zuckerberg, if you’re watching, Rooney Mara makes a prediction at the beginning of the movie. “She was wrong. You turned out to be a great entrepreneur, a great visionary and an incredible altruist,” Sorkin said. The win by Portman for her role as a ballerina coming unhinged amid a production of “Swan Lake” sets her up for a twowoman showdown for best actress at the Feb. 27 Oscars with Bening, who won for her role as a stern
lesbian mom in “The Kids Are All Right,” which also won for best musical or comedy film. It’s familiar territory for Bening. She won the same prize at the Globes 11 years ago for “American Beauty” and went in as the bestactress favorite at the Oscars, where she lost to Globe dramatic actress winner Hilary Swank for “Boys Don’t Cry.” Portman thanked the film’s choreographer, her fiance Benjamin Millepied, with whom she’s expecting a child. He also appears in the movie, and his character doesn’t want to sleep with hers. “He’s the best actor! It’s not true, he totally wants to sleep with me,” Portman said, giggling.
‘An amazing, amazing thing’ “Barney’s Version” follows the many loves in his life: his three wives, played by Rachelle Lefevre, Minnie Driver and Rosamund Pike, whom Giamatti described as “a trifecta of hotties.” “I got to smoke and drink and get laid in this movie, and I got paid for it. An amazing, amazing thing,” Giamatti said. Bening won the musical or comedy actress prize in a field that included “The Kids Are All Right” co-star Julianne Moore.
Arizona shooting victim arrested, taken to hospital By Amanda Lee Myers and Bob Christie The Associated Press
TUCSON, Ariz. — Griefstricken after the Tucson supermarket massacre, shooting victim James Eric Fuller found comfort writing down the Declaration of Independence from memory while still recovering in the hospital. The self-described liberal and military veteran became distraught Saturday, authorities said, when he began ranting at the end of a televised town hall meeting about the tragedy. He took a picture of a local tea party leader and yelled “you’re dead” before calling others in the church a bunch of “whores,” authorities said.
Deputies arrested him and called a doctor. They decided he should be taken to a hospital for a mental evaluation, said Pima County sheriff’s spokesman Jason Ogan said. No one answered the door Sunday at Fuller’s home. Fuller was one of 19 people shot at a Safeway store Jan. 8. Six people died, and Rep. Gabrielle Giffords was critically injured with a bullet wound to the head. In media interviews and on the Internet, Fuller, a former limousine driver and Census worker, has said he worked hard to get Giffords re-elected in her conservative-leaning district. He was going over questions
he had prepared for the congresswoman, wondering whether they were worthy, when the shooting began, he said in an interview with the television show “Democracy Now.” He was shot in the knee and back and drove himself to the hospital, where he spent two days. “I didn’t know how to calm myself down,” he said on the TV show, “so I wrote down the Declaration of Independence, which I memorized some time ago. And that did help to organize my thoughts.” He also lashed out at conservative Republicans for “Second Amendment activism,” arguing it set the stage for the shooting.
. . . more news to start your day
Nation: ‘Green Hornet’ makes $34 million debut
Nation: NASA: Astronaut injured in bicycle accident
World: Former Haitian dictator returns after exile
World: Diplomats tour uranium enrichment facility
“The Green Hornet” is buzzing away with the top spot at the weekend box office. The tongue-in-cheek superhero film starring Seth Rogen as a playboyturned-crimefighter earned $34 million during its opening weekend, according to studio estimates released Sunday. Sony Screen Gems’ “Green Hornet,” which was directed by indie auteur Michel Gondry, shot down Paramount’s “True Grit,” the Western that reigned supreme the previous weekend. The weekend’s other major new release, Universal’s “The Dilemma,” opened in the No. 2 spot. The comedy earned $17.4 million.
NASA officials said an astronaut who had been slated for a spacewalk on the upcoming shuttle mission has been hurt in a bicycle accident. The space agency said in a release late Saturday that Tim Kopra will be OK. But officials are still evaluating if he’ll be able to perform his duties when the shuttle Discovery launches to the International Space Station on Feb. 24. NASA did not release more details about Kopra’s injury, citing privacy concerns. The 47-year-old Kopra was one of two astronauts scheduled to go on a spacewalk during Discovery’s mission to the space station.
Former Haitian dictator Jean-Claude “Baby Doc” Duvalier returned Sunday to Haiti after nearly 25 years in exile, a surprising and perplexing move that comes as his country struggles with a political crisis and the stalled effort to recover from last year’s devastating earthquake. Duvalier, wearing a dark suit and tie, arrived on an Air France jet to hugs from supporters at the Port-au-Prince airport. He was calm as he was led into the immigration office. He left the airport without making a statement to journalists, waving to a crowd of more than 200 supporters as he got into an SUV.
Diplomats from six nations and the Arab League toured Iran’s main uranium enrichment facility Sunday in a visit organized by Tehran in hopes of bolstering its assurances that its nuclear work is entirely peaceful. The United States and some of its allies have for years accused Iran of seeking to develop a nuclear weapons capability under the cover of a civil nuclear power program, and Washington — which was not invited — mocked Iran’s event as a “magical mystery tour.” It said it was no substitute for fully cooperating with the U.N. nuclear watchdog to prove that its nuclear work has no military dimension.
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Wrongly convicted could gain relief By Tom Callis
Eye on Olympia
Peninsula Daily News
OLYMPIA — People wrongly convicted in the state could be compensated for time spent in prison under a bill introduced by a North Olympic Peninsula representative last week. Senate Bill 5139 — introduced by Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam — would allow compensation of up to $20,000 for each year of confinement. The legislation is retroactive and would currently apply to about “six to eight people” who have had overturned convictions, he said. Hargrove said the compensation is intended to allow them to get their lives back on track after unnecessarily serving prison time. He said there is a limit because he can’t justify “giving a huge award even if the system made a mistake.” Hargrove said he isn’t concerned about the expense to the state — despite a $1.1 billion deficit through June and another $4.6 billion that needs to be cut for the June 2011-June 2013 budget — because it can save the state “millions” of dollars from not having to battle lawsuits.
Three legislators The senator is one of three legislators who represent the 24th District — which includes the Peninsula and a portion of Grays Harbor County — in Olympia. The others are Sequim Democrats Rep. Kevin Van De Wege and Rep. Steve Tharinger. Tharinger is serving his
first term, having been elected to replace Lynn Kessler, who retired. The 105-day legislative session began Jan. 10. As usual, of the three representatives, Hargrove has introduced the lion’s share of legislation. He has introduced 10 bills, while Van De Wege introduced two and Tharinger introduced one.
Committee chairman Hargrove is chairman of the Senate Human Services and Corrections Committee, and most of bills relate to criminal justice. Many are recommendations from state agencies, such as the Attorney General’s Office. Senate Bill 5138 would require proof of legal residency or citizenship to receive a driver’s license. Hargrove said it would make it easier for employers to know if they are hiring an illegal immigrant. He acknowledged that opponents of such legislation say that this would result in more unlicensed drivers. “We have people here legally who don’t have a license and drive around, too,” Hargrove said. “You don’t have a right to drive. It’s a privilege that the state grants you.” Another bill introduced by Hargrove would make it easier for the state to deport noncitizens who commit crimes. Senate Bill 5140 would eliminate from the deportation process the require-
ment that the court in which they were convicted and the prosecuting attorney overseeing the case approve their release for deportation. Hargrove said the change would allow for more deportations, thus reducing jail expenses for the state. Hargrove said the bill was recommended by the Governor’s Office. Two bills introduced by the senator address the ability of prisoners to file legal actions, such as an appeal, and be compensated for late responses to public records requests. Hargrove said they are intended to reduce abuse of the system by prisoners and unnecessary expenses. Senate Bill 5024 would require a court to dismiss a prisoner’s request for an “action, appeal or special proceeding” if on three occasions they had filed legal actions that had been determined to be frivolous. Senate Bill 5025 would prohibit prisoners from being awarded penalties for the late turnover of public records. Hargrove said that bill is in response to some prisoners intentionally filing burdensome public records requests knowing that the state or other public agency would not be able to provide the records within a prescribed amount of time. He said he thinks the move is reasonable given the state’s budget problems. “We don’t have the money to pay for health care for poor kids,”
24th District representatives Hargrove
Van De Wege
Sen. Jim Hargrove ■ Democrat ■ First elected to state Senate in 1993; served in state House of Representatives from 1985-1992 ■ Hometown: Hoquiam ■ Committees: Human Services and Corrections (chairman), Judiciary, Natural Resources and Marine Waters Rep. Kevin Van De Wege ■ Democrat ■ First elected to state House of Representatives in 2006 Hargrove said. The senator has also introduced: ■ Senate Bill 5113, which modifies provisions relating to discharge reviews at state hospitals. ■ Senate Bill 5114, which reduces the number of qualified experts who review the mental condition of someone pleading not guilty by reason of insanity from two to one. ■ Senate Bill 5147, which eliminates the mandatory retirement age for judges. ■ Senate Bill 5201,
■ Hometown: Sequim ■ Committees: Agriculture and Natural Resources, General Government Appropriations and Oversight, Health and Wellness, Rules Rep. Steve Tharinger ■ Democrat ■ Elected to state House of Representatives in 2010. ■ Hometown: Sequim ■ Committees: Local Government (vice chairman), Capital Budget, Environment
which addresses issues that impact the state Department of Fish and Wildlife. (The bill was not available on the Legislature’s website Sunday.) ■ Senate Bill 5212, which adds heart attacks and strokes as presumptions for occupational disease for law enforcement officers and firefighters. Tharinger introduced a bill that establishes the Puget Sound corps. Tharinger said House Bill 1294 would provide for 10 to 15 environmental restoration jobs that would be
Health care law repeal vote is goal House Republicans’ push could have divisive effect Peninsula Daily News news services
WASHINGTON — House Republicans say they will proceed with a vote this week to repeal President Obama’s health care law, reigniting a divisive debate amid calls for comity in the aftermath of the Arizona shootings. Elected officials are facing a delicate balance as they return to the business of governing amid partisanpolicy differences amid promises for a more civil discourse. “As the White House noted, it is important for Congress to get back to work, and to that end we will resume thoughtful consideration of the health care bill this week,” said Laena Fallon, a spokeswoman for House Majority Leader Eric Cantor of Virginia. “It is our expectation that the debate will con-
tinue to focus on those substantive policy differences surrounding the new law.” The bill is likely to pass in the House, where Republicans hold the majority, but is unlikely to advance in the Senate. It remains unclear how the GOP’s plans for a likely two-day debate on the health care law could be achieved without descending into the vitriol that characterized much of partisan discourse in past years. “This will be a bit of a road test,” said Rep. George Miller, D-Calif. “You have to test the water at some time, and people will have to make the decision on how we proceed and how we comport ourselves.” Other events in Washington this week: Today — Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
FIRE/SECURITY ALARMS Local Monitoring
Tuesday — House Foreign Affairs Committee hearing on Sudan. Wednesday — Chinese President Hu Jintao, on official U.S. visit, at White House for state dinner Thursday — House Ways and Means Committee hearing on changing the tax laws.
Contact our legislators (clip and save) “Eye on Congress” is published in the Peninsula Daily News every Monday when Congress is in session about activities, roll call votes and legislation in the House and Senate. The North Olympic Peninsula’s legislators in Washington, D.C., are Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Mountlake Terrace), Sen. Patty Murray (D-Bothell) and Rep. Norm Dicks (D-Belfair). Contact information — The address for Cantwell and Murray is U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510; Dicks, U.S. House, Washing-
ton, D.C. 20515. Phone Cantwell at 202224-3441 (fax, 202-2280514); Murray, 202-2242621 (fax, 202-224-0238); Dicks, 800-947-6676 (fax, 202-226-1176). E-mail via their websites: cantwell.senate.gov; murray. senate.gov; house.gov/dicks. Dicks’ North Olympic Peninsula office is at 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. It is open from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays and by appointment. It is staffed by Judith Learn more Morris, 360-452-3370 (fax: Websites following our 360-452-3502). state and national legislators: ■ Followthemoney.org State legislators — Campaign donors by Jefferson and Clallam industry, ZIP code and more counties are represented in ■ Vote-Smart.org — the part-time state Legisla- How special interest groups ture by Rep. Kevin Van rate legislators on the De Wege, D-Sequim, the issues. House majority whip; Rep. Steve Tharinger, How they voted D-Sequim; and Sen. Jim The House and the SenHargrove, D-Hoquiam. ate conducted no record Write Van De Wege and votes last week.
Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
School boards to meet Peninsula Daily News
BRINNON — The board of directors from Brinnon and Quilcene School Districts will meet for a joint work session in the library at the Brinnon School District, 46 Schoolhouse Road, at 5 p.m. Tuesday. Board members will review options relative to a superintendent search for each district. Both Quilcene School Superintendent David Andersen and Brinnon Superintendent Nancy Thompson will retire at the end of the school year. The districts are exploring the possibility of combining the current part-time superintendent positions for each school into one full-time position with supervisory responsibility for both districts. The work session will be followed by a board meeting at 6 p.m.
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Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 (Hargrove at P.O. Box 40424), Olympia, WA 98504; e-mail them at vandewege. email@example.com; tharinger. firstname.lastname@example.org; hargrove. email@example.com. Or you can call the Legislative Hot Line, 800562-6000, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on holidays and from noon to 1 p.m.) and leave a detailed message, which will be e-mailed to Van De Wege, Tharinger or Hargrove, or to all three. Links to other state officials: secstate.wa.gov/ elections/elected_officials. aspx.
Eye on Congress
filled by veterans. He said the positions would be paid for with existing funds and federal grants. Van De Wege also introduced a bill that would eliminate the mandatory retirement age for judges (House Bill 1201) and legislation (House Bill 1295) concerning residential fire sprinkler systems.
Peninsula Daily News
Monday, January 17, 2011
Regaining ‘kindergarten confidence’ Speaker visits PA; focuses on Martin Luther King Jr. By Diane Urbani de la Paz
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Dion Jordan, a nationally known inspirational speaker who came to Peninsula College last week, did not want people staying in their seats for his speech. This talk was about what Martin Luther King Jr. means to the individual, on the 82nd anniversary of the civil rights leader’s birth — which was Saturday and which is celebrated today — and nearly 43 years after his murder. But Jordan had other questions for his audience Thursday, queries about their musical skills and about how sharp they consider themselves to be. “How many here know how to sing?” he asked. “How many know how to dance?” Stand up if you do, Jordan said, and some in the Little Theater did. Next came: “If you think
you look good, stand up,” and “If you believe you might be smarter than the person you’re sitting next to, stand.” Again, some did, but many stayed down. Jordan then explained that he’s had opportunities to talk with kindergartners, business people and professional athletes. The kindergartners, unlike the other groups, stood up every time for every question. Often they started dancing.
Impossible dream? “The strange thing,” Jordan said Thursday, “is what happened to you. Somehow you lost what we call that kindergarten confidence . . . here you are, college students and beyond,” bereft of that belief in yourselves. Somebody told you, or maybe just hinted, that you couldn’t sing or dance, or that you’re not all that smart. “Thousands of people
economic injustice — would never work. And there were times when King thought of stopping, Jordan said. He could have gone and had a nice life as president of Morehouse College, for instance. But as King famously said, a dream of equality, a vision of people treating one another as brothers and sisters, ran deep in him. That dream kept calling, Jordan said. King used it like a marathoner uses water. But he also saw his world clearly.
Three simple things
“A true leader has the ability to see something as it is; then they have the ability to see something better than what it is,” Jordan said. “The question is, can you do that? Can you look at Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News your own life, at all your insecurities, all the things Professional speaker Dion Jordan addresses you do bad, and not have a the crowd at the Little Theater at Peninsula pity party about it?” College in Port Angeles on Thursday. And can you look, Jordan asked, at what you’ve done told Dr. Martin Luther King They told him his nonvi- well and not get too cocky? Jr., ‘You can’t do it,’” Jordan olent protests — of segrega“Do you dare to see youradded. tion, of the Vietnam War, of self as a better person, a person making more of a ________ difference?” King changed a nation’s Features Editor Diane Urbani minds and hearts by lead- de la Paz can be reached at 360ing groups of people in 417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ doing three simple things, peninsuladailynews.com.
Peninsula volunteers offering service in Dr. King’s memory Peninsula Daily News
Port Angeles ■ A free community dinner will be from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at First United Methodist and Congregational Church, 110 E. Seventh St. Representatives of Olympic Community Action Programs, Serenity House of Clallam County, United Way of Clallam County, First Step Family Support Center and Habitat for Humanity of Clallam County will be available to answer questions and provide information. ■ A project to help clean up a Serenity House building is planned between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Volunteers will meet at the Tempest Building, 535 E. First St. No more volunteers are needed.
■ A paper quilt made of drawings by elementary students will be created at Roosevelt Elementary, 106 Monroe Road, from noon to 4 p.m. The drawings are of students’ dreams to benefit the community. The finished quilts will be hung around town. The event is free and open to the public.
Sequim ■ The North Olympic Land Trust and Sequim High School Environmental Club will work on a watershed restoration project on Siebert Creek between Port Angeles and Sequim during two work sessions from 10 a.m. to noon and from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Participants will meet at the end of Siebert Creek Road, which is off U.S. Highway 101 between Port Angeles and Sequim. Volunteers should bring work gloves, drinking water and rain gear, as well as lunch for those working both sessions.
Port Townsend ■ Volunteers will visit Discovery View Retirement Community, 1051 Hancock St., for singing and creating art projects from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. The event is recommended for volunteers 7 years and older, said Jacques Livingston, direc-
Ridge open; no park fee Peninsula Daily News
Garden in Chimacum will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., AmeriCorps said. Volunteers will build raised beds in the community garden and sort, tag and hang items.
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Forks ■ A school supply drive for middle school students in Forks will run from noon to 3 p.m. at the Community Center, 91 Maple Ave. The drive, hosted by AmeriCorps, also will include arts and crafts for children.
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OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — All facilities are open today at Hurricane Ridge, while entrance fees are waived for that and other destinations in the national park. The Olympic National Park’s usual $15-per-car fee is waived, and many concessions are discounted — including food, lodging and souvenirs — on Martin Luther King Jr. Day. The Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center, snack bar and ski shop will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and the rope tows operated by the Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club are operating. The Olympic National Park Visitor Center at 3002 Mount Angeles Road is screening a 30-minute video program, “A New Time, a New Voice,” which is about the life and work of King, at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m., with additional viewings available upon request. The road to Hurricane Ridge is open daily, beginning at 9 a.m., weather permitting. A shuttle to Hurricane Ridge runs twice daily Wednesdays through Sundays plus Monday holidays from two downtown Port Angeles locations when the road is open. Interested riders are encouraged to phone All Points Charters & Tours at 360-460-7131 to reserve seats for a $10 round-trip fee. More information is available at the Olympic Peninsula Tourism Commission website at www. olympicpeninsula.org. Road status and current conditions are available by phoning the park’s recorded information line at 360-565-3131 or by visiting http://tinyurl. com/8rdfdk or www.twitter.com/hrwinteraccess.
tor of the Olympic Peninsula YMCA AmeriCorps. ■ Volunteers will help remove European beach grass — an invasive species — from Point Wilson from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. ■ A community dinner with live music is planned for all volunteers in Port Townsend and Chimacum from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Undertown Coffee and Wine Bar, 211 Taylor St., in Port Townsend. ■ The Washington Conservation Corps will hold its annual Martin Luther King Day Volunteer Event at Fort Flager State Park, 10541 Flagler Road, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Volunteers can work on a fire pit replacement, trail maintenance, beach cleanup and a dock removal. The public is welcome. Food and refreshments will be provided.
Volunteers across the North Olympic Peninsula are doing good for others in service dedicated to the memory of Martin Luther King Jr. today. Today’s holiday commemorating civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., who was assassinated in 1968, is in honor of his Jan. 15 birthday. While volunteers are working, most government agencies will be closed. All city and county government offices will be closed across the Peninsula today. Here is a list of today’s activities, many of which are hosted by AmeriCorps.
Jordan said. First, there was “just sitting,” as in the sit-ins at lunch counters in Greensboro, N.C. Second was standing, sometimes arm to arm, on the streets of cities in the South. Third was walking, walking for 382 days during the Montgomery, Ala., bus boycott of 1955 and ’56. “What amazes me is how we’re afraid to stand,” said Jordan, “afraid of losing our status, our own privileges.” And all too often, we lack the confidence, he said, to stand up for a better world, nation and community. But “one simple fact I carry to this day is: It doesn’t matter what other people tell you. The only thing that matters is what you tell yourself.” King knew how to change his inner conversation, and how to “keep on keeping on.” That’s the legacy we live with today, Jordan said. “Do not for a moment think the battle is already won,” for equality and justice, he added. “Sit, stand and walk for the right reasons, and you can change the world.”
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Pilot project would use Rules: PT mill biomass to make jet fuel Hargrove to sponsor bill By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
Wood entered the renewable energy debate with a vengeance last year, but it may soon be overshadowed by a new, perhaps more innovative use of forest byproducts — jet fuel. State Public Lands Commissioner Peter Goldmark announced last week he is seeking legislation to create a jet fuel biomass pilot project. The goal, said state Department of Natural Resources spokesman Bryan Flint, is to get a fuel production plant built in Washington.
‘Furthers our efforts’ While a bill has not been introduced, state Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam — whose 24th District includes the North Olympic Peninsula — said he intends to sponsor the legislation. “It just furthers our efforts to do better with green energy and get reliance on fossil fuels out of our system,” he said. Biomass jet fuel can be created from vegetable oil, algae and, yes, wood, said John Gardner, a Washington State University professor. Gardner is part of Sus-
tainable Aviation Fuels Northwest, which also includes Boeing, Alaska Airlines and international airports in Seattle, Portland, Ore., and Spokane. The group’s goal is to assess the viability of biomass jet fuel production in the Pacific Northwest. Gardner said that the aviation industry is moving toward “nextgen” fuel sources, such as biomass, but there remains a lack of “regional supply chains” needed to make it happen. The pilot project, a recommendation from the group, is intended to help resolve that problem, he said. While agricultural products are the easiest to turn into jet fuel, Gardner said, wood can be used through a process that uses high temperatures to turn it into “a kind of crude.” He said it essentially is “speeding up what it took to make a dinosaur or eucalyptus tree from a million years ago into oil.” In 2009, the state Legislature authorized DNR to start biomass energy pilot projects. Hargrove and Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, both sponsored the legislation. Four projects were selected for the pilot pro-
degree, he said. “If you look at the Pacific Northwest, you couldn’t help but say one of these sources could be forest residuals,” Gardner said. At first, Gardner said, any biomass jet fuel plant started in the state would John Gardner likely only use vegetable oil Washington State University and other agricultural professor sources.
“If you look at the Pacific Northwest, you couldn’t help but say one of these sources could be forest residuals.”
gram, including the 20-megawatt power project Nippon Paper Industries USA plans to build at its Port Angeles mill by 2012. In terms of help from the state, Nippon received a $1.4 million loan and $600,000 grant. Port Townsend Paper Corp.’s 24 megawatt biomass energy project was not part of the pilot program. As with the biomass energy projects, wood used to produce jet fuel would come from slash — tree tops and branches left at logging sites — and other byproducts of the timber industry, Gardner said.
Wood not primary source
Wood then algae “I think the next likely feedstock to come in will be cellulose biomass likely from wood. After that, it will likely be algae,” he said. A DNR-funded study to determine how much forest biomass is available for use in the state is ongoing. Gardner said he is not concerned about biomass jet fuel production competing with wood-to-energy projects for supply since other supply sources are available. Van De Wege and Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim, said they also support legislation to create a biomass jet fuel pilot project. They said Rep. Derek Sanford, D-Bothell, plans to sponsor the legislation in the House.
But Gardner also emphasized that wood is not seen as a primary source of jet fuel. ________ Wood biomass jet fuel is still in its infancy, Gardner Reporter Tom Callis can be said. But the state’s exten- reached at 360-417-3532 or at sive forests guarantees that tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. wood will be used to some com.
Continued from A1 only a delay. “It doesn’t exempt the The state Department of businesses from meeting Ecology granted the Port the standards. It just defers Townsend mill Oct. 25 a enforcement for three “notice of construction” per- years,” she said. “It doesn’t let them off mit for its $55 million project, which would generate the hook for meeting the up to 24 megawatts of elec- new greenhouse gas regulations.” trical power. Port Townsend AirThe EPA’s new greenWatchers is one of five envihouse gases rules are intended to improve fuel ronmental groups appealefficiency among large emit- ing the permit for Port ters of Earth-warming gases Townsend paper’s biomass and are aimed at facilities energy project to the state that emit more than 100,000 Pollution Control Hearings tons of greenhouse gases Board. It is also one of seven per year. groups that plan to appeal the Nippon project to the Biomass opponents state pollution control board Opponents of the two in the spring. Peninsula projects were not The other groups are pleased with the change. Olympic Forest Coalition, Diana Somerville, a Port Olympic Environmental Angeles resident and Council, No Biomass Burn spokeswoman for environ- of Seattle, the Center for mental groups opposed to Environmental Law and both projects, said the deci- Policy of Spokane, the World sion is another example of Temperate Rainforest Netthe United States “backing work and the Cascade away from important con- Chapter of the Sierra Club. The Center for Environtrols to climate change.” “I think that industry mental Law and Policy of pressure got to them,” she Spokane and the Cascade Chapter of the Sierra Club said. “I think they’re not did not join the appeal of standing up for the health the Port Townsend mill’s facility. of the public.” No other facilities on the Gretchen Brewer, a member of Port Townsend North Olympic Peninsula AirWatchers, also spoke of fell under the EPA’s new greenhouse gas regulations, industry pressure. “I think it’s a partial according to data from the capitulation to pressure state Department of Ecolfrom businesses,” she said. ogy and Olympic Region “We’re all unhappy to see Clean Air Agency. that. ________ “Our atmosphere can’t Reporter Tom Callis can be handle more carbon dioxide reached at 360-417-3532 or at being poured into it.” tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. However, she said, it is com.
Mudslide removal on Highway 112 to begin One-lane access to Neah Bay established Peninsula Daily News
NEAH BAY — Contractors spent Sunday transporting equipment and staging it for the removal of 300 to 400 truckloads of mud that had blocked access to Neah Bay on state Highway 112. Workers slugged away at the slide and gained one-way access to the town by late Saturday, but removing the rest of the mud, trees and rocks will take some time, said Joe Irwin, spokesman for the state Department of Transportation.
Flood watch Clallam and Jefferson counties were still under a flood watch Sunday, but no warnings were issued for any of the monitored rivers by the National Weather Service. The slide was first reported at about 7 p.m. Friday. On Sunday, “crews from Brach and Brach are staging their equip-
ment, but that will take quite some time so they probably will not start removing the slide until [today],” Irwin said. Removal of all the debris could take into next week, Irwin said. In order to gain the one-way access, state workers excavated from the east side of the slide while Makah tribal members used their equipment on the west side to clear the road at Rasmussen Creek, which was buried under some 3,000 to 4,000 cubic yards of mud, boulders and trees. A mudslide south of Jefferson County near Hoodsport was cleared off this weekend. All lanes of U.S. Highway 101 near Lake Cushman Road, or state Highway 119, in Mason County were cleared by 4:35 p.m. Saturday after a mudslide blocked both lanes at 11:35 a.m. Friday. Highway 101 is the only road linking communities on the western shore of Hood Canal. Crews were later able to clear one lane through the 100-yardwide slide area on Friday.
Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
of Italian culture
Members of the Sons of Italy Olympic Peninsula Lodge 2733 fill their plates with polenta, gnocci, roasted garlic and other Italian foods during their monthly meeting at the Elks Naval Lodge in Port Angeles on Sunday. From left, with faces visible, are Antonio Restaino (foreground), Don Zanon, Gerry Tonini, John Andriolo and Larry Vellucci. The group is open to anyone with an interest in Italian culture. They meet the third Sunday of each month at 1 p.m.
Van: ‘Disturbed by how terrible the appearance’ Continued from A1 Later in the day, they moved to Lower Dam Road to find more birds. While Norton counted birds that had assembled near feeders, Miller ventured into the forest, where he heard a winter wren chirping. Miller walked deeper into the woods and came to a clearing under some power lines.
He said he couldn’t believe his eyes when he saw the dilapidated van pushed into a grove of bushes. “I was a little disturbed just by how terrible the appearance was,” Miller said. Asked if he was angry, Miller said: “I don’t get upset easily.” “In part, I was relieved that I found it,” he added. Miller’s first instinct was
to have the van towed to a wrecking yard, but his father persuaded him to think about it for a day. Miller and his father yanked the van out of the bushes with a truck and tow rope. They hot-wired and jump-started the Volkswagen, which ran perfectly. Miller’s last time driving the van would be his most memorable. His destination was
Happy Motors, which he described on Facebook as “the place where mossy old VW bugs and buses go for reincarnation.”
Last drive “This last drive, the eight miles to Happy Motors, were the coldest miles I’ve ever driven, in the worst looking vehicle you can imagine,” Miller wrote. “I just hoped that if I got
pulled over, the police might forgive me for the lack of seat belts and license plates out of pity, since my VIN and license numbers have been Post-It-noted to their patrol cars’ dashboards all month.” Students stared, laughed and even cheered as the van made its way to Happy Motors, where Miller’s friends work. Since the engine and transmission were intact,
Happy Motors is giving Miller a yet-to-be-determined credit for buying another Volkswagen. Miller said he left his keys in the van on the cold night it was stolen. He said the lessons of his story are “tune into nature” and lock your doors.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.
Budget: Ecology, Natural Resources proposals Continued from A1 user fees on industries that cause environmental probHowever, “You shouldn’t lems as a way to take presdisproportionately cut your sure off taxpayers. “We will be coming in natural resource agencies.” The Nature Conservan- proactively with a number cy’s Bill Robinson said he of polluter fees,” he said. The state Ecology doubts there’s much of a chance for any major new Department has a list of including initiative, and that keeping proposals, core environmental pro- revamping state water grams will have to be the management, requiring manufacturers of children’s focus. products to look for safer chemicals to use, and furKeep issues up front ther encouraging the Nevertheless, he said, replacement of older, dirtit’s important to keep issues ier-burning wood stoves. such as reducing storm The Department of Natwater pollution before the ural Resources has proLegislature and the public. posed consolidating the One tactic environmen- administration of different tal groups will use, said conservation job and trainBruce Wishart, policy direc- ing programs into a single tor for People for Puget program run by Ecology to Sound, will be to promote concentrate on Puget
Sound restoration. Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark said last week that he wants a pilot project on making jet fuel from forest wood waste. Legislative leaders and others said it’s much too early to know what might actually emerge from the session, but list a number of other issues likely to come up: n Storm water. Attempts have been unsuccessful in the past two sessions to raise the state’s hazardous substances tax to help pay for water cleanup projects, especially reducing storm water pollution entering Puget Sound. Business groups say a higher tax on oil and chemicals would hurt state refin-
eries and only be passed along to consumers. Environmentalists will try again this year, calling for a fee on polluters and portraying the proposal as a job-creating measure. Frank Holmes, Northwest region director for the Western States Petroleum Association, said the state should first complete its studies of toxic substances getting into Puget Sound. In the state’s current economic climate, “adding new costs to any constituent in the state would be very harmful to the economy,” he said. n Reform. Upthegrove’s committee has been taking a line-by-line look at state statutes for environmental agencies to ferret out unneeded or outdated rules
and reporting requirements. The goal, he said, is “to come up with a large number of modest reforms that collectively can save some time and money.” n Oil Spills. Rep. Christine Rolfes, D-Bainbridge Island, is backing a bill to require companies running oil tankers to have adequate plans and equipment to deal with a major spill. She said the Gulf oil spill shows the need to better protect Washington’s waters. n TransAlta. There will be another push to end a tax exemption for TransAlta’s coal power plant in Centralia, this time proposing the tax break be used to move the plant toward cleaner sources of energy
and build new infrastructure and create jobs in the area. n Fertilizer. Environmentalists want to reduce the amount of phosphorous in lawn fertilizers to lower the chance of it getting into lakes and rivers where it can cause algae blooms and hurt water quality. Sen. Phil Rockefeller, D-Kitsap County and chairman of the Senate Environment, Water and Energy Committee, said he likes many of those ideas, but it all comes down to money. “If a bill would cost more dollars than it saves I’m going to be very skeptical about pushing that kind of legislation anywhere,” Rockefeller said.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, January 17, 2011
After Tucson, is the anger gone? By Matt Bai For anyone who hoped that the tragedy in Tucson might jolt the political class into some new period of civility and reflection, suddenly subduing all the radio ranters and acid bloggers, the days that followed brought a cold reality. Within hours of the shooting rampage that killed six and critically wounded Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, liberals were accusing conservatives of inciting the violence, and conservatives were accusing liberals of exploiting the actions of a madman. In what may have been his most emotional speech since the 2008 campaign, President Obama registered his own disappointment, pleading with all sides for temperance. “What we can’t do is use this tragedy as one more occasion to turn on one another,” the president said in his Tucson eulogy. “If this tragedy prompts reflection and debate, as it should, let’s make sure it’s worthy of those we have lost.” If the shooting didn’t feel like the turning point in the civic life of the nation that some of us had imagined it might become, then it may be because such turning points aren’t always immediately evident. Or maybe it’s because Jared Loughner, the murder suspect, appeared to have no obvious ideology, his crime an imperfect parable for the consequences of political rhetoric. Perhaps, though, we have to consider another explanation — that the speed and fractiousness of our modern society make it all but impossible now for any one moment to transform the national debate. Not all historians accept the
idea of transformational moments, which, they point out, may seem neater and more definitive in retrospect than they were at the time.
Crystallizing moments But others are inclined to see the American story as a series of crescendos and climaxes, periods of mounting internal strife that are resolved, or at least recast, by crystallizing moments. Beverly Gage, who teaches 20th-century history at Yale, points to the bombing of the Los Angeles Times building by union activists in 1910, which provoked a national debate on workers’ rights. In the aftermath, President William Howard Taft created a national commission to investigate tensions in the workplace, and many of its reforms, including the eight-hour workday, were eventually adopted. Professor Gage also cites the 1963 bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Ala. The South had endured its share of martyrdom before then, but the killing of four young girls in a church basement was more than even casually engaged Americans could stomach. “That actually became a moment when everyone took a step back and asked if there was something wrong in the country that was causing this,” she says. Not all transformational moments entail violence. John Lewis Gaddis, the preeminent Cold War scholar and Yale professor, sees a national turning point in 1954, when Sen. Joseph McCarthy testified before a Senate subcommittee in what came to be known as the ArmyMcCarthy hearings.
seniors for parts B and D, I must congratulate Port take note that the surcharges are based on 2009 Angeles on keeping the road income and not your current the way it is in front of the income. old Gottschalks building. If your annual income It sure saves time and was (the government keeps gas to be able to check for using the word “is”) more rattles instead of going to than $85,000 for a single the mountains to do the person or $170,000 for a same. couple, you may have Thanks a lot! already been paying more Bob Love, for Part B. Port Angeles But starting in 2011, you’ll also get hit with a Medicare ‘B,’ ‘D’ higher Part D premium In regard to Mike Har(again based on your 2009 vey’s Help Line column of income). Jan. 6 [“Things To Know There were some limited About Medicare Plans”] rules for appeal, but the about the changes to Medideadline is now past. As a longtime specialist care and surcharges to some
fessor Gaddis says. “Everything that anyone says is immediately spun. “And I mean spun in a political sense, but also in the sense of a washing machine, so that the meaning really gets bled out.” None of which is to argue that the country and its dialogue can’t be reshaped by events. But it may mean updating our theory of fundamental change to rely more on the power of cumulative, smaller revelations, rather than singular, transformational ones. Perhaps the modern society just changes more grudgingly and more gradually than it did before.
But . . . some tiny steps?
By the end of last week, there were some positive signs amid the recrimination. Roger Ailes, the Fox News Channel’s combative president The interrogation of McCarthy and a pioneer of personally injuriby Joseph Welch, an Army lawyer ous politics, said he had called on — “Have you no sense of decency, Little shared experience? his anchors and reporters to “shut sir, at long last?” — resonated up” and “tone it down.” Unlike Americans in the telethroughout a country that was Democrats in the Senate were vision age, who shared the comjust then discovering the nascent mon ritual of watching an Ed Sul- pushing for a new seating power of television. arrangement for the upcoming livan or a Walter Cronkite at the Years of ruinous disagreement same hour every night, modern State of the Union address that over the threat of internal comAmericans increasingly customize would force the two parties to munism seemed to dissipate their information, picking up radi- intermingle — a symbolic gesture, almost overnight. to be sure, but one that would cally different perspectives from “The whole McCarthy moment whichever sources they trust — present a different kind of visual — the air just went out of it alto- Fox News or MSNBC, Newsmax to a public weary of division. gether,” professor Gaddis says. They were tiny steps in the or Huffington Post. “McCarthy was politically dead right direction. There is very little shared at that point and physically dead experience in the nation now. And even as the shots in Tucin three years.” son still echo, that may be all any There are only competing verOf course, this kind of shift is sions of the experience, consumed of us can really expect. probably never so apparent in in such a way as to confirm whatreal time. Matt Bai is a writer for The ever preconceptions you already It may be that in 50 years, his- have, rather than to make you New York Times’ Week in Review torians will look back at the last section. reflect on them. week and say that a long period of Thomas Friedman of the “You wonder what it would shrill, fear-inducing politics and Times, our regular Monday coltake for a comment like the one umnist, is away on a tour promotJoe Welch made to really sink in escalating vituperation, which seemed to paralyze our politics at in the current environment,” pro- ing his books.
A police mug shot of Jared Loughner, taken shortly after the Tucson shootings.
Peninsula Voices Road check
a time when we could little afford the inaction, began to fade at last as a horrified nation buried a 9-year-old girl and prayed for a congresswoman to wiggle her toes. There are good reasons to think, though, that such defining moments are simply relics of our past, like air raid drills and loyalty oaths. Not even the terrorist attacks of 2001, which surely rank high among the most jarring events in American history, did much to unify the society in any lasting way. It may just be that modern society is impervious to brilliant flashes of clarity. A century ago, news traveled slowly enough for Americans to absorb and evaluate it. Today’s events are almost instantaneously digested and debated, in a way that makes even the most cataclysmic event feel temporal.
Our readers’ letters, faxes
in Medicare and long-term care insurance in California and Arizona, I know how difficult these subjects can be to understand. Kudos to Mike Harvey for helping to educate. Ruth Messing, Sequim
How they fell A recent letter reminded us that the 9/11 destruction of the World Trade Center towers continues to be controversial. While publications such as Popular Mechanics have defended the official conclusions, I don’t think they have attempted to explain the physics of the destruc-
tion of the buildings. I think simple physics can explain the observed pancaking of the towers in a collapse that looked so much like a controlled demolition. After columns at the impacted tower stories weakened sufficiently, the intact upper stories fell with little impedance onto the structure below. Then the collapse progressed as the falling mass crushed successive stories, accelerated and added their rubble to itself. Why? Newton showed how force affects motion. Momentum is mass times velocity, and Newton
showed that the net force acting on a mass changes the momentum by an amount equal to the force multiplied by the time the force acts. (For a body moving along a straight path, change in momentum equals force times time.) It works out that the falling mass would have required about 1 second for a force equal to the combined strength of the columns at the interfacing stories to hold the falling mass. However, at the speed of fall, these columns were disabled in a fraction of that time, and the story was crushed.
The collapse accelerated down the height of the tower nearly at the rate of free fall because the momentum dramatically overcame column strength. Ken Bockman, Port Angeles Bockman is a retired structural engineer.
About education In response to the Shelley Taylor’s anti-school levy column (PDN, Jan. 14), I have only one thing to say: If you think education is expensive, try ignorance. Sandra Enger, PAHS Class of 1969, Port Angeles
Falling down in an up economy IN THE TYPICAL economic downturn, Americans thrown out of work make a deal with Euthenia, the Greek goddess of prosperity. They say (in their heads): Froma We will get Harrop through this. We’ll move in with family, find any parttime job. All we want is an assurance that good times will eventually return for hardworking people like us. In the past, Euthenia delivered. A recession would run its course like the flu, then the economy would become its old self again, a welcoming place for anyone with a work ethic. This downturn may be different. Yes, the high fever has passed.
And the wealth machine is functioning again . . . for stock investors, anyway. But for the jobless lacking special skills, there are no assurances — not this time. And for members of this group still working, the prospects for economic advancement seem dim. Rarely since the Great Depression have wages fallen so far and so fast. Forces older than the 2008 financial meltdown added to the downward pull in mass affluence. Many workers, especially in manufacturing, were already racing up a down escalator in pay and benefits — their situation masked by a housing bubble and easy credit that spun an illusion of wealth. Globalization and technological change march on. True, the economy has begun adding jobs again. True, employment usually lags behind economic growth. But the jobs that are coming back pay less than they did
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before, and many are gone for good. From 2007 to 2009, more than half the unemployed who had previously worked for at least three years found full-time employment at lower wages than they were paid before, according to the Wall Street Journal. Over a third reported wages at least 20 percent lower. For example, an executive at the South Sea Islands Resort in Captiva, Fla., told the Journal that he’s beginning to replace some positions that were cut but at less pay than before. Lots of senior people want the work, he added, noting: “We have been able to re-evaluate some of our starting wages.” Re-evaluate indeed. Accelerating this downward mobility has been a further plunge in health care security. The number and percentage of Americans without health coverage have hit record levels, according to new Census data. And so how does a sophisti-
cated country used to rewarding people with grit and brawn keep the fires of ambition glowing? The answer is not to erect trade barriers against countries competing fairly. That’s futile. What makes most sense is retraining those lacking the hot skills. Another smart approach is funding research that races the American economy toward the next big thing. And building an infrastructure that moves people and goods around in a time- and fuelefficient manner. All these answers require an active government willing to spend money and carefully target tax incentives. Yet many in our political culture don’t want to pay for this spending or replace the revenues lost to the tax incentives, if that requires asking more of highincome people. It doesn’t want the govern-
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Roy Tanaka, news editor, 360-417-3539 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 E-mail: email@example.com Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; firstname.lastname@example.org Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; email@example.com ■ Julie C. McCormick, contributing freelance reporter, 360-382-4645; firstname.lastname@example.org
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ment to put order in a wasteful health care system that drains our economic resources. The idea seems to be that Euthenia subcontracts her work to the rich. It assumes that the wealthy, when not investing in China or Brazil, will send some coins down the down escalator. And that the government of the people has little role to play in making the economy a nurturing place for ordinary folk. Euthenia may be more democratic in her choice of favorites than many think. But the people will have to — pardon the expression — collectively deal with her through their government. Froma Harrop is a columnist for the Providence (R.I.) Journal. Her column appears here every Monday. Contact her at info@creators. com or at 40 Creators Syndicate Inc., 5777 W. Century Blvd., Suite 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson, weekday commentary editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. E-mail to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Council eyes digital age
in statewide show
Laptops, less paper retreat ideas
Staff members told the council that the computers would allow them to do all of their council business on one computer, making it easier to track documents created by council members for city business. By Tom Callis Any documents they crePeninsula Daily News ate doing council-related work are subject to public PORT ANGELES — The disclosure laws. City Council discussed bringing City Hall up to Returned to city speed in the digital age during a retreat Saturday. The computers would be Proposals to start using returned to the city when Facebook and other social they leave the council, and media for city projects and the documents they created purchase laptop computers would be stored, staff said. for council members The council members received support from the also could use the laptops seven-member council. during council meetings. No decisions were made They would be small enough at the approximately six- to not be visible by the audihour meeting at Olympic ence. Medical Center, which was City Clerk Janessa Hurd intended to review policy noted the council mostly and set goals for the rest of deals with paper. the year. “That’s not where we are Staff members proposed headed,” she said. Council member Brooke purchasing a small laptop for each of the council mem- Nelson spoke the most bers in order to make it enthusiastically about the easier to comply with record idea at the meeting. “It just makes sense,” retention laws and reduce the amount of paper the she said. Even Deputy Mayor Don council uses. A Dell Netbook, costing Perry, who jokingly de$500 each, was used as an scribes himself as computer illiterate, agreed. example.
Terry Grasteit, a Sequim artist and a member of the Blue Whole Gallery in Sequim, has been accepted into the 2011 CVG show, a statewide juried art show held at the Collective Visions Gallery in Bremerton. His paintings, “Cascade” and “Blue Bird,” were two of the 129 artworks chosen from more than 700 works submitted by artists throughout the state. Grasteit stands next to “Cascade.” At top is “Blue Bird.”
“I think it’s something we should do immediately,” he said. City Finance Director Yvonne Ziomkowski said the city has money for the laptops in its budget for information technology. During the discussion on the use of social media, City Manager Kent Myers said staff will propose three city projects or issues that could have their own Facebook page. The purpose, he said, is to better communicate with the public as the ways people receive information evolve.
need to respond to a comment. Currently, the public comment format prohibits the council members from responding to comments and questions from residents during the public comment period. Myers said Olympic National Park intends to hire an event planner in March for the dam removal festivities. City spokeswoman Teresa Pierce, council member Cherie Kidd and Myers attended the park’s first dam removal event planning meeting Thursday. Myers said a concert has been proposed for Civic Field. No other details were mentioned. Pierce said TV screens may be set up at The Gateway transit center and other locations to broadcast events near the dams themselves. The park is estimating that between 5,000 and 10,000 people will attend the events, scheduled Sept. 16 and 17. No events have been determined, they said.
Also at the meeting, council and staff discussed the city budgeting process, how to respond to questions raised during the public comment period at council meetings, economic development efforts and the events in September that will kick off the start of dam removal on the Elwha River. With questions from the public, the council members _________ agreed to place issues raised Reporter Tom Callis can be by residents on future meet- reached at 360-417-3532 or at ing agendas if it needs to be tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. addressed or they feel they com.
Highway 112 One street in Forks to be fixed; another must wait for funding site scene of 2 wrecks By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News
By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News
Two vehicles were wrecked on state Highway 112 near Freshwater Bay in unrelated incidents Saturday and Sunday. The drivers were traveling in opposite directions on the highway and coincidently wrecked in the same area within seven hours of each other. One person suffered hand injuries in the first wreck at about 10 p.m. Saturday, the State Patrol said. Susan Owens, 26, of Port Angeles, a passenger in a 1990 Chevrolet pickup was treated and discharged from Olympic Medical Center, a nursing supervisor said. The condition and name of the driver of the pickup was unknown because he or she had already fled the scene when troopers arrived.
Seven hours later
The second wreck, at about 5:25 a.m. Sunday, left the lone driver injured with facial and neck cuts, the State Patrol said. Thomas Sheehan, 52, of Port Angeles was treated and discharged from Olympic Medical Center, according to the nursing supervisor. “The wrecks are not related,” said Trooper __________ Krista Hedstrom on Sunday. Reporter Paige Dickerson can “They both just hap- be reached at 360-417-3535 or at pened in the same area. paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily “There isn’t anything news.com.
Russell Road Russell Road is an arterial street in southwest Forks, and a culvert washed out under the road. Mill Creek flows through the culvert and goes on to meet up with the Bogachiel River. The stream is a salmonbearing waterway, so the rules of replacing the culvert are much more strin-
Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News
Russell Road is to the left and Mill Creek and the sink hole are to the right. gent than merely repairing the road. “I know we’re used to just going up there and getting it done, but there is a certain way it has to be done,” Monohon said. “It is just how it goes with these streams.” The culvert was already failing before the December storm hit, and money for the repairs was originally in the federal budget, but it did not pass, Monohon said. “I was talking to state Emergency Management Department last week, and they said there are a lot of people drumming up and looking for money to fix things,” he said. Monohon said the cost of repairing the culvert and street will likely run in the $500,000 range. “The Northwest Salmon Coalition is out there and trying to do design schemes
by Dave Helkey, R.Ph.
Meningitis is an inflammation of the membranes (meningitis) surrounding the brain and spinal cord, typically caused by an infection. The swelling leads to the signs and symptoms characteristic of this condition, including headache, fever and a stiff neck in anyone over the age of 2. Most cases of meningitis are caused by a viral infection, but bacterial and fungal infections also can lead to meningitis. College students, particularly those who live in dormitories, have a slightly increased risk. While most students have received a “meningitis vaccine”, it does not protect against all forms of meningitis. Depending on the cause of the infection, meningitis can resolve on its own in a couple of weeks - or it can be a life-threatening emergency. If you suspect that you or someone in your family has meningitis, seek medical care right away. Early treatment can prevent serious complications, including death.
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for what would work best in that area,” he said. “But there are a lot of people with their fingers in the pie when it comes to a fish-bearing stream.” He said the Salmon Coalition also would like to do some other work in the area, including a walking trail and small park — a separate project, but something they hope could be
accomplished at the same time. “Doing it right now would be cost prohibitive, but if we can combine the projects we might be able to get it done,” Monohon said.
__________ Reporter Paige Dickerson can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily news.com.
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with the road or anything in that area. “It was just a coincidence.” The State Patrol gave this account of the Saturday night wreck: The unknown driver was traveling east on Highway 112, left the road to the right and hit a road sign near Freshwater Bay Road. The vehicle veered back toward the road, hitting the ditch and rolling onto the passenger side. The road was blocked for about 2½ hours. The amount of damage to the pickup was not available Sunday. The cause of the wreck and any potential charges are still under investigation, as is the identity of the driver, State Patrol said. The State Patrol gave this account of the Sunday morning wreck: Sheehan was driving his 2003 Subaru Forester west on Highway 112 as he approached Dodger Lane, just west of Freshwater Bay Road. He fell asleep and continued straight when the road curved to the left. The car struck a fence and some small evergreen trees. Sheehan was cited with negligent driving and failure to wear a seat belt. His car was destroyed.
FORKS — One major arterial street in Forks will be revamped this year while repair work on another is stalled until funding can be found. Mayor Bryon Monohon said Division Street will have sidewalks added from Maple Street to Spartan Avenue, and there will be resurfacing work to improve the street, but the Russell Road washout from a December storm won’t be repaired until money can be found to fix it. “We have gotten a grant from the [Transportation Improvement Board] to do the work,” Monohon said of the Division Street project. The $800,000 project will begin later in the year, but Monohon didn’t have an exact start date. It is the same board that provided money for the Calawah Way and Bogachiel Way projects, which received similar treatments in the past two years. The Division Street project should be much less cumbersome because it runs through a neighborhood with many more cross streets to provide more alternate routes, Monohon said.
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Peninsula Daily News for Monday, January 17, 2011
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End of Trail
The Associated Press
Seattle defensive tackle Colin Cole watches the action during the second half in Sunday’s 35-24 loss to the Chicago Bears.
Hawks shiver, sputter in loss
Chicago Bears quarterback Jay Cutler fights to get away from Seattle defensive end Chris Clemons during the second half of Sunday’s NFL divisional playoff game in Chicago.
By Rick Gano
The Associated Press
CHICAGO — A week after knocking off the defending Super Bowl champs, Matt Hasselbeck and the Seattle Seahawks played more like a team with a losing record than a division winner. Little went right for the Seahawks on a wintry day at Soldier Field. The Chicago Bears took control early and sent first-year coach Pete Carroll and the NFC West champs — the only team in the playoffs with a losing record — home by a 35-24 score. Hasselbeck, who’d engineered the upset of the New Orleans Saints in the first round with four touchdown passes, was 26 of 46 for 258 yards, 165 of those yards coming in the fourth quarter after the game was out of reach. He threw all three of his TD passes in that last period. “We started slow, we looked slow. Maybe it was the conditions, maybe just a combination of all those things,” Hasselbeck said. “I think we really believed we were going to win, as improbable and unlikely as it may have seemed to a lot of people. “We just couldn’t overcome some of the things that happened.” Marshawn Lynch’s rambling, tackle-breaking 67-yard TD run last week in a 41-36 upset of the Saints was the talk of the NFL. This time, he was bottled up and was nearly invisible with two yards on four carries as Seattle had only 34 yards rushing.
No pass rush The Seahawks couldn’t muster the same relentless pressure they’d put on Jay Cutler when they sacked him six times in a 23-20 victory in Chicago three months ago. Their receivers had problems hanging onto Hasselbeck’s passes. And they had two players carted off the field with head injuries — tight end John Carlson in the first quarter and defensive back Marcus Trufant in the third. Carlson caught a pair of TDs in that win oven the Saints. But after he grabbed a short pass from Hasselbeck and went 14 yards early in Sunday’s game, he was upended on the sideline by Danieal Manning and came down on his head. The game was delayed for about five minutes as Carlson was attended to on the sideline — he was able to move his legs before he was carted off — not to return. It was a chilling circumstance for a team that had hoped to keep it close. Hasselbeck said Carlson was a big part of the Seahawks’ game plan. The team’s other tight end, Cameron Morrah, also was limited by turf toe, meaning Seattle had to go with more multiple-receiver sets. “We just weren’t able to make plays we needed to make,” Hasselbeck said. “They challenged us, they came up and played real physical, real grabby, holding a lot, but doing it in a way they weren’t getting called for flags. “They did what they had to do and we didn’t answer. We didn’t make those plays. Too bad, would love another chance at it. “We had a lot of opportunities for second chances this season. It’s disappointing.” Turn
The Associated Press (2)
Magic carpet crashes Seahawks come back down to earth vs. Bears By Barry Wilner
The Associated Press
CHICAGO — Football’s oldest rivalry has a grand new prize: a spot in the Super Bowl. Maybe even with an anniversary reprise of the “Super Bowl Shuffle” if the Chicago Bears can get past the Green Bay Packers. “It’s a big deal. We have a lot of history with them,” Bears star linebacker Brian Urlacher said after a 35-24 victory over Seattle set up an NFC championship game matchup with Green Bay. “We don’t like them, they don’t like us.” Jay Cutler ran for two touchdowns and threw for two as Chicago (12-5) pounded the Seahawks from the outset. The Bears’ built a 28-0 lead, but it was against the first division winner with a losing record, making it difficult to measure how good they are. The NFL will find out next week against the Packers (126), who have beaten thirdseeded Philadelphia and topseeded Atlanta on the road this month. “Now that we have beaten the Seahawks, it just doesn’t get any better, as I see it, than for the NFC championship coming down to the Packers coming down on our turf this time,”
Bears coach Lovie Smith said. “The Packers and Bears to finish it up.” Cutler made it possible as much as anybody. And he did it with nimble feet as well as precise throws, running for 6- and 9-yard TDs. “It was fun,” he said with a smile. “That first one was called. Second one was kind of improv.” There was nothing improvisational about the way the Bears’ defense shut down an offense that scored 41 points against New Orleans last week, but that gained only 111 through three periods at Soldier Field, where Seattle managed a 23-20 victory in October. The Seahawks’ points all came with the outcome decided. “Now we’re back, playing together, hopefully peaking at the right time,” Urlacher said. Cutler, in his first postseason game, showed none of the wild swings that often have marked his five-year career. His shifty moves on a 6-yard run made it 21-0, essentially turning everyone’s attention to next weekend. “We’re both familiar with each other, so nothing’s going to be new,” Cutler said about the showdown with the Packers. “We have our hands full.” Turn
Chicago running back Matt Forte (22) dives just short
Hawks/B3 of the goal line during the first half Sunday.
Huskies pound California 92-71 Thomas scores season-high 27 By Janie McCauley The Associated Press
BERKELEY, Calif. — Isaiah Thomas scored 18 of his seasonhigh 27 points in the first half and No. 17 Washington bounced back from a late loss at Stanford to beat California 92-71 on Sunday night and salvage a split on its tough Bay Area trip. Thomas also dished out a career-high 13 assists, including two in a row on 3-pointers by Justin Holiday to start the second half as Washington quickly pulled away. Holiday scored 23 points and Matthew Bryan-Amaning added 22 and 11 rebounds for the Huskies (13-4, 5-1 Pac-10), who shot much better than their cold performance against the Cardinal three days earlier. Harper Kamp scored 20 points and freshman Allen Crabbe followed up his season-
best 30-point, 10-for-15 performance against Washington State with 16 points for the Golden Bears (9-8, 2-3). Cal couldn’t keep the momentum from its thrilling 88-81 overtime victory against the Cougars on Thursday night. Washington shot 52.3 percent, going 13 for 29 from long range, to pull off a rare win at Haas Pavilion. The Huskies had won just twice in their previous 10 visits to Cal’s home floor, the last time an 87-84 victory on March 1, 2008. This nationally televised game was a rematch of last season’s Pac-10 tournament final won 79-75 by Washington. Holiday shot 9 for 14 with five 3-pointers after going 0 for 5 in the first half of the Stanford game and missing a shot at the end of that one. Bryan-Amaning went 10 for 15 from the floor and Thomas The Associated Press was 8 of 16 and made all eight of Washington’s Isaiah Thomas (2) is defended by his free-throw tries. California’s Markhuri Sanders-Frison (10) during the Turn
first half of Sunday’s Pac-10 game in Berkeley, Calif.
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Today Girls Basketball: Port Angeles vs. Timberline at Foster High School in Martin Luther King Jr. Tournament at Tukwila, 1 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula College, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula College, 5 p.m.
Tuesday Boys Basketball: Port Angeles at Olympic, 7 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 7 p.m.; Rainier at Forks, 7 p.m.; Orting at Chimacum, 5:15 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; Northwest Yeshiva at Quilcene, 7 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Eastside Academy, 6 p.m. Girls Basketball: Olympic at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Rainier at Forks, 5:45 p.m.; Orting at Chimacum, 7 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.; Northwest Yeshiva at Quilcene, 5:30 p.m. Girls Bowling: Olympic at Sequim, 3:30 p.m.
Wednesday Boys Basketball: Neah Bay at Crescent, 8 p.m. Girls Basketball: Neah Bay at Crescent, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: Port Angeles at Klahowya, 6 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.; Forks at Tenino, 6 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Edmonds at Peninsula College, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Edmonds at Peninsula College, 5 p.m.
Thursday Boys Basketball: Quilcene at Puget Sound Adventist, 7:30 p.m. Girls Basketball: Quilcene at Puget Sound Adventist, 6 p.m. Boys Swimming: North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 3:30 p.m.; Sequim at Bremerton, 3 p.m. Girls Bowling: Sequim at league tournament, TBD.
The Associated Press
Stanford guard Jeanette Pohlen, left, controls the ball while Washington State center Carly Noyes gets a hand on it during the second half of the Pac-10 women’s basketball game in Pullman on Sunday. Stanford won 94-50. See story on Page B4.
Area Sports Youth Basketball MLK Basketball Tournament Sunday results Final Standings Boys 5th grade 1. Lake Stevens 2. Port Angeles White 3. North Perry Gators 4. Port Angeles Green Championship Game Lake Stevens 42, Port Angeles White 19. 6th Grade 1. Gig Harbor Hoops 2. North Perry 3. Lake Stevens 4. Seahawks(Gig Harbor) 5. ASBA Tigers(Burlington) 6. Tracyton Thunder 7. Port Angeles Championship Game Harbor Hoops 33, North Perry 31. 7th Grade 1. True Elite(Kent) 2. Gig Harbor Hoops Lovrak 3. Meadowdale Mavs 4. Lake Stevens 5. Shelton 6. ASBA Tigers(Burlington) 7. Gig Harbor Hoops Horkan 8. Silverdale Cougars Championship Game True Elite 61, Harbor Hoops Lovrak 53. 8th Grade 1. Riverside 2. North Perry 3. Lake Stevens Purple 4. Forks 5. Olympic Peninsula Next Level 6. Lake Stevens Gold 7. Bremerton Wildcats Championship Game Riverside 46, North Perry 27. Girls 6th Grade 1. Lake Stevens Purple 2. Lake Stevens Gold 3. P.A. Ice 4. Lady Gators(North Perry) 5. P.A. Icebreakers Championship Game Lake Stevens Purple 44, Lake Stevens Gold 17. 7th Grade 1. Lake Stevens 2. Chimacum 3. Lady Jammers 4. Port Angeles Championship Game Lake Stevens 29, Chimacum 23. 8th Grade 1. Suquamish Wolfpack 2. B.E. Tigers(Burlington) 3. Lake Stevens 4. Lady Jammers Championship Game Wolfpack 43, B.E. Tigers 36. Saturday results Boys 5th grade North Perry Gators 33, PA Green 16 Lake Stevens 53, PA White 7 PA White 30, PA Green 13 Lake Stevens 42, N. Perry Gators 13 6th grade Seahawks 42, PA 7 ASBA Tigers 36, Tracyton Thunder 17 Harbor Hoops 42, Lake Stevens 34 North Perry 40, Seahawks 29 Lake Stevens 45, Tracyton Thunder 11 North Perry 55, PA 16 Harbor Hoops 50, ASBA Tigers 34 7th grade Meadowdale M. 48, Harbor Hoops Horkan 29 True Elite 50, Shelton 30 ASBA Tigers 45, Silverdale Cougars 21 Harbor Hoops Lovrak 43, Lake Stevesn 32 Meadowdale Mavs 53, Shelton 48
True Elite 62, Harbor Hoops Horkan 31 Harbor Hoops Lorak 53, ASBA Tigers 28 Lake Stevens 66, Silverdale Cougars 24 8th grade North Perry 57, OP Next Level 55 (2 OT) Rierside 60, Lake Stevens Gold 30 Forks 39, Lake Stevens Purple 34 Bremerton Wildcats 56, Forks 51 Riverside 62, North Perry 37 Lake Stevens Purple 45, Bremerton Wildcats 37 Olympic Peninsula Next Level 53, Lake Stevens Gold 34 GIRLS 6th grade Lake Stevens Gold 51, PA Icebreakers 14 PA Ice 26, Lady Gators 15 Lake Stevens Purple 72, PA Icebreakers 16 Lake Stevens Gold 29, PA Ice 14 Lake Stevens Purple 30, Lady Gators 7 7th grade PA 17, Lady ammers 16 Lake Stevens 44, Chimacum 21 Chimacum 17, Lady jammers 14 Lake Stevens 48, PA 14 8th grade BE Tigers 34, Lady Jammers 21 Suquamish Wolfpack 40, Lake Stevens 38 Lake Stevens 29, Lady Jammers 21 BE Tigers 49, Suquamish Wolfpack 28
Football NFL Playoffs All Times PST Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 8 Seattle 41, New Orleans 36 N.Y. Jets 17, Indianapolis 16 Sunday, Jan. 9 Baltimore 30, Kansas City 7 Green Bay 21, Philadelphia 16 Divisional Playoffs Saturday Pittsburgh 31, Baltimore 24 Green Bay 48, Atlanta 21 Sunday Chicago 35, Seattle 24 N.Y. Jets 28, New England 21 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 23 Green Bay at Chicago, 12 p.m. (FOX) N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 3:30 p.m. (CBS) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 30 At Honolulu AFC vs. NFC, 4 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 6 At Arlington, Texas AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 3:30 p.m. (FOX)
Bears 35, Seahawks 24 Seattle Chicago
0 0 3 21 — 24 14 7 7 7 — 35 First Quarter Chi—Olsen 58 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 12:08. Chi—Taylor 1 run (Gould kick), 1:19. Second Quarter Chi—Cutler 6 run (Gould kick), 10:01. Third Quarter Chi—Cutler 9 run (Gould kick), 4:12. Sea—FG Mare 30, 1:52. Fourth Quarter Sea—Williams 2 pass from Hasselbeck (Mare kick), 11:21. Chi—K.Davis 39 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 4:40. Sea—Williams 3 pass from Hasselbeck (Mare kick), 2:16. Sea—Stokley 9 pass from Hasselbeck (Mare kick), 1:24. A—62,265.
First downs Total Net Yards Rushes-yards Passing Punt Returns Kickoff Returns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time of Possession
Sea 18 276 12-34 242 1-11 5-143 1-23 26-46-0 2-16 9-35.0 1-0 3-20 22:50
Chi 21 437 45-176 261 2-30 3-24 0-0 15-29-1 3-13 5-39.0 2-0 8-71 37:10
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Seattle, Tate 1-13, Forsett 4-9, Washington 1-9, Lynch 4-2, M.Robinson 1-1, Hasselbeck 1-0. Chicago, Forte 25-80, Taylor 11-44, Cutler 8-43, Bennett 1-9. PASSING—Seattle, Hasselbeck 26-46-0-258. Chicago, Cutler 15-28-0-274, Forte 0-1-1-0. RECEIVING—Seattle, Stokley 8-85, Obomanu 4-68, Williams 4-15, Forsett 3-25, Morrah 3-25, Carlson 1-14, Martin 1-13, Washington 1-10, M.Robinson 1-3. Chicago, Knox 4-48, Olsen 3-113, Forte 3-54, K.Davis 2-42, Hester 2-4, Bennett 1-13. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Basketball NBA Standings All Times PST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston 30 9 .769 — New York 22 17 .564 8 Philadelphia 16 23 .410 14 Toronto 13 27 .325 171⁄2 New Jersey 10 30 .250 201⁄2 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 30 12 .714 — Orlando 26 14 .650 3 Atlanta 26 15 .634 31⁄2 Charlotte 15 23 .395 13 Washington 11 27 .289 17 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 27 13 .675 — Indiana 16 21 .432 91⁄2 Milwaukee 14 23 .378 111⁄2 Detroit 14 26 .350 13 Cleveland 8 32 .200 19 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 35 6 .854 — Dallas 26 13 .667 8 New Orleans 25 16 .610 10 Memphis 19 21 .475 151⁄2 Houston 18 23 .439 17 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 27 13 .675 — Utah 27 13 .675 — Denver 23 17 .575 4 Portland 21 20 .512 61⁄2 Minnesota 10 31 .244 171⁄2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 30 12 .714 — Phoenix 17 21 .447 11 Golden State 16 23 .410 121⁄2 L.A. Clippers 14 25 .359 141⁄2 Sacramento 9 29 .237 19 Saturday’s Games Houston 112, Atlanta 106 New Orleans 88, Charlotte 81 Washington 98, Toronto 95 Detroit 110, Sacramento 106 Chicago 99, Miami 96 Memphis 89, Dallas 70 Orlando 108, Minnesota 99 Denver 127, Cleveland 99 Portland 96, New Jersey 89
Sunday’s Games L.A. Clippers 99, L.A. Lakers 92 San Antonio 110, Denver 97 Today’s Games Chicago at Memphis, 10 a.m. Phoenix at New York, 10 a.m. Utah at Washington, 10 a.m. Charlotte at Philadelphia, 11 a.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 12 p.m. Toronto at New Orleans, 12 p.m. Indiana at L.A. Clippers, 12:30 p.m. Dallas at Detroit, 12:30 p.m. New Jersey at Golden State, 1 p.m. Sacramento at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Orlando at Boston, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Atlanta at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 5 p.m.
Hockey National Hockey League All Times PST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 45 29 11 5 63 155 120 Pittsburgh 46 28 14 4 60 146 109 N.Y. Rangers 47 26 18 3 55 132 115 N.Y. Islanders 43 14 22 7 35 106 143 New Jersey 44 12 29 3 27 85 138 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 44 24 13 7 55 132 101 Montreal 45 25 17 3 53 112 107 Buffalo 44 19 20 5 43 121 131 Toronto 44 18 21 5 41 114 132 Ottawa 46 17 23 6 40 102 142 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 46 26 15 5 57 137 148 Washington 46 25 14 7 57 131 121 Atlanta 47 22 18 7 51 143 151 Carolina 44 22 16 6 50 135 135 Florida 43 21 20 2 44 119 113 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 45 28 11 6 62 157 131 Nashville 45 24 15 6 54 119 109 Chicago 47 25 18 4 54 150 130 St. Louis 44 21 17 6 48 119 128 Columbus 45 21 20 4 46 118 142 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 45 29 10 6 64 149 109 Colorado 45 23 16 6 52 148 143 Minnesota 45 22 18 5 49 113 127 Calgary 45 20 20 5 45 122 132 Edmonton 44 14 23 7 35 112 151 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 45 27 13 5 59 133 119 Phoenix 45 23 13 9 55 132 126 Anaheim 48 25 19 4 54 129 135 Los Angeles 44 24 19 1 49 132 113 San Jose 46 22 19 5 49 127 129 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Calgary 2, Toronto 1, SO Nashville 3, Chicago 2, SO Pittsburgh 3, Boston 2 Montreal 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Buffalo 3 Carolina 6, Tampa Bay 4 Florida 3, New Jersey 2, OT Detroit 6, Columbus 5, OT Dallas 6, Atlanta 1 Phoenix 6, Anaheim 2 Los Angeles 5, Edmonton 2 San Jose 4, St. Louis 2 Sunday’s Games Washington 3, Ottawa 1 Minnesota 4, Vancouver 0 Philadelphia 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 Chicago 6, Nashville 3 Anaheim 3, Edmonton 2
SPORTS ON TV
Today 10 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Chicago Bulls vs. Memphis Grizzlies, Site: FedEx Forum - Memphis, Tenn. (Live) 11 a.m. (25) FSNW Women’s Basketball NCAA, California vs. Washington State Noon (47) GOLF PGA, Sony Open, Final Round, Site: Waialae Country Club Honolulu, Hawaii 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Villanova vs. Connecticut, Site: Gampel Pavilion - Storrs, Conn. (Live) 1 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, First Round, Site: Melbourne Park - Melbourne, Australia 2 p.m. (25) FSNW Soccer EPL 2:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Kansas State vs. Missouri, Site: Mizzou Arena - Columbia, Mo. (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Women’s Basketball NCAA, Connecticut vs. North Carolina, Site: Carmichael Auditorium - Chapel Hill, N.C. (Live) 4:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Syracuse vs. Pittsburgh, Site: Petersen Events Center - Pittsburgh, Pa. (Live) 5 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Orlando Magic vs. Boston Celtics, Site: TD Garden - Boston (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, First Round, Site: Melbourne Park - Melbourne, Australia (Live) 6 p.m. (25) FSNW Basketball NCAA, USC vs. Oregon State (encore) 6:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Kansas vs. Baylor, Site: Ferrell Center - Waco, Texas (Live) 7:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Oklahoma City Thunder vs. Los Angeles Lakers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live) 8 p.m. (25) FSNW Basketball NCAA, Washington vs. California (encore) Midnight (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, First Round, Site: Melbourne Park - Melbourne, Australia (Live)
Today’s Games Carolina at Boston, 10 a.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 10 a.m. San Jose at Phoenix, 1 p.m. Calgary at Montreal, 4:30 p.m. Atlanta at Florida, 4:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Washington at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Boston at Carolina, 4 p.m. Montreal at Buffalo, 4:30 p.m. Anaheim at Ottawa, 4:30 p.m. Columbus at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Los Angeles at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 6 p.m. Nashville at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Edmonton, 6:30 p.m.
Prep Sports Basketball BOYS Friday’s Scores Archbishop Murphy 65, South Whidbey 43 Auburn 72, Tahoma 59 Auburn Mountainview 65, Enumclaw 64 Bellarmine Prep 67, Central Kitsap 41 Bellevue Christian 53, Northwest School 44 Bonney Lake 74, Peninsula 57 Bremerton 64, North Kitsap 49 Capital 49, Yelm 33 Cedar Park Christian (Everett) 51, Friday Harbor 44 Cedarcrest 79, Sultan 65 Central Valley 47, Lewis and Clark 37 Chelan 57, Okanogan 56, OT Chiawana 87, Eisenhower 51 Cleveland 61, Bainbridge 51 Clover Park 70, Washington 58 Columbia (Hunters) 51, Inchelium 49 Coupeville 54, Lakewood 35 Cusick 70, Curlew 46 Davis 90, Richland 71 Eastlake 54, Skyline 50 Eatonville 60, Franklin Pierce 55 Evergreen (Vancouver) 84, Heritage 55 Ferris 49, Gonzaga Prep 38 Foster 54, Highline 48 Gig Harbor 61, Stadium 40 Glacier Peak 70, Shorecrest 65 Hockinson 69, Woodland 34 Jackson 77, Marysville-Pilchuck 62 Kamiak 72, Snohomish 56 Kelso 51, Hudson’s Bay 39 Kentwood 71, Kentlake 57 King’s 60, Granite Falls 42 Lake Stevens 48, Mariner 31 Lakes 96, Decatur 75 Lakeside (Seattle) 60, Blanchet 53 Lincoln 67, Timberline 54 Meadowdale 61, Everett 55 Monroe 57, Cascade (Everett) 52 Mount Tahoma 73, South Kitsap 56 Mountain View 65, Camas 58 Mountlake Terrace 66, Shorewood 41 O’Dea 83, Ingraham 44 Olympia 64, Shelton 27 Puyallup 71, Federal Way 69 Sammamish 79, Liberty (Renton) 52
Peninsula Daily News
Monday, January 17, 2011
Neah Bay boys and girls sweep Peninsula Daily News
NEAH BAY — Rebecca Thompson scored 24 points to spark the Neah Bay girls basketball team to an easy nonleague victory over Northwest Yeshiva on Sunday. The Red Devils ripped Northwest 68-40 to improve to 12-0 on the year. Thompson had a gamehigh nine steals and five assists while Courtney Winck sank 12 points and Cierra Moss had 11 points for Neah Bay. Winck also grabbed a game-high 10 rebounds and had two blocked shots. Cherish Moss brought down six rebounds. Julia Owen scored 16 points for Northwest Yeshiva. Neah Bay 68, Northwest Yeshiva 40 The Associated Press
New York Jets running back Shonn Greene (23) runs past New England Patriots linebacker Jerod Mayo (51) during the second half of Sunday’s game in Foxborough, Mass.
Jets shock Patriots The Associated Press
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — Shonn Greene placed the ball on the ground and used it as a pillow, resting his head on it after scoring the Jets’ final touchdown of a stunning upset. A quiet climax to a very loud week of non-stop jabbering, poking, berating, and then some, mostly by the New Yorkers. On Sunday, they proved that they weren’t all talk — trash talk — after all. Now Rex Ryan’s rowdy bunch is headed to its second straight AFC championship game after New York backed up its coach’s boasts with a 28-21 win Sunday over the New England Patriots — the team with the best record in the NFL. Mark Sanchez threw three touchdown passes and the Jets sacked Tom Brady five times in the most-hyped of the weekend’s four postseason games following a week of verbal potshots from both teams. “Maybe everybody else never believed, but we believed,” Ryan said. “We’re moving on. Same old Jets, back to the AFC championship. The only difference is this time we plan on winning.” The Jets, who lost that game to Indianapolis last year, will try to win their third straight postseason game on the road, against the Pittsburgh Steelers, next Sunday. The Steelers beat the Baltimore Ravens 31-24 on Saturday.
Late in Sunday’s game, Ryan was true to his exuberant self. He ran down the sideline and celebrated with his players after Greene’s 16-yard score with 1:41 left.
Backflip time And, when the game was over, Jets wide receiver Braylon Edwards did a backflip. “We don’t care what people say or whether they like us,” cornerback Darrelle Revis said. “We just focus on what we need to do to win games.” New York led its fierce rival 14-3 at halftime before Brady’s 2-yard touchdown pass to Alge Crumpler and Sammy Morris’ run for a 2-point conversion made it 14-11 late in the third quarter. But Sanchez came right back with a 7-yard scoring pass to Santonio Holmes and New York finished the upset with Greene’s touchdown. The Jets (13-5) kept Ryan’s prediction of a Super Bowl appearance alive. The Patriots (14-3) lost their third straight postseason game. New York has a chance for its first Super Bowl berth since 1969 when another loudmouth, “Broadway Joe” Namath, backed up his guarantee with a 16-7 win over the Baltimore Colts. Ryan has said many times that the Jets are a
Super Bowl-caliber team, and has irritated fans, opposing players and media with his bold remarks. Last week he said the game was a contest between him and Patriots coach Bill Belichick. Then, after Antonio Cromartie called Brady an expletive on Tuesday, Ryan said he wouldn’t punish his cornerback. The ultra-serious Belichick wasn’t as kind to Wes Welker. The wide receiver was benched for the Patriots first series for subtle remarks apparently directed at Ryan. Welker made several references to feet in his news conference Thursday, interpreted by some as a dig at recent foot-fetish reports involving Ryan. “I didn’t think anything about it. I’m just waiting for the opportunity to go out and play,” Welker said. “I respect the New York Jets. I respect Rex Ryan.”
No comment Belichick refused to comment on why Welker missed the first series. When the game ended, Belichick walked slowly to midfield where he met Ryan, patted his conqueror on the back with his left hand and shared some words. “We just didn’t do enough things well today,” Belichick said. “It’s obvious.” Even after the game, the verbal shots kept coming. “I’m not embarrassed.
I’m just frustrated,” said Deion Branch, who scored the game’s last touchdown on a 13-yard pass with 24 seconds remaining. “The embarrassing part came from a few classless (Jets) guys after the game. There were a lot of classless things that went on after the game ended.” Such as? “Didn’t you see it?” he said. “You’ve got to go back and watch it. Pretty classless stuff.” Sanchez completed 16 of 25 passes for 194 yards and touchdowns to LaDainian Tomlinson, Edwards and Holmes. Brady, who played poorly for his second straight postseason game, was 29-for-45 for 299 yards, two touchdowns and one interception. “Our expectations this season were very high,” Brady said. “Playoff football comes and really it comes down to who makes the plays, and we made too many mistakes.” Now Sanchez gets a chance to beat one of the NFL’s best quarterbacks for the third straight week when he faces Ben Roethlisberger after knocking off Peyton Manning, who won the NFL’s last two MVP awards and Brady, who is a favorite to win his second in four years. “He’s just now getting better and better and better,” Ryan said. He wasn’t very good on Dec. 6 when the Patriots routed the Jets 45-3. That didn’t matter Sunday.
End: Seahawks rally too late Continued from B1 The running game that could have opened up play action suffered greatly without the two tight ends. “We were scrambling,” Carroll said. “We didn’t get to try some things without those guys. “They [the Bears] are very difficult to run against, anyway.” Trufant made a tackle on Bears tight end Kellen Davis with about seven minutes to go in the third quarter and couldn’t get up. The game was delayed again before he was carted off. “You get two guys carted off and you realize what’s important,” said Seattle safety Lawyer Milloy, who was burned on Greg Olsen’s early 58-yard TD catch. After Olsen went around Lofa Tatupu and eluded a tackle by Trufant for a 33-yard gain later in the first quarter, the Seahawks did have a chance to turn the game around when Cutler threw the ball right to Seattle defensive back Jordan Babineaux on the goal line. But with a clear field in front of him, Babineaux dropped the ball, and the
The Associated Press
Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Brandon Stokley (15) is tackled by Chicago Bears safety Josh Bullocks (36) during the second half of Sunday’s game in Chicago. Bears went on to take a two-touchdown lead. “We were going to have to get all of those to have a chance,” Carroll said. “We didn’t get enough of those.” After finishing with a
7-9 record and winning their division, the Seahawks figured they were on a roll after upending the Saints. “I don’t know if people realize how close we were
to doing something special,” Hasselbeck said. “We had everything set. We didn’t deserve it, but it was right there for us and we didn’t take advantage.”
NW Yeshiva Neah Bay
12 11 4 13 — 40 29 18 20 1 — 68 Individual Scoring NW Yeshiva (40) Greenberg 6, Almo 3, Owen 16, Freidland 5, Has-
sen 10. Neah Bay (68) Hahn 2, Thompson 24, Murner 6, Sones 5, Winck 12, Cherish Moss 6, Cierra Moss 4, Allen 3.
Boys Basketball Neah Bay 76, NW Yeshiva 19 NEAH BAY — Zeke Greene and Drexler Doherty scored 14 points each to lead the Red Devils to the nonleague victory Sunday. Four players scored in double figures for Neah Bay as Eli Monette sank 13 points and Jimmy Jimmicum added 10. The Red Devils are now 10-2 overall on the year. Monette also had a game-high 11 boards while Johnny Smith and Jimmicum brought down nine rebounds each. Doherty and Monette had a team-high four assists each while Monette also had four steals.
Dawgs: Victory Continued from B1 their six-game winning streak stopped. Washington coach Thomas has 103 assists already this season after Lorenzo Romar made a getting 202 in his previous lineup change by moving Scott Suggs into the starttwo years. He broke into Washing- ing five in place of Venoy ton’s top 10 on the career Overton, the Pac-10’s active assists list with Sunday’s career leader in assists and outing. Thomas has seven steals. Cal coach Mike Montor more assists in his last five games and eight or gomery was honored before tipoff for his recent 600th more in four of those. The Huskies looked career win Dec. 28 victory inspired and ready against over Hartford. the defending Pac-10 reguAthletic director Sandy lar-season champions. Barbour presented MontWashington, which recently gomery with a commemoralost point guard Abdul tive basketball and bottle of Gaddy to a season-ending wine, then a video tribute knee injury that required showed on the main basesurgery Friday, had its line scoreboards. 11-game winning streak Richard Solomon added against Pac-10 opponents 14 points for Cal, making snapped in a 58-56 loss at all five of his shots. Stanford on Thursday After Cal pulled within night. 23-22 on Emerson Murray’s The loss also ended its basket with 8:10 left in the school-record six-game road winning streak against the first half, Washington responded with a 13-2 burst conference. The Huskies couldn’t to build a 36-24 lead. Bryan-Amaning scored hold an 11-point lead with five straight during the run 8:55 left against the Cardiand the Huskies led 48-33 nal. They were held to their at halftime after shooting lowest scoring total of the 53.1 percent and making 7 season and shot 36.2 per- of 14 from 3-point range in cent from the field to have the first half.
Hawks: Lose Continued from B1 Unlike Atlanta and Pittsburgh on Saturday, the Bears showed no rust from having a bye in dominating Seattle. Then again, the Seahawks showed none of the surging emotions or bigplay abilities they sprung on the Saints at home. It was merely a one-week reprieve, and they went even flatter after tight end John Carlson was carted off with a head injury in the first quarter following a nasty spill; Carlson landed on the side of his helmet and his shoulder, but had movement in his extremities. Seattle lost cornerback Marcus Trufant to a head injury in the third quarter when he collided with Kellen Davis’ knee while trying to make a tackle. Trufant also was carted off, but he also had feeling in his extremities. Coach Pete Carroll said both players were hospitalized and were expected to stay overnight for observation. He said “all indications are that they are OK.” Chicago put away the game with touchdowns on three of its first four possessions, by which time Urlacher, Julius Peppers and the rest of the defense had taken charge. Greg Olsen, showing impressive speed for a tight end, streaked past safety Lawyer Milloy for a 58-yard TD reception on Chicago’s third offensive play. Chester Taylor added a 1-yard TD run and Cutler’s 6-yarder built an insurmountable lead. Cutler liked using his feet so much he added a 9-yard sprint in the third quarter to make it 28-0.
He even threw in a 21-yard scramble in the fourth quarter and finished with a career-best 43 yards rushing, 9 more than the Seahawks. “Jay’s a very athletic quarterback,” Seahawks linebacker Will Herring said. “So we have to account for that. He really hurt us with his feet.” Olindo Mare’s 30-yard field goal got the first points for Seattle, which will get mixed reviews in Carroll’s first season as coach. The Seahawks went 7-9, hardly what they had in mind when they hired Carroll away from Southern Cal. Still, they won the weak NFC West, and they eliminated the defending Super Bowl champions in the wildcard round. “It took a long time for them to fight and compete and do the things we want them to do,” Carroll said. “I would have loved to have got this game today that so many people didn’t think we could. I see where we’re going and I’m proud of that.”
Fourth-quarter surge But the prospect of a .500 team playing for a berth in the Super Bowl is gone, even though Matt Hasselbeck threw for three fourth-quarter touchdowns. So bring on the Packers, who lost to the Bears 33-14 at Wrigley Field on Dec. 14, 1941 in their only previous playoff meeting. Green Bay beat Chicago 10-3 in the season finale to clinch a playoff spot earlier this month. The Packers haven’t been to the Super Bowl since the 1997 season, when they lost to Denver.
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Dawgs defeat Bears The Associated Press
The Associated Press
Stanford forward Sarah Boothe, second from right, blocks the shot of Washington State guard Devin Brooks (5) as Stanford’s Sara James (21) watches during the second half Sunday in Pullman. Stanford won 94-50.
Cougs have yet to beat Stanford WSU women are 0-51 against No. 4 Cardinal By Nicholas Geranios The Associated Press
PULLMAN — Fifty-one times the Washington State Cougars have taken the basketball court against Stanford and 51 times they have lost. Sunday’s 94-50 women’s basketball win by No. 4 Stanford was typical of this mismatched series. Nnemkadi Ogwumike had 20 points to lead five Cardinal players in double figures. Stanford shot 57 percent while holding WSU to 24 percent and outscored them 48-16 in the paint. “We are bigger than most teams and that posed a problem for Washington State,” Stanford coach Tara
league winning streak. The Cougars got plenty of open shots, but sank just 17-of-70. “We definitely had good looks tonight and unfortuVanDerveer said. nately they did not fall,” Stanford (14-2, 5-0 Pac- coach June Daugherty said. 10) has won eight straight games, including its historic Couple of big runs win over No. 1 Connecticut that ended the Huskies’ The game turned on a 90-game winning streak. couple of runs. Stanford led 12-7 when Only team in league Ogwumike scored three Meanwhile, Washington straight baskets to kick off State remains the only Pac- a 13-2 run that gave the 10 team that has never Cardinal a 25-9 lead. Washington State finally beaten the Cardinal. “I don’t care about that got going on Ireti Amojo’s stuff, but I do think it puts 3-pointer, and outscored the pressure on people,” VanDer- Cardinal 15-13 the rest of veer said of the streak. the half to trail 38-24 at “What I do know is hav- halftime. ing that out there does have Washington State trailed significance.” 44-32 early in the second Washington State (4-14, 2-4) is much more competi- half when Stanford scored tive this year, and was com- 15 unanswered points in a ing off a rare two-game 4-minute span to blow the
game open at 59-32. Stanford made 7-of-8 shots during the run, including three baskets by Nnemkadi Ogwumike and two by her younger sister Chiney. Chiney Ogwumike, a freshman, finished with 14 points and 10 rebounds, drawing the admiration of her sister. “Not everyone gets to play with their sister,” Nnemkadi said. “Just playing with her is fun because I have watched her grow. From the first game to now, she is so much better.”
A sharp shooter Nnemkadi, who leads the Pac-10 in scoring at 17 points per game, made 10-of-14 shots and added eight rebounds. Chiney made all five of her shots. Jeanette Pohlen
had 14 points for Stanford, while Joslyn Tinkle came off the bench to score 12 and Sarah Boothe 10. Stanford made 35-of-61 shots for 57 percent. They added 16-of-21 free throws. Freshman Hana Potter led Washington State with nine points and nine rebounds. Jazmine Perkins had eight points. The Cougars were coming off wins over Oregon State and California. “Over the whole weekend we improved as a team,” Potter said, adding that it was fun to play against a team as talented as Stanford. The Cardinal have four players averaging in double figures, are third in the nation in shooting at 49 percent and are winning league games by an average of 22 points. Washington State has not beaten a ranked opponent since 2001.
SEATTLE — Kristi Kingma scored 15 points, 10 in the second half, to lead Washington to a 57-48 victory over California on Sunday. Sarah Morton added 12 points for the Huskies (7-8, 2-4 Pac-10), who outscored Cal 30-18 in the second half. Mikayla Lyles led the Golden Bears (10-6, 2-3) with 11 points, but only two in the second half. DeNesha Stallworth had 10 points and 10 rebounds for her sixth double-double of the season. Washington trailed 30-27 at halftime, but opened the second half on a 19-7 run. The Huskies never trailed again, eventually building the margin to 49-38 with 6:12 left. California never came closer than six points after that. Regina Rogers grabbed eight rebounds for Washington, which had a 35-32 edge on the boards. The Huskies are just the fourth team this season to outrebound California, and did it in the second half with a 25-13 advantage. Washington bounced back from a 80-51 loss to Stanford and snapped a two-game losing streak. California has lost backto-back games for the first time this season. The Huskies shot just 37.7 percent (20 of 53), but limited the Golden Bears to 32.7 percent (16 of 49). Cal was just 25 percent (6 of 24) after halftime and missed all 10 tries from 3-point range. Washington scored 20 points off 21 Cal turnovers. California led for all but a few moments of the first half. Washington had taken just its second lead of the game, 19-16, on Kingma’s 3-pointer with 7:14 remaining in the half. Lyles answered just 9 seconds later with a 3-pointer to begin a 10-0 run, and the Golden Bears took a three-point lead into halftime.
NFL backs state regulations for concussions By Eric Olson
The Associated Press
OMAHA, Neb. — The NFL is helping craft legislation in states around the country that would protect young athletes from the long-term effects of concussions. Sen. Steve Lathrop of Omaha last week introduced a bill in Nebraska that aims to raise coaches’ awareness of symptoms and prevent athletes from returning to practice or competition too soon. Prevention of head trauma has been a major issue in the NFL the past year. The league has implemented new standards for the management of concussions and has cracked down on hits to the head. “We felt a responsibility, with our platform, to advocate for better treatment of kids, who have more risk than adults do,” said Jeff Miller, NFL senior vice president for government affairs.
Head trauma Athletes and their parents or guardians would be given information each year on the symptoms and risks associated with head trauma. The bill also would require a licensed healthcare professional to evaluate an athlete and provide written clearance before the athlete is allowed to resume participation. The NFL worked with the Nebraska State Athletic Trainers’ Association and the Brain Injury Association of Nebraska to produce the bill. The template is the “Zackery Lystedt Law” passed in Washington in May 2009. Lystedt must use a wheelchair after sustaining a catastrophic brain injury in a middle-school football game in 2006.
The Associated Press
Connecticut’s Tiffany Hayes lays on the court after a collision with teammate Maya Moore during an NCAA college women’s basketball game against Louisville, in Hartford, Conn., on Saturday. Hayes left the game with a concussion. Most sports are taking a more serious look at injuries involving concussions.
Mexico, Oklahoma, Oregon, Rhode Island and Virginia also have adopted concussion legislation governing youth concussions in recent years. “We have made a commitment to assist in the passage of 10 more similar bills in the next year and continue our advocacy around the country until every state has a concussion law,” Miller said. The laws do not mandate punishment for failure to follow the guidelines. Miller said a coach would Many states involved be open to a civil lawsuit if Connecticut, Massachu- an athlete under his or her setts, New Jersey, New watch were injured because
the injured athlete was allowed to participate too soon. Rusty McKune, president of the state athletic trainers’ association, said the intent of the bill is to create awareness, not punish. He said he doubts a coach would intentionally hurt an athlete. “We’re hoping that by providing people with all the up-to-date facts out there on concussions that they’ll be able to make the right choice rather than doing it out of fear of repercussions,” McKune said.
Black, McDonalds, P.A.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates about 135,000 children ages 5 to 18 are treated in emergency rooms each year for sportsor recreation-related concussions and other head trauma. Symptoms can include headache, nausea, dizziness and trouble concentrating, and may last about a week. Sometimes it can take months to recover. Research indicates
repeat concussions can lead to brain damage, depression and memory problems including Alzheimer’s disease. Young athletes are believed to be more vulnerable than adults to lasting damage because their brains are still developing. The Nebraska bill, like others, would require public and private high schools, as well as other youth sports organizations, to provide coaches with training on how to recognize symptoms of concussions.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, January 17, 2011
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, PUZZLES, DEAR ABBY In this section
Jeff Chew (2)/Peninsula Daily News
The Manis mastodon exhibit at the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley displays bones found on the Happy Valley property of Clare and Emanuel “Manny” Manis. It illustrates the archaeological find in words and a colorful mural by Port Townsend artists Cory and Catska Ench.
Sequim woman tells of finding mastodon bones in front yard By Jeff Chew
Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — Clare Manis Hatler proudly says with a smile that she has the oldest bones in Sequim. Those bones were found in August 1977 in her front yard when her husband, Emanuel “Manny” Manis, hit the tusks of what turned out to be a 14,000-year-old mastodon.
He was using a backhoe to dig a pond at the time. The site near the end of Lester Way in Happy Valley, which was registered on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978, is today filled in and grassed over where an archaeological dig took place from 1977 to 1985. Manis Hatler, who turns 80 in March, is still pas-
sionately lecturing on the prehistoric find of the century, and she talks about the find like it happened yesterday. Washington state archaeologists were called in and uncovered the first evidence that man lived at the time when mastodons and woolly mammoths roamed on the North American continent.
“At first, we thought it was an old log, but it was curved and white on both ends,” Manis Hatler told more than 80 attending the second in a series of local history lectures at historic Dungeness Schoolhouse on Friday. The Manises washed it down and realized they were looking at tusks. Turn
Photographic history of Clallam farms on tap PENINSULA COLLEGE AND the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley host the museum’s lecture series at the Dungeness Schoolhouse each Friday through February. The third lecture will be at 10 a.m. Friday at the schoolhouse at 2781 Towne Road, Sequim. Catherine Bennett and Bob Clark will explore “Barns and Farms: Then & Now,” a photographic history of Clallam County’s farming history with stories from Sequim pioneers. Peninsula Daily News
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Clare Manis Hatler talks to those attending her lecture Friday at the Dungeness Schoolhouse where she retraced the history of finding and learning about ancient mastodons, remains of which her late husband, Emanuel “Manny” Manis, uncovered in 1977 while digging a pond on the family’s farm in Happy Valley. She stands by mastodon bones and a piece of tusk that were found.
…AS they tAke uS And you into 2011.
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Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Mastodon: Made discovery open to the public Continued from C1 Manis Hatler called a local biology teacher who advised “I thought he had been them to put the newly disin the sun too long when he covered tusks in water, told me he had dug up ele- which prevented them from phant tusks,” she said, further decay. She said she then condrawing laughs. “I don’t know about you, tacted University of Washbut I can’t visualize big ington archaeologists, only hairy elephants walking all to be told they were all on vacation. around Sequim.” The discovery changed Neah Bay research lab the Manises’ lives forever. They had moved to the Remembering that Happy Valley farm with Washington State Univertheir children two years sity archaeologists were earlier. involved in a dig at the They loved the area and Ozette Village of the Makah, wanted to raise their own Manis Hatler then confood, moving there in 1975 tacted the WSU research from Los Altos, Calif., where lab in Neah Bay, at the sughe was a machinist at Stan- gestion of a Port Angeles ford University Linear librarian. Accelerator and she was a Richard Daugherty, graphic designer at Stan- WSU archaeology professor, ford University School of called her back saying they Medicine. were “very interested,” she Manny Manis died in remembers. 2002 after a five-year battle Neighbors warned the with cancer. Manises that they wouldn’t The dig site became an want “those people” going archaeologist’s treasure through their yard. One chest and a huge attraction even asked how much they that drew thousands of visi- wanted for the tusks, she tors from around the world. said. Daugherty and Jeanie Manis Hatler recalled they decided to not touch Welch, the state historic anything where Manny had preservation officer at the dug a 100-foot trench to time, showed up at the site drain the pond in a wetland soon after the phone conhe wanted on their 16-acre versation. “As they washed through farm. The Manises also bought the bones, part of a rib, they — and later sold — the six- found mastodon rib bone lane bowling alley that still penetrated by another bone, stands on East Washington which was slightly protruding from it after it healed,” Street. she said. “This showed that man Open to public was around at the time of As Manis Hatler put it, the mastodon. So this was they had to focus their when it began to become energy on the mastodon intriguing. The mystery discovery, opening it to the began to unfold.” public, converting a barn An archaeologist at the into a theater to show phosite, Carl E. Gustafson, who tos and exhibits, and clearing a parking lot and a path co-wrote with Manis Hatler the book, The Manis Mastfrom it to the site. They rented portable toi- odon Site: An Adventure in concluded: lets and put up fencing to Prehistory, “Signs of healing suggested control visitors on the site — some 50,000 that came that the intrusive fragment might have been thrust into during the eight years of the rib while the animal excavation. was alive.” The bones and teeth of a second mastodon were later ‘Spear point remnant?’ found where Manny Manis Could this be the remhad trenched. Bones of large buffalo nant of a spear point wielded and caribou also were dis- by a hunter who lived in this area thousands of years covered on the site. After the discovery, ago?
Museum & Arts Center
An unidentified worker holds a mastodon jawbone at the Manis archeological site in Happy Valley in this undated photo. X-rays revealed the bone object tapered to a point within the rib and penetrated about three-fourths of an inch. The animal was alive at the time of the object’s penetration wound, the scientists concluded. “It led us to believe that people and elephants coexisted in Washington state and that man had pursued the great beasts on the Olympic Peninsula,” Gustafson wrote. Signs of butchering animals on the site were also found, such as gashes in rib bones made by tools. Mammoth bones and fragments also were found on the site. Manis Hatler said one that was worn down and showing its age turned out to be a mastodon tooth.
Both mammoths and mastodons are known to have roamed the area and are considered distant cousins. Mammoths were larger, standing 10 to 12 feet tall at the shoulder, and are more closely related to elephants today. Their teeth were adapted to eat grasses and other harsh vegetation. Mastodons stood 8 to 9 feet tall at the shoulder, with teeth better adapted to eating brush and tree branches. “This was amazing to us,” Manis Hatler said. “We were learning something ever day.” Rather than shying away from the project, she said, she and her husband became archaeology students in their own front yard.
Came to Sequim to die
‘Amazing to us’
Hatler said. Excavations on higher ground found a layer of volcanic ash from the Mount Mazama eruption some 7,700 years ago that formed what is today Crater Lake, Ore., she said. Ashes from fire pits dating back to about the same time were also uncovered, she said. Up to five students working at the site earned their master’s degrees there. She donated the site to the Archaeological Conservancy in her husband’s memory to preserve and protect the Manis mastodon site in perpetuity. A popular feature at Museum & Art Center of
the Sequim-Dungeness Valley is the Manis mastodon exhibit, which Manis Hatler helped install. It can be seen from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday at the exhibit center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim. “The archaeologists told us we knew more about mastodons than most archaeologists,” said Manis Hatler, who remarried and still lives in the home overlooking the site. “It was a field school in your own front yard.”
________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ peninsuladailynews.com.
“He came to Sequim to They embraced the visidie with the rest of us,” she tors who came, eagerly quipped. answering their questions about the site, she said, just as she does today. They charged $2 a head during scheduled tour times, and she recalled designing and stenciling T-shirts she sold. The moved their farm animals, including goats and cows, away from the 2-acre dig site. National Geographic magazine sent photographer Kirby Smith out to the site and published the discovery on its cover, with a bikini-clad archaeology student working at the dig site. Seed and pollen specimens were also collected from the site and a layer of Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley photos ash was found. All specimens were bagged and catActivity on the archaeology dig on the Happy Valley property of Clare alogued. and Emanuel “Manny” Manis is recorded in this undated historic photo. Pollen from prickly pear The dig took place from 1977 to 1985. Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News cactus was found, indicating the area was warmer The Manis Mastodon site off Lester Way in and drier at one time, Manis Happy Valley is marked as a national landmark.
The Peninsula Daily News wants to congratulate North Olympic Peninsula businesses celebrating anniversaries in January. On Jan. 7th, we will publish a FREE ad listing the businesses who respond to this special event by Jan. 3rd. Is your business having an anniversary later this year? You can use this coupon now to let us know the date.
Business Name _____________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ City__________________ State________________ Type of Business________________________ Zip Telephone________________________________ What date is your anniversary?_______________________________________________________ Which anniversary is your business celebrating?______________________________________________ Please Mail or Bring to: Peninsula Daily News 305 W. 1st St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Attn: ANNIVERSARY EVENT
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(360) 417-3541 • FAX (360) 417-3507 • 1-800-826-7714
Emanuel “Manny” Manis sits on a backhoe, with mastodon tusks found on his property, in this 1977 photo.
Peninsula Daily News
Fun ’n’ Advice
Monday, January 17, 2011
Woman doesn’t want commitment
DEAR ABBY: I was married at dear abby 17 and ran away at 37 when I finally admitted to myself that my husband Dear Abby: I did not love me. Abigail After that, I went through a deep Van Buren have a grandchild whose parents are depression that took years to recover strict, which I don’t from. I have been divorced for 13 mind, but when years and am happy being unencumMom loses her cool, bered. I choose to live alone. she starts nameI enjoy companionship and am calling. She’ll say seeing not one, but two, men. They things like, “You’re both want a commitment, and I do a brat!” etc. in front not. One knows about the other; the of whomever, wherother doesn’t. They know I have had ever we happen to relationships in the past. be. I have already had family, kids It goes against and grandkids. I see no reason to my grain to call anyone names. marry again or have a serious comShould I talk to the parents about mitment to anyone. this or stay out of their business? What is your advice? I don’t interfere with the way any Content in Iowa of my children raise their kids, but I’m very concerned over this. Dear Content: My advice is to What do I do or say? Should I let the gentleman who doesn’t know speak up, or hold my peace? you are seeing someone else in on I hurt for the grandkids when the secret. Other than that, because this happens. It isn’t good for their you are happy with the status quo, I self-esteem. have no other advice to offer. Unsure in Red Wing, Minn.
For Better or For Worse
Dear Abby: Before my mother died a year ago, she told me a secret. She said my middle-aged brother “Donnie” was conceived with a sperm donation rather than my father (also deceased), whose sperm count was low. My brother doesn’t know this, and Mom didn’t tell him before she died. Donnie has had numerous emotional problems and has unresolved issues with our parents. Do you think it’s important that he know of his “origin,” or is this a secret I should take with me to the grave? I don’t want to hurt him with this information, only to help him resolve some of his negative feelings toward our parents. I hate keeping family secrets, but I will remain silent if telling him would do more harm than good. Half-sister in New Jersey
Frank & Ernest
Dear Half-sister: Your halfbrother should be told the truth. It may be difficult for him to hear, but on the other hand, it could explain some of the unspoken family dynamics that may have led to his unresolved issues with your parents. It might also help him understand why he felt “different,” or may have felt he was treated differently than you were.
Dear Unsure: I know very few perfect parents, but if your family member does this on a regular basis, you should say something. The problem with labeling a child is that if an adult does it often enough, the child can grow up thinking the label is accurate. A better way to handle the situation would be for Mom to say firmly: “Stop that! When you do that it makes me angry, and if it happens again, you’ll: (1) get a time out; (2) we’re going outside until you can behave; or (3) I won’t bring you here again!” Dear Readers: Today we remember the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., who in 1968 was martyred in the cause of civil rights. He was an eloquent man who preached that “love is the only force capable of transforming an enemy into a friend.” His was a voice of reason in a time of insanity, silenced too soon. Abby
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Stick close to home and avoid interaction with anyone who may put a hold on your plans. Consider what it is you are trying to get off the ground and the best way to go about it. You may need to enlist the help of someone whose skills or knowledge you lack. 4 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): There is so much you can accomplish if you are organized and prepared to take action. You may face problems with authority figures if you are too impulsive or overindulgent. Your intuition will not mislead you. 3 stars
Rose is Rose
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Deviating from your regular routine will cause some friction with peers, colleagues or superiors. Controversy will lead to trouble that can be avoided with a little diplomacy. You will have far better luck in personal endeavors. 3 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Emotional upset can be expected. The results you get from being too aggressive or impulsive will not lead to something good. The past will be your answer to getting ahead in the future. Experience is the key. 3 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Getting together with anyone who can offer you wisdom, knowledge or an idea you have will help speed up your current plans. Professional networking will pay off. A change in plans can also alter your financial situation. 4 stars
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Aggressive action may seem like the right move but it will backfire. Before overreacting and deciding to take on someone or something that is too difficult, consider an alternate (but more congenial) route. Don’t make any unnecessary promises. 3 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You cannot count on anyone GEMINI (May 21-June but yourself if you want things 20): Put the most into per- done to your specifications. sonal and professional rela- Expect to have a run in with tionships. Your diligence, hard someone who disagrees with work and responsible actions the way you are doing things. will bring you greater self- Focus more on being creesteem and acknowledge- ative and insightful and less ment that you are on the right on what others do or say. track. The best is yet to come. 2 stars 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. CANCER (June 21-July 21): You can start to think 22): Uncertainty regarding about opportunities and perwhat you should and shouldn’t sonal and professional be doing may influence your moves. You should be indulgposition. Ask if you don’t ing in social events that link know and keep things mov- you to different factions of the ing along or you may send community. Make isolation a the wrong message. Being thing of the past. You’ll thrive proactive will save the day. with creative interaction. 3 stars 3 stars
Dennis the Menace
The Family Circus
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AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Use your imagination and intuition and you will find the answers you are looking for. An alternative way to do something will help you speed up the process. Use every bit of help you can muster up and it will be easy to finish what you start. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You can make a fresh start. Don’t let personal issues hold you back. Take advantage of every opportunity, even if it means going in an entirely different direction. Put love on hold if it is complicating your life. 2 stars
Monday, January 17, 2011
Things to Do Today and Tuesday, Jan. 17-18, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
4 p.m. No specified topic. Open to public. The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for youth and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, Narcotics and Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Mental health drop-in center — The Horizon Center, 205 E. Fifth St. , 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Overeaters Anonymous — For those with mental disorSt. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, ders and looking for a place to 510 E. Park Ave., 9 a.m. Phone socialize, something to do or a hot meal. For more information, 360-477-1858. phone Rebecca Brown at 360Walk-in vision clinic — 457-0431. Information for visually impaired Senior meal — Nutrition and blind people, including accessible technology display, program, Port Angeles Senior library, Braille training and vari- Center, 328 E. Seventh St., ous magnification aids. Vision 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 Loss Center, Armory Square per meal. Reservations recomMall, 228 W. First St., Suite N. mended. Phone 360-457Phone for an appointment 360- 8921. 457-1383 or visit www.vision Port Angeles Toastmaslossservices.org/vision. ters Club 25 — Clallam Transit Guided walking tour — Business Office, 830 W. LauridHistoric downtown buildings, sen Blvd., 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. an old brothel and “Under- Open to public. Phone Bill ground Port Angeles.” Cham- Thomas at 360-460-4510 or ber of Commerce, 121 E. Rail- Leilani Wood 360-683-2655. road Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 Bingo — Masonic Lodge, p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. $6 ages 6 to 12. Children Doors at 4 p.m. Food, drinks younger than 6, free. Reserva- and pull tabs available. Phone tions, phone 360-452-2363, 360-457-7377. ext. 0.
Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics health clinic — 909 Georgiana St., noon to 5 p.m. Free for patients with no insurance or access to health care. Appointments, phone 360-457-4431.
PA Vintage Softball — Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowship and recreation. Women 45 and older and men 50 and older. Phone Gordon Gardner at 360-452-5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683-0141 for informaMonday Musicale — Queen tion including time of day and of Angels Church, 109 W. 11th location. St. Noon. 360-457-4585. Port Angeles Business Martin Luther King Jr. Day Association — Joshua’s Resquilt-making event — Con- taurant, 113 DelGuzzi Drive, struction of a quilt symbolizing 7:30 a.m. Open to the public, student dreams. Roosevelt Ele- minimum $2.16 charge if not mentary, 106 Monroe Road, ordering off the menu. noon to 4 p.m. Free food for Tatting class — Golden participants. Volunteers needed. Phone Paige Boyer at Craft Shop, 112-C S. Lincoln 253-389-9266 or e-mail paige. St., 10 a.m. to noon. Phone 360-457-0509. email@example.com. . Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children General discussion group younger than 6, free. Reserva— Port Angeles Senior Center, tions, phone 360-452-2363, 328 E. Seventh St., 1:30 p.m. to ext. 0. First Step drop-in center — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Free clothing and equipment closet, information and referrals, play area, emergency supplies, access to phones, computers, fax and copier. Phone 360-457-8355.
Peninsula Daily News
Get in on the Things to Do The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at peninsuladailynews.com. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ E-MAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at peninsuladailynews.com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim. Veterans Wellness Walk — boards available. Phone 360Port Angeles Veterans Clinic, 417-8502 or visit www.nols. 1005 Georgiana St., noon. org. Open to all veterans. Phone Parenting class — “You 360-565-9330. and Your New Baby,” third-floor Bingo — Port Angeles sunroom, Olympic Medical Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh Center, 939 Caroline St., 4 p.m. St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone to 5:30 p.m., Free. Phone 360360-457-7004. 417-7652. First Step drop-in center — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Free clothing and equipment closet, information and referrals, play area, emergency supplies, access to phones, computers, fax and copier. Phone 360-457-8355.
Mental health drop-in center — The Horizon Center, 205 E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. For those with mental disorders and looking for a place to socialize, something to do or a hot meal. For more information, phone Rebecca Brown at 360457-0431.
Beginning Hula for Adult Women — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. $28 for four-week sessions. Drop-ins welcome. Bring water, wear a long skirt that doesn’t touch floor, go barefoot or may wear socks/ soft shoes. Phone instructor Mahina Lazzaro at 360-8093390.
included. Light meal served ley Haupt at 360-477-2409 or with each class. Register online e-mail jhaupt6@wavecable. at www.CSNtherapy.com or com. phone 360-683-2756 Senior Singles— 9 a.m. Tai chi class — Ginger and Phone 360-797-1665 for locaGinseng, 1012 W. 15th St., tion. 6:30 p.m. $12 per class or $10 for three or more classes. No Free blood pressure experience necessary, wear screening — Faith Lutheran loose comfortable clothing. Church, 382 W. Cedar St., 9 Phone 360-808-5605. a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360683-4803. Awareness Through Movement — Feldenkrais method of Sequim Duplicate Bridge Somatic Education with Jory — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth Kahn. $12 for drop-in class or Ave., noon Phone 360-681$30 for three classes. Phone 4308, or partnership 360-683Kahn at 360-670-3684 for res- 5635. ervation, location and more information. Women’s weight loss support group — Dr. Leslie Van Line dancing — Vern Bur- Romer’s office, 415 N. Sequim ton Community Center, 308 E. Ave. Fourth St., 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. $2. Through winter. Family Caregivers support Port Angeles Zen Commu- group — Trinity United Methnity — Meditation, dharma talk odist Church, 100 Blake Ave., 1 and discussion on Buddhist p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone Carolyn ethics from Robert Aitken Lindley, 360-417-8554. Roshi’s The Mind of Clover. 7 German class — Sequim p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Please call 360-452-9552 or e-mail Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim firstname.lastname@example.org to Ave., 2 p.m. Phone 360-681make an appointment for new- 0226 or 360-417-0111. comer instruction. Look Good Feel Better Senior Swingers dance — program — For women diagPort Angeles Senior Center, nosed with cancer. Learn hair 328 E. Seventh St., 7:30 p.m. to styling and makeup application 9:30 p.m. First visit free. $5 tips. Olympic Medical Cancer cover all other visits. Music by Center, 844 N. Fifth Ave., 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sponsored by Wally and the Boys. Olympic Medical Cancer Center and American Cancer SociSequim and the ety. Registration required. Dungeness Valley Phone 360-582-2845 or 360582-5675.
Senior meal — Nutrition program, Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 per meal. Reservations recommended. Phone 360-457- Today 8921. Soroptimist International call for artists — For artwork Wine tastings — Bella Ita- to display during 14th annual lia, 118 E. First St., 4:30 p.m. to Gala Garden Show on March 6:30 p.m. Tasting fee $10 to 18 and 19, 2012. Submit flower $15. Taste four wines from resGood News Club — Ages 5 taurant’s cellar. Reservations and/or garden themed works through 12. Jefferson Elemen- suggested. Phone 360-452- by March 31. Visit www.sequim gardenshow.com for an artist tary School Reading Room, 5442 agreement and contract infor218 E. 12th St. 1:45 p.m. to 3 mation. p.m. Phone 360-452-6026 or Pre-natal fitness — visit www.cefop.us. “Healthy Mommy, Health Baby.” Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Therapeutic Associates, 1114 Jane Lane, 9 a.m. Phone 206Port Angeles High School Georgiana St. 5 p.m. Phone 321-1718 or visit www. Class of 1956 reunion plan- 360-452-6216. sequimyoga.com. ning — Meeting room, Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. PeaOpen mic jam session — Walk aerobics — First Bapbody St., 2 p.m. All class mem- Victor Reventlow hosts. Fair- tist Church of Sequim, 1323 bers are invited. For more infor- mount Restaurant, 1127 W. Sequim-Dungeness Way, 8 mation, phone Darlene Clem- U.S. Highway 101, 5:30 p.m. to a.m. Free. Phone 360-683ens at 360-457-6551 or e-mail 8:30 p.m. All musicians wel- 2114. email@example.com. come. Exercise classes — Sequim Chess game — Students Common Sense Nutri- Community Church, 1000 N. elementary through high tional Therapy conference — Fifth Ave. Cardio-step, 9 a.m. to school. Port Angeles Public Independent Bible Church, 116 10:15 a.m. Strength and toning Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., E. Ahlvers Road, 6 p.m. $40 class, 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Chess per person. Full class notebook Cost: $5 a person. Phone Shel-
Health clinic — Free medical services for uninsured or under-insured. Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. Fifth Ave., Suite 109, 5 p.m. Phone 360-582-0218. Women’s barbershop chorus — Singers sought for Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines. Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave., 6:30 p.m. Phone Wendy Foster at 360-683-0141.
Tuesday Soroptimist International call for artists — For artwork to display during 14th annual Gala Garden Show on March 18 and 19, 2012. Submit flower and/or garden themed works by March 31. Visit www.sequim gardenshow.com for an artist agreement and contract information.
Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
Single disabled man seeks single disabled woman 29-55, car or not, job or not, but with income, enjoys a walk and etc. Send response to PDN103@peninsuladailynews.com
Adult care home in Sequim has a private room available. Call the Wild Rose for the best care for your senior. 683-9194. Happy Birthday Ben Eastman! You have an account at Laurel Dental Clinic that anyone can add to. Love, Mom Looking for Justine G. and Deanna D. Have important pictures for them. Please call 503-472-7810
Lost and Found
FOUND: Australian Cattle Dog. Female, friendly, shy, well mannered. Please call Humane Society for foster family info, 452-5226 LOST: Backpack. Black, McDonalds, P.A. 206-902-6681.
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TIPS Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range. Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond. Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out. You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. Billing Specialist Physical therapy clinic in P.A. Tu.-Fr., 25-30 hrs. wk., with add’l office manager duties. Must have previous medical billing exp. Send resume Peninsula Daily News PDN#190/Billing Pt Angeles WA 98362 CNA, RNA Overnight shift. 457-9236 COOK: Full time day line cook, must be experienced professional. Apply in person at Cafe Garden. ENVY HAIR is looking for a stylist to join our team, must work eves. and Saturdays. Contact Bonnie. 477-0066
Caregiver/Companion Work Wanted Sunshine and energy to share, meal prep, light cleaning, transportation, dependable local references. 808-2303 HOUSECLEANING Organizing. Reliable. Call Lisa 683-4745. Yardwork & Odd Jobs. Experienced & dependable, hedge trim, prune, weedeat, mow, gutter cleaning, painting, yard cleanup, hauling debris, tree removal & more. 2 men at $35 per hr. 461-7772. Many references.
KABOOM SALON Stylist for booth rent. 360-683-2111
ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840
51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial
Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.
101 TRUCK SHOP AND HOME 3,500 sf, 5 bay truck shop plus a 3 Br. home, plus a 1,100 sf shop. 3.7 acres, orchard. A great value. Ask about Owner terms or Concessions. $400,000. ML251406 Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
FREE GARAGE SALE KIT
LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. NEW CAREER? If you are looking for a challenging and rewarding new career, we are in need of a highly self-motivated, goal driven, honest, dependable, professional sales person. We offer a great compensation plan, with 401K, medical, dental, and training. Send resume to: sales@ priceford.com
AmSan Brand CDL Driver. AMSAN PORT ANGELES FT Delivery Driver Americas Leading Supplier of Janitorial Supplies & Equipment Requires: CDL Class B, Hazmat & Air Brake endorsement. Must be able to overnight on some routes, climb stairs, lift 50 lbs to shoulders. Competitive wage, major medical, vacation, sick, holidays, 401k, service awards, tuition assistance & more. Fax or email resume: 360-457 7566 or firstname.lastname@example.org EOE M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace
41 Business Opportunities 42 Mortgages/Contracts 43 Money Loaned/Wanted
IN PRINT & ONLINE
Dog Grooming/Retail Business For Sale. Great location and attractive shop. Turn-key with customer base. Presently a dog grooming shop with small retail section. Room for 23 groomers. Great opportunity as sole proprietor or with partner(s). $7,000. 360-775-0401
Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!
4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
4 ACRES ZONED INDUSTRIAL PLUS a 6,100 sf, 7 bay shop with 14’ doors that is insulated and heated. Excellent Highway 101 frontage. Also includes 2 Br., 1 bath home. $499,000. #252253. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY A FAIR HOUSE Across the fairgrounds, that is. A 2 Br., 1 bath, beautifully upgraded house with new appliances and newer roof. There is a greenhouse for the green thumbers and a big shop for the fixers and builders. Check out the beautiful landscaping. Enjoy fruit from your own orchard. Possible owner financing. $162,500. ML252388. Rita Erdmann 417-9873 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY A MUST SEE Looking for a quality, custom home with amazing views of saltwater, Victoria, Mt. Baker, farmland, and Hurricane Ridge? This is it! Single level home, ADA accessible, separate art studio/ hobby room, daylight basement with full guest quarters. Top quality materials throughout. $399,000 Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900, 477-9361 ADORABLE HOME ON 3 LOTS Well kept 2 Br., 2 bath manufactured home built in 2003 on .65 acres with water and mountain views. Each Br. and bath are on separate ends of the home with the living space in between. There is also a carport, garden shed and fruit trees. Located just minutes from town. $89,000 ML260078/169049 Holly Coburn 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
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BEAUTIFUL NEW 2011 HOME. Quality 3 bd. 2 bth, built by local builder in an area of fine homes. Hardi siding, 30yr. roof, attached 2 car garage, large lot with room for detached garage or in-law house vaulted ceilings, hardwood floors, tile in baths, large master bed, granite in kitchen & baths, Stainless appliances, Heat pump, The best house on the market for the price $209,500. 2004 W. 8th Street. 360-417-9579 CHARMING COTTAGE BY THE SEA With lovely cameo water views. Private community beach access and a private airport nearby. Gourmet kitchen with new stainless appliances. Vaulted ceilings and stunning maple laminate flooring. Enjoy sitting on the expansive covered deck and watch the ships pass by. This special and unique home has a warmth and charm you must experience. $319,900. Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 CHARMING COTTAGE WITH A VIEW Built as a weekend getaway. Situated on almost an acre. Colored concrete floors in great room, full kitchen and half bath. Upper level master bedroom and bath (1 Br. with 3 Br. septic). $259,900. ML118019 Laura Halady 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow COUNTRY CHARMER Well kept home on 3.17 acres, mtn view with pond, garden area, orchard, and barn. Clallam ditch irrigation. Property is bordered by Matriotti Creek. $279,000. ML241623/29093313 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
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GREAT HOME IN CUL-DE-SAC On private 5 acres with seasonal pond. Spacious master suite features a jacuzzi tub. 720 sf shop, 2 RV hookups, a fenced garden area with fruit trees and greenhouse. $479,000 ML251838/22205 Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Main house has 2,332 sf of living space and custom features. Custom landscaping, koi pond with waterfall. Large greenhouse and garden area. Laminate wood floors, builtins, great sunroom, too. Includes two outbuildings for extra investment opportunities. $479,000. ML241656 Chuck Murphy or Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East JUST LIKE NEW Cute 2 Br., 1.5 bath condo, completely updated throughout, new kitchen with new appliances, new fixtures, windows, and floor coverings. New heating system and roof. $137,500. ML251967/129757 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ‘M’ IS FOR MOTIVATED! Handy? Bring your tools to this 2.39 creek side acres. 1 Br. cabin with new roof, wood stove and new vinyl windows plus a 3 bedroom single wide mobile. 2 septics recently pumped, fresh gravel in the driveway and the landscaping mowed and maintained by a pro. Pasture and mini water views. $140,000. ML260067. Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES? SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com
MEDITERRANEAN STYLE SHOW STOPPER! Enjoy 360° views from this immaculate 2 story, 3 Br., 2.5 bath home on 2.37 acres. Desirable location with beach access and 2 public golf courses. Sunroom, courtyard, portico, and established landscaping. 2,000 sf shop with bonus room, 1/2 bath, space for your boat, RV and guests. $595,000. ML251088. Dianna Erickson 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NICELY RESTORED 1976 2 Br. on 1/2 acre with city limits at the back fence. Two spacious decks, garage and carport plus workshop. Oversized shower, soak tub, wood stove, built-in buffet, walk-in closet in master Br. Back has room for RV parking and features small pond, patio area and many bearing fruit trees. $139,900. ML251965 Karen Kilgore 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
OWNER FINANCING 1525 W. 16th St., P.A. 2 Br.., 1 ba, 50x140 lot, across from Cl. Co. Fairgrounds, built 1980, remodeled 1989, built-in vacuum, covered back deck with wine and vegetable storage underneath, insulated, new appliances, side-by-side fridge 2007, glass top stove 2010, water/dryer 2010, electric fireplace 2010, 50 gal. hot water heater 2010, new carpet 2008, laminate floor hallway 2008, linoleum in laundry and kitchen 2010, lg. paved driveway, 2 car detached shop/ garage with 12’ ceiling, fully insulated, nice greenhouse with walk around deck, landscaped yard, 10 fruit trees, carport off side of shop, fenced in back. $160,000. Call 360-460-4957 or email tomarina06@ gmail.com
NICE FARM On 5.12 acres. Various outbuildings for animals and storage. Greenhouse, fruit trees, garage with workshop. Small creek runs through, mostly fenced $222,500. ML250362. Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ON THE SUNLAND GOLF COURSE Unique Spanish style home situated on the 18th fairway of SunLand Golf Course with views of the 18th tee box and the 17th green. Kitchen features tile countertops and golden oak cabinets with slide out shelving. Large stone fireplace with propane insert. $229,900 ML242011/29118494 Roland Miller 461-4116 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE Recent upgrades throughout. Tinted windows, blinds, stove, washer/dryer, and microwave. Recently painted exterior and enlarged front deck. One of te most popular manufactured home parks in Sequim. Close distance to many services. $44,900. ML242650/29167467 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND PARKWOOD HOME 2 Br., 2 bath, 1,998 sf home, master Br. with sitting area, oversized 2 car garage with work bench. Enclosed patio and landscaped yard, large corner lot. $120,000. ML251593/108036 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Residential property on 8th Street is zoned commercial so you can have your office and live there, too. Save stress by living where you work. $179,000. ML260043 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
DOWN 1 Submission encl.
ROOM TO GROW Well maintained home, close to stores and bus line. New roof on home and garage. Home has a great sun room off the back. Detached 2 car garage with work bench and storage area. $145,000. ML250465. Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
Sequim condo FSBO: 2 Br., 2 bath, oak floors in liv, din, kit, single level 1,640 sf, incl. cedar lined sunrm off mstr bdrm w/elec ready for hot tub, nice yard w/fenced patio, veg gardens, fruit trees, close to twn, mt view, appraised 10/10 $265,000. No reasonable offer refused, would consider trade of land for partial equity. 360683-1475 evenings 360-302-1339 SEQUIM CONDO Pristine condo and garage. Completely renovated: new cabinets, counters, doors, trim, fixtures, flooring plus new stamped concrete patio and landscaping. New roof in 2007. 3 Br., 2 bath plus two storage rooms and lots of closets. $208,000 ML252049/135283 Diann Dickey 683-3564 Professional Real Estate SHERWOOD VILLAGE Like new 5 year old, 1,845 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath condo with 2 car garage and a large south facing patio and mountain view. The kitchen has plenty of cabinets, laminate flooring, large living room with fireplace, and a great master suite. $295,000. ML251617. Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116
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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. LOOKING FOR THE REMOTE
B E S R U P S R E P P I L S K By Donna S. Levin
2 12th Hebrew month 3 Global 4 300 to 3,000 MHz 5 Elapse 6 Enjoys faddish popularity 7 It precedes iota 8 Pantyhose woe 9 Sight in the Seine 10 Pitiful 11 Eloise’s hotel, with “the” 12 Superman’s birth father 13 Peachy 18 Ergo 23 Crunch targets 25 Relax, as restrictions 26 __ Ark 27 Like most pets 28 Scads 29 Wisdom of the elders 32 Clothes fasteners 33 Baseball great Mel 34 Phonograph component 35 Eins und zwei Homes
COUNTRY LIVING Close to town, built in 2008 on 2.57 acres. 3 Br., 2 bath, single level with open floor plan. Beautiful details, check it out. $265,000 ML260032167404 Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. This 2007, 1,936 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath home is well laid out with open floor plan, big kitchen, and a large living room. Check out the walk-in granite shower! And don’t miss the covered back porch. Located next to a green belt in an area of nice homes, it will surely appreciate in time. Partial mountain and partial saltwater views from this property. $259,900. ML252453 Dan Blevins 417-2805 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TRANQUILITY ABOUNDS On this 1.74 acres 3 Br., 2 bath home with large deck overlooking pastoral views. Large central kitchen with living room, dining room and family rooms. Lots of builtin storage and roomy closets. 2 car garage has workshop area. Centrally located for access to hiking, fishing, and exploring the North Olympic Peninsula. $215,000 ML251342/91035 Heidi Hansen 477-5322 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY YOU’LL FALL IN LOVE Cozy rambler located in nice neighborhood close to Sequim schools, shopping and services. Well maintained 2 Br., 2 bath (1 off master Br.), den/office for your choice of uses. Airy open floor plan with kitchen island. Fully fenced back yard with chain link dog run. Front is easy maintenance with nice landscaping and small lawn. $185,000. ML252216. Dave Sharman 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
N O D O F W C I A C E T E M E
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Attic, Basement, Basket, Bathroom, Bedcovers, Bedroom, Between, Blanket, Boots, Bowl, Buried, Carpet, Chest, Closet, Coat, Corner, Counter, Desk, Door, Drapes, Drawer, Floor, Furniture, Garbage, Hamper, Hiding, Holder, Kitchen, Knapsack, Ledge, Mattress, Office, Plant, Pocket, Purse, Refrigerator, Sheets, Shelf, Slippers, Table, Under Yesterday’s Answer: Squeeze
Friday’s Puzzle Solved
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
REFIA ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
CROWE (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
36 Ollie’s partner 38 Readied the leftovers, say 39 “... believe __ not!” 40 Big Apple theater award 44 “Survivor” network 45 Some TVs 46 Anita of “La Dolce Vita” 47 Cards and Phils
P.A.: 3258 E. 3rd Ave. 1 Br. studio/garage, full RV hookup. Livein studio or RV while building your own home. Mtn/water view, septic or city sewer LID. Possible financing w/ $60,000 down. 460-4107. WANT TO BUY home in Monterra community. 681-8536.
M E O N R E E H O L D E R S R
Solution: 7 letters
2 LOTS FOR SALE By Owner. CALL 253549-3345 PORT ANGELES lot @ 222 W Park Ave Half acre+ CLOSE IN TOWN Water, Power, and Sewer installed. Paved street, walk to Albertson’s and High School. $99,000 Owner financing Diamond Point lot with water view, perc, water $69,000. Owner financing. LIKE TO HUNT AND FISH? Nature lovers getaway to 10 acres across from the Sekiu River. Great for picnics and outdoor games. Baseboard heat, wall heater and free standing wood stove. Just north of approx. 300 square miles of state trust/ timber lands. Bear, deer, elk and cougar habitat. $149,950. ML252065 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East LIVE THE SEQUIM LIFESTYLE This beautiful 6 acres in a gated community offers a homesite with all of the best of the Sequim has to offer. Close to area attractions including Sequim Bay, the Olympic Discovery Trail and Olympic National Park. This pastoral acreage also boasts being just minutes from all major shopping! With a great building site, underground utilities and access to a community well this property is ready for your custom home today! $99,950. ML260089. Brody Broker 360-477-9665 JACE The Real Estate Company
7TH AND RACE STREET 2 contiguous lots bordering very busy Race St. Race St. is one of the main thoroughfares in Port Angeles, traveled by locals and tourists for year round exposure. This property has many permitted uses. $195,000. ML251067 Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY COMMERCIAL BUILDING On Front Street. Commercial Arterial zoning allows for many types of businesses. Currently used as a hair salon. Salon chairs and hair dryers are negotiable. Tenant has lease through November 2011. 5 paved parking spaces in the back off of the alley. $150,000. ML260036. Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Prime commercial location at 8th and Peabody. Over 4,000 sf in main building and additional room in detached building. Great spot for business that wants off the street business and convenience for customers. $499,000. ML260074. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent ref req. $700. 452-3540.
48 Amateur mover’s rental 49 Sailor’s sobriquet 50 Military levels 51 Get up 55 Hose down for a while 56 Major rtes. 59 Woolly farm female 60 Rouen refusal 61 Important name in Virginia history
CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br. $650. Studio, $350. No smoking/pets. 457-9698
CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1st floor 3 Br., $695. 2nd floor 1 Br., $478. + Util. No smoke/pets. 452-4258 DOWNTOWN P.A.: 1 & 2 Br., util. incl., $650-$795. 460-7525
HOBBIT HOLE in PA: Cozy 1 Br. downstairs apt in duplex, private entrance, no smoke/pets, $395 + util. 360-452-4258. P.A.: Central, newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, no smoke/pets. $650. Lease, credit check. 360-796-3560 P.A.: East 2 Br., W/D, D/W, carport, storage. $625 plus dep. 452-8239 P.A.: Quiet and clean. 1 Br. $540. 206-200-7244 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
3 Br., 1.5 bth, new carpet/paint. LR w/fireplace insert. Two car garage. Hot tub. $1125 First, last, dep. Non-smk/pets. Address: 1527 W. 10th. 206-898-3252. 319 E. 6th St. Central P.A. $825 mo., water/ gar/sewr incl. Lg 2 Br., 1 bath, basement, garage. Pets OK. 1st, lst, dep 477-6648
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NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
ACROSS 1 Finalize, as a deal 6 “Let __!”: “Start the ball rolling!” 11 Sleep attire, briefly 14 Honolulu hello 15 NFL’s winningest coach Don 16 Below-the-belt 17 Does some Web browsing 19 “The Kids __ All Right”: 2010 film 20 Building wing 21 Photographed 22 Brownish-green eye color 24 Coming-out gala 28 Forever and ever 30 Rolled grain 31 Clark’s love 32 “Me, too!” 34 NFL six-pointers 37 Demand accompanied by a banging gavel 41 Casual shirt 42 La Virginie et la Caroline du Sud 43 La __ Tar Pits 44 Karate blow 45 Restrain 47 Illegal lottery 52 Tibetan capital 53 Bedouin, ethnically 54 Eyjafjallajökull residue 57 Get stuck for, as a cost 58 Lateral epicondylitis (and a possible injury hinted at by the ends of 17-, 24-, 37- and 47-Across) 62 Regret 63 Furry “Star Wars” creatures 64 Track event 65 Family Stone frontman 66 Thick 67 Nerdy types
MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 2011
CISTEB Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Charming, picket fence 2 Br., 1 bath, 1 car garage. New paint and blinds. D/W, gas range, W/D, deck. Fenced back yd. View. $950/ mo. First, last dep. Non-smk. 503 W. 7th PA. 206-898-3252. Clean, furnished 1 Br. trailer with tip out, near beach, util. incl. $650. 928-3006.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES IN P.A. H 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 2 br 2 ba......$650 H 2 br 1 ba......$700 H 2 br 2 ba......$750 A 3 br 1.5 ba...$925 H 3 br 2 ba....$1100 HOUSES IN SEQUIM H 1 br 1 ba.......$800 H 2 br 1 ba.......$900 H 3 br 1 ba.....$1100
(Answers tomorrow) TITLE MOHAIR POWDER Jumbles: WEIGH Answer: When the class did the puzzle, the teacher had a — WORD WITH THEM
P.A.: 4 Br, 1.5 ba, no smoking. $1,000 mo, $1,000 sec. 417-0153 P.A.: Bright 2 Br., den, wood stove, lg. fenced yard. $800, util. Feb 1. 360-477-4944 P.A.: Small 1 Br., water view, good location, W/D, carport. $525, $1,000 dep. No pets/ smoke. 452-8092. P.A.: Very nice 3 Br., 2 ba on dbl. corner lot. $1,100 mo., 1st, last, dep. Avail Feb. 360-640-1613 P.T.: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage. $875 mo. 360-531-0625 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
360-417-2810 More Properties at www.jarentals.com
Jan 15. 2 bd, 1 ba, close to Coast Guard & town, W/D, Tnt pay utils $850 mo 1st/ last/$400 dep. Pets add. Dave at 360-809-3754 P.A.: 1 Br., loft, view, 438 E. Lopez. $650. 452-5050 P.A.: 2 Br. charmer, propane fireplace, hardwood floors, garage and patio, no pets, dep. and references. $750 mo. 360-808-4476
SEQUIM AREA BEAUTIFUL FARMHOUSE. 4 bdr., 2 ba., modern kit., fplc., sun rm., gar., fenced yd., clean, bright and sunny. No smoking or pets. $1,350 plus cleaning dep. Call 360-387-4911 for appt to view.
SEQUIM: Mains Farm, nice 2 Br., 1.5 bath, dbl att. gar., great neighborhood, water incl. $795. 626-445-8613
P.A.: 2 Br., 1031 E. 3rd. $625 mo., $275 dep. 253-335-7154.
WEST P.A.: Small cabin, W/D. $325 mo. 452-4310.
P.A.: 2 Br., garage. Reduced. $785 John L. Scott. 457-8593.
WEST SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 baths, pets w/ approval. $675 + dep. 683-7440
P.A.: 3258 E 3rd Ave 1 Br apt/gar, RV hook. $600. 460-4107.
P.A.: Share, furnished, light drink ok. $375 incl util, plus dep. Avail. immediately. 452-6045, eves Room for rent. House to share, your own bedroom and bathroom, very quiet and private area plus full kitchen privileges etc. No smoking in the house, no drugs, I prefer somebody that is neat. 360-460-7301 SEQ: Shared bath and kitchen. $400, references. 681-0160.
OFFICE/COMM’L Perfect location, 1007 E. Front St. Remodeled/expanded in 2006. 1,430 sf, multiuse. Alan Barnard 461-0175 Windermere R.E. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 bath, fenced, in town, $500 deposit. $1,100. 683-1695.
WANTED: 2 Br. house in Sequim, approx. $600 mo. 417-3571 or 477-2360.
P.A.: 3 br., 2.5 ba. Check out this upscale beauty. What a great house. No pets. $1,000. 452-9458
Share Rentals/ Rooms
SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, on golf course, nice. $1,095. 452-1234.
P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, lg yard, nice central location, mtn view. $850. Jim 582-7241.
P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, water view. $990. 452-1395.
Share Rentals/ Rooms
P.A.: 3 rooms avail., share bath, hardwood floors, garage, carport, fenced yard, approved pets OK, W/D, dishwasher. $325 mo. + 1/3 util. Sarah at 460-5217.
71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
GAS FIREPLACE Regency-Hampton, 18K BTU, like brand new, cost $1,400+. First $650 buys. 457-1860 msg. REFRIGERATOR Kenmore, new top freezer, 23 cf. $400. 681-0571
Peninsula Daily News can print your publication at an affordable price! Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714
5 piece oak entertainment center, with TV, lots of storage for CDs and VCR tapes and recorder units. $300. 360-417-8054 BRASS BEDSTEAD Queen, solid brass, not sleaved or plated, 52” high head, 37” high foot. $950. Cost $1,800 and unavailable. 457-3903 Bunkbed Set. Like new. White metal bunkbed set complete with mattresses, mattress pads, and wild flannel sheets. $120. 683-5239 COFFEE TABLE Beautiful solid oak coffee table, honey oak stain, brand new, $300. Call Diane at 360-683-3040 COFFEE TABLES: 2 blonde finish coffee tables, 1 large, $40 and 1 small $30, very good condition. 681-4429 CORNER LOVESEAT Beige, dark brown trim, down pillows, matching chair, $250. 582-0605.
Dining Room Set. Solid Oak, dark cherry stain. 6 chairs (all solid oak), with leaf can easily seat 8. Mission style, chairs are upholstered. $500 ($2,000 new). Very good condition. 360-460-0131
Dining room table and 4 matching chairs from Pier One Imports. Table is in excellent condition. Two of the chairs need very minor work on the legs. $250/obo. Call Jennifer at 4524319 or e-mail email@example.com DINING TABLE: With 4 chairs, blonde finish nice set. $140. 681-4429
LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmles Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or non-publication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.
MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 2011
Mattress/Box Spring Mismatched, queen size, pillow top, great shape. $300/obo. 360-681-3299 MISC: Lg. L shaped desk with cabinets, cherry colored, $350. Futon, like new, $130. Oak entertainment center, glass doors, $95. 582-9363 MISC: Side table with drawer, $25. Recliner chair, $50. Overstuffed rocker and sofa, $50 ea. Lg. coffee table, $25. 452-3767
Chainsaw carvings available, $50/obo. 452-7461 FIREWOOD: Fir, $150 cord delivered (P.A. or Sequim). Call 360-452-7982 or 360-460-2407 FIREWOOD: Maple $229 for true cord. 360-582-7910 www.portangeles firewood.com
SOFA/LOVE SEAT Matching. $350-$400. 683-3641
GEM STONES: Faceted amethyst, $8$12 per carat, many stones. Custom cut opals, $50-$200 per carat, many stones. Rubies from $50 a carat. Sapphires from $75 per carat. 670-3110
SOFA: 7.5’, ultra suede navy, comfort, excellent condition. $300. 681-6890.
MISC: 1,200 watt generator, $100. Small upright freezer, $75. 360-797-0023.
MISC: 2 plush swivel rocker, $150. Massage heat recliner, $75. Chicken rotisserie cooker, $50. 457-2784
CASE: HP Mini Case and portable mouse with 4 GB flash drive. $25. Open but never used. 452-6439 CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563
MISC: Cub Cadet 1500 riding mower, with mulcher, $1,500. Queen size brass bed, with mattress and accessories, $600. 681-0131.
MISC: Concrete saw, 14-16” blade, with 4 blades, $900. DeWalt slide miter saw, 12”, $400. 452-4820. MISC: Treadmill, $75. New organ, $50. 2 futons, $75 ea. 36” TV, $75. Dishes, set for 8+, $40. 582-9802 MISC: Whirlpool side by side refrigerator/ freezer, with ice and water, $400. Full size pool table, new balls and sticks, $100. Elevation table, $50. White china hutch, $75. 360-316-9213. Need Firewood? Yelviks General Store is now selling firewood at $100/cord pick up. Delivery available upon request at additional cost. Contact Rik at (360) 774-2056 or (360) 796-4720. Pick up at 251 Hjelvicks Rd., Brinnon, WA 98320 POOL TABLE Brunswick, full size, with all accessories. Must move before January 27. $1,500. 452-4048
Skutt 18 inch ceramic kilns. Two Skutt brand ceramic kilns, older one model 181, newer one model LT-3K. Perfect for firing ceramic doll molds or pottery. LT-3K is like new, 181 is gently used. Preestate sale by doll maker. Asking $325 for newer kiln, $275 for older. 457-8234. TICKETS: (2) Eric Clapton w/Los Lobos, Feb. 26, 7:30 p.m., Key Arena. Good seats, 50 yard line, second level. $95 ea. 683-8278. TOOLS: Air compressor, brand new Speedaire, 3 phase, 60 gal. tank, $800. Arc welder, 225 amp Lincoln, 220 volt. $125. Winco 3 KW, generator, 1,800 rpm, well built. $350/obo. 417-5583. UTILITY TRAILER ‘07 33’, tandem axel g.n., deck length 25’, 14K lbs GVWR, 5’ spring loaded pop up, dove tail with 5’ ramps. $4,500. 452-5457, 808-3899
SEASONED FIREWOOD $170 cord. 360-670-1163 WELDER: Wire feed, Millermatic 175, 2.30 volt with extras. $475 457-9207
TV: 55” Toshiba projected TV, excellent picture, sound, condition, $200. 681-6890 TV: 60” projection TV. $400. 457-3645.
KAYAK: Old Town Dirigo 10.5‘x2.5’ wide, sky blue. $575. 683-2914 KELTEL PF-9 Parkerized/gry grip, 9mm w/4 mags and extensions. $500. 417-0460 MISC: IMR SR 4759 5 lb. caddy, $75. T/C Encore hunter pkg., 2 barrel set, 7-08, 308 with more, $900. 360-531-2153
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Hunt private land in Wyoming. From $1,250. 808-3370. S H OTGU N : BRNO. 12 gauge, SxS, side lock, $550. 681-0814 TREADMILL: Cadence model 1005, almost like new. $200. 683-2082.
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
MOVING Sale: Everything must go. Sat only 10-4. 205 Blue Jay Place (off Deer Park Road). Model train collection, tools, household items, furniture and lots more. Indoor and outdoor, rain or shine. No early birds.
Wanted To Buy
ANTIQUES WANTED Old postcards and bottles. 460-2791. BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Best Olympic or Glasply 17-19’ boat. Up to $5,500. 681-6038.
Wanted To Buy
360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-8435
CHOCOLATE LABS Purebred, 3 females left. $200/obo. 683-4756 DOG: White German Shepherd, 3 years old, neutered male, smart, good looking dog with toys. $250. 683-7397 FISH TANK: Saltwater, 80 gal., pump, lights, stand everything included. $100. 477-1264 MISC: AKC Pembroke Welsh Corgi, 1 yr old neut. male, $450. Charlie the pet wethered goat, free to good home. 681-2486 Old English Sheepdog. 2 males purebred non papered, first vet check, shots and worming, very smart, playful, adorable fluff balls. Both parents on site. 360-775-4182 PUPPIES: Registered Hunt Terriers, rough coated, super cute, 1 male, 1 female, 5 mo. old. $300 ea. 582-9006
Barn-stored, local grass hay. $4/Bale. 683-3518, 460-7020
EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula dailynews.com
WANTED: Older fridge (pre-1995), gd cond. 452-7737. WANTED: Salmon/ bass plugs and lures. P.A. Derby memorabilia. 683-4791. WANTED: Silver marked sterling, silver coins. 452-8092 WANTED: Woodstove under $300. Please call 457-5209.
TREES ARE IN Fruit and ornamental, and blueberry bushes and cypress. G&G Farms, off Taylor Cutoff Rd., Sequim. 683-8809
AKC GOLDEN PUPS Pedigree of Int champion (sire). 12 lbs at 8 weeks, paper trained, loving companions, ready now. 1st shots and wormed. $550. 681-3390 or 775-4582 evenings.
Place your ad with the only DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula! 81 82 83 84 85
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714
APPLIANCES M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3
914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875
YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:
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Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.
Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CAMPER: 8’. $200/ obo. 683-2426.
AFGHANS: (2) new, 50’x90”, similar pattern, multi-colors. $45 ea. 360-224-7800 AIR NAILER: Senco angle finish. $80. 775-0420 BED: Box and twin mattress, like new. $50. 681-0721. BED: Dbl hospital, excellent cond. $200/obo. 452-3840. BED: Twin adjustable with vibrator. $150. 452-8760 BLOOD PRESSURE MONITOR New in box, orig $45. $25. 683-4063. BOOKS: (7) Harry Potter, hardbacks, set 1-7. $69. 360-224-7800 BOOKS: New, 10 volumes of The Bible Story, plus 2 more. $75 all. 452-2069. BOOSTER SEAT: (2) Matching, convertible, Graco. $30 ea/$50 all. 457-5299. BOOTS: Men’s dress size 10D, brand new, Florsheim. $65. 457-5720 CAMERA LENS: Minolta, AF zoom, 28100 macro. $59. 457-6494 CAMPGROUND MEMBERSHIP Coast to Coast afl. $150. 452-6974. CANNON: (2) hand crank downrigger, new condition. $125. ea. 360-683-3887. CAR RAMPS: Rhino, structural plastic. $40. 452-8760. COFFEE TABLE Rustic, wood, 22x41, with shelf under. $40. 683-4063 COFFEE TABLE: Ikea $25. 457-1392. DBL RECLINER Beige, clean, very good condition. $150. 452-8428. DESK: Lg wall type, solid oak. $100/obo. 452-3840 DESK: Walnut woodstained, 60”x34”x30” 3 drawers each side. $75. 452-9370. DINING TABLE: Oak, w/leaf. $50/obo. 452-9685 DOCUMENT CASE Locking lid, new condition, 12x8x16. $25/obo. 452-7447. DOG HOUSE: Brand new. $40. 460-7474. DOG KENNEL: 10x10 $100/obo. 460-7474. DOOR HARDWARE Baldwin Entrance Set, black finish, NIB. $40/obo. 775-1938. GOLF CLUBS: 1-3-5, wood. $5. 452-6974.
PUPPY: Looks like a doberman-terrier, schipperke mix, male 9 weeks, dewormed, first and second shots, paper-trained. $200. 417-3741. Purebred Miniature poodle pup male, natural tail, excellent disposition, cafe au lait. 8 weeks on 12/27 crate trained and has his shots. $350. Please call 360-461-4576. TOY POODLES: AKC, 8 wks, 1st shot, wormed, black male, red male, cream apricot female. 1 year white neutered male. $450/limited-$600. 452-2579
DOOR: 36”, solid wood exterior w/15 glass panes. $50. 457-2909 DOOR: Solid wood, 4panel, 24”x80”x1.5”. $40. 457-6845. DOOR: White vinyl XO sliding door 72x82, w/screen. $75. 681-7558 DOUBLE DOORS: (3) 4’ int w/frames. $20 ea/3 for $50. 582-9206 DRESSER: Maple w/ 6 drawers. $75. 457-1276 DRESSERS: (3) 2 w/4 drawers, 1 w/3 drawers. $50 all.457-1276 FILE BOX: Plastic, w/locking lid, 12x9x 9. $5/obo. 452-7447. FILE CABINET Metal, 2 drawer, locking. $10. 457-2909. FILE CABINET: Oak, 4 drawer, like new. $195. 582-9758. FIREPLACE SCREEN 32x36, gold, excellent condition. $150. 461-2799 FLOORING: Armstrong, vinyl, 12’6”, smoked hickory. $200. 683-5421. FREE: (6) 4’x8’, sliding glass doors, good for green house. 683-2434. FREE: 50 gallon fish tank w/stand, pump, some accessories. 775-8207 FREE: Dresser, large short, and long. 452-3840, 457-8955 FREE: Sony TV, 27”, color, works well. 477-0313 GARAGE DOOR 10x10 metal/insulated $200. 460-3706. GIFT CARDS: (2) Seahawks, $50 value for merchandise. $80. 808-6456. JUICER: Ja Lalanne’s, used 2x. $40/obo. 452-3840 KEYBOARD: Dell brand, new. $10/obo. 452-7447. LAMPS: (2) 3 way, glass and brass. $45. 681-7218 LAWN MOWER: John Deere 14 SB 21” self propelled, w/bag. $200. 360-582-7142. LYE: (sodium hydroxide). $5/lb. 582-0723 MASK: Wood, handcarved, unique. $200. 928-9528. METAL DETECTOR Garett 250 Ace, new, used once. nice unit. $115/obo. 775-5248. MISC: Antique license plate, WA ‘57 w/’57 tab. $50. 457-0512.
BOSTON WHALER Offshore 27 (1991), well equipped for ocean fishing, dual 225 hp Optimax engines (400-500 hrs.), 12” Raymarine chart plotter displaying radar, GPS, digital fish finder; Yamaha electric start and tilt kicker, dual electric downriggers, aluminum trailer, moored Neah Bay last 3 yrs., now stored West Bay Boat Sequim. $27,500. Garry at 683-7176 GLASPLY: ‘86 16’ Moocher. W/motors, exc. cond. $3,000. 360-461-0157
VIZSLA WANTED Older M/F, housebroken. 457-3903.
21 yr old gelding. Experienced trail horse. Healthy, loves to ride. $900. 360-461-2737
FREE: To good home, beautiful Arabian horse, 20 yrs. old, needs companion and lots of love, green broke. 360-457-6584
GLASTRON: ‘08 GT 185 Bowrider $14,500. Must see. Like brand new. 67hrs of fresh water only use on Vortec V6 with Volvo Penta outdrive. Excellent package. Stereo and depth finder. Will throw in lots of extras so ready for tubing and skiing. Great family package. 360-461-0813.
GARDEN TRACTOR Cub cadet 129 hydro. Runs well, needs paint. No implements. $350/obo. 417-5583 TRACTOR: ‘06 BX24 17 hp 4WD bucket, backhoe, 38” brush hog, 400 hrs. $13,900. 683-3276.
Job loss forces bottom price. Must sell to pay loan. 1979 Fiberform 26' Baja Flybridge Galvanized EZ-Loader trailer (1999 dual axle) Chevy 350 engine with rebuilt Rochester Quadrajet 280 Volvo outdrive. $2,500. 360-504-2298 PST In Port Angeles. LIVINGSTON: Model 12-T Resort. Seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer. $6,800. 681-8761.
91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153.
CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: Buying Selling Hiring Trading Call today! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com
MIRROR: (2) Oval, 39X27 gold decorative trim. $20 ea. 457-5002 MISC: (100) Mini alcohol bottles, unopened w/labels, ‘50-’85. $200. 461-5167. MISC: 32” Sony tv w/remote, oak ent. center. $150/obo. 417-8917 MISC: 600W Kenwood amp, 400W ProBend speaker. $75 both. 460-4019. MISC: Antique sign, 33.5”, Chevron credit cards. $200. 457-0512 MISC: Bar stool, $30. Desk chair, $25/obo. 928-3464 MISC: Dell, flatscreen, 15” monitor, $35. (2) keyboards/mouse, $5 ea. 683-0904. MISC: Flute working condition, $100. Clarinet, $75. 460-1899 MISC: Reptile tanks 2.5-20 gal. lids, heaters. $200 all. 457-0051 MISC: Sony CD Player, AM/FM Stereo, with 2 speakers. $175. 452-6027. MISC: Web-life-cam. $20. 457-1392. MONITOR: 17” Color monitor, Dell brand, works Great. $50. 417-0826 MOTOR: ‘81 10hp Johnson OB, starts /runs great. $200. 406-224-3168 MOTORCYCLE: ‘78 Yamaha Enduro, runs good. $200. 775-9631 O/B: Minnkota, trolling, used twice. $60. 681-2747. OVEN: White works, needs element, older but in good shape. $100. 460-3037. PANTS: New Solstice ski pant, size L, paid $129, sell for $50. 457-5002 PARTS: Datsun 1600 engine carb, alternator, pressure plate. $20. 681-6111. PISTOL: Walther CP 99, CO2 bb, sights. $85. 457-6494. PROM DRESSES (10) beautiful, clean, sz 7/8, 9/10, 11/12, 14. $20. 808-2099. PS2: W/2 analog controllers, everything in box, great shape. $50. 452-5626. REELS: (6) Penn, plus extras. $100. 460-6791 REMOTE CONTROL (5) DirectTV, brand new, will program. $17 ea. 775-5248.
APOLLO: ‘07 Orion 110. Exc. cond., some riding gear. $1,000. 683-8558. HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘02 883 Hugger. 6K, like new, maroon. $4,800. 457-4020. HARLEY: ‘05 Soft Tail Deluxe. Glacier white, vivid black, 2,000 mi. 1450 ST1 EFI, bags, chrome foot boards, sport rack, back rest, lots of chrome, much gear included garaged. $17,500. 460-0895. HONDA: ‘02 VTX 1800 R. Candy apple red, excellent condition, garaged, 13K miles, new tires, custom seat by Richs, saddle bags, windshield, road guards, Cargo box. Aux lights, sissy seat with back, many extras. $8500/OBO. 360-797-1254
HONDA: ‘03 150 CRF. Lots of BBR, bored to 175. $1,500. 928-9423 or 670-5282. HONDA: ‘09 CRF 250R barely used exc. cond. $5,000/ obo. Must sell! 360-477-3186 HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153.
SCREEN: Portable projection, like new, w/stand, 28x40. $15/obo. 452-7447. SHOES: (2) Women’s SAS, 6.5N, 7N, never worn. $60 ea. 457-5720 SHOES: Women’s insulated Pacs, Timberland, never worn, 8-8.5. $30. 808-1106 SHOP VACUUM: 14 Gal, wet/dry, new in box. $50. 460-6791. SNOW TIRES Studded, 70% tread LT 235/75 R15. $200. 460-3706.
KAWASAKI: ‘09 Ninja EX250. 300 mi., bright green new helmet, visor, can email pics. 1 owner. $4,000. 477-6973. QUAD: ‘04 Kawasaki 700 KFX. Hardly ridden. $3,500/obo. 461-2056 QUAD: ‘06 Eton 150. Low hrs. good condition. Daughter’s quad. $1,800/obo. 461-7210 QUAD: ‘06 Suzuki Quad Sport Z250. Like new. $2,600 firm. 360-452-3213. SUZUKI 2005 RM250 2 stroke, 5 speed, local trade! Home of the buy here! Pay here! 7 dirt bikes in stock! 8 quads in stock! VIN#100566. Expires 1/19/11 $2,650 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272
MOTOR HOME: ‘92 37’ Infinity. Beautiful country coach. Home on wheels. Immaculate inside and out. Great home for snow birds or for travel. Has all the bells and whistles. Must see to appreciate. $40,000/obo. 460-1071 MOTOR HOME: ‘94 28’ Minnie Winnie. Class C, good shape. $10,000. 457-8912, 670-3970
SOFA: Rust color, full size, very good condition. $135. 477-4065 SOFA: Small, beige fabric, like new. $95. 582-0605 STOVE: 20” Electric. $150. 645-2223, 645-2330 SWORD COLLECTION (4). $200. 928-9528. TABLE: Antique Drum table w/drawer. $125/obo. 461-5167. TABLE: Drafting, 4’x3’, professional type. $75. 460-6979. TANNING BED: Clam Shell. $200/obo. 775-9220 TIRE CHAINS: Fits LT285-75-16/LT29575-15. $75. 477-6314 TIRES: (2) rims, 15”, spoked. $20. 681-2747 TIRES: (4) studded, new, BF Goodrich. $200. 775-9220. TIRES: Studded on 14” rims, 14X225R. $50. 379-4134. TIRES: Studded, 14X225R Ford 5hole, 14” wheel. $50. 379-4134 TRANNY: Datsun 4 speed. $20. 681-6111 TREADMILL: Nonmotorized Jane Fonda, like new. $50. 385-1127 TREES: (10) Potted fir and hemlock, 2’ tall. $10 ea. 452-9685. TRUCK COVER: Protective cover, fits King Cab long bed. $40/obo. 775-1938. VHS PLAYER: JVC with remote. $20/obo. 775-1938. WALKER/LEG REST 4-wheel and handle. $25/obo. 928-3464.
MOTOR HOME: ‘98 26’ Tioga Class C. Gen., A/C, kept in garage, V10. $13,000. 457-7097. MOTOR HOME: ‘98 30’ class C, Itasca Spirit. Ford V10, 35K miles, 14’ slide, sleeps 6, alum frame, new brakes/tires, serviced, ready to roll. $18,500. 452-2148 TENT TRAILER: ‘07 8’ Rockwood. Very clean. $5,000. 360-452-5512 TENT TRAILER: ‘83. $500. 461-6000. TRAILER: ‘05 Tahoe Transport Toy Hauler. 24’. Good condition. 4K Onan generator. $17,000. 417-3177. TRAILER: ‘06 23’ Salem. Exc. shape, illness forces sale. $10,000. 452-9857.
CANOPY: Fiberglass Snug Top, off ‘05 Chev pickup, sandstone color, excellent short box. $650. 360-379-5406 RIMS/TIRES: American Racing rims, P195 65 R15, fit Honda Civic. $500. 360-417-0539 STUDDED TIRES: (4) 195/70 R14. $120. 452-8098, 670-9199 TIRES: (4) Studded. 235-85R16. Mounted on alum rims, fits ‘78 Ford 3/4 ton 4x4. $150. 417-5510.
4 Wheel Drive
WHEELS: (3) 17” Subaru alloy, Hollander #69476, w/tires. $100. 460-0913.
RHINO: ‘09 Yamaha 700. Fuel injected. Great condition. Low miles. $9,500/obo. 417-3177 URAL: ‘03 Wolfe. 1,000 mi. $3,200. 460-0895
V-STAR: ‘08 1300 Tourer. Silver/gray with 8,000 miles, 48 mpg, nice clean bike. Asking $6,250. Call Mike, 360-683-7445 eves. YAMAHA 2006 350 BRUIN 4x4, auto, reverse, local trade! Use your tax refund now! Ask how! VIN#029697 Expires 1/19/11 $3,750 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272
YAMAHA: ‘05 660 Raptor. Comes with paddle tires mounted on extra wheels. New chain and sprockets, New graphics and seat cover, new batt, new clutch, pro circuit T4 muffler. $2,400. Contact Justin 461 6282.
HONDA: ‘95 Z50 mini bike. Runs good. $600/obo. 681-8023. KAWASAKI: ‘03 KLX 400. Very clean. Low miles. $2,500/obo. 461-7210
MOTOR HOME: ‘05 Winnebago Journey 39K. 27,000 mi., loaded, 3-sides, 350 Cat diesel, 6.5 Onan generator. $115,000. 460-0895
‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40’, 3 slides, 6 speed Allison Trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner cooktop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sony AM/FM/CD, VCR, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table, light oak interior, washer/dryer hookup, 6 kw generator, leveling system, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k), gently used, non smokers. $117,000. 360-683-3887
CHEV: ‘85 S10 Tahoe King Cab 4x4. Auto, P.S., TB, A/C, tilt, AM/FM. New shocks, battery, tires, 2.8 engine. Great first vehicle, dependable, clean. $3,100. 360-452-7439 CHEV: ‘86 Suburban. Good condition. 3rd seat, extra full set wheels. Nice white paint exterior, tan interior. $2,500/ obo. 360-374-6409.
4 Wheel Drive
FORD: ‘88 F250 111K mi., 4x4. $3,000/obo. 808-5605
CHEV: ‘91 S-10. Runs $800 461-6246
GMC ‘00 JIMMY SLE 4X4 4.3 liter Vortec V6, automatic, alloy wheels, tow package, privacy glass, keyless entry, power windows, locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air, cassette stereo, compass/ temperature display, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $6,845! Local 1 owner! Clean Carfax! Sparkling clean inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
DODGE ‘10 GRAND CARAVAN SXT 3.8 liter V6, auto, dual air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks, and seat, power sliding door, keyless entry, power adjustable pedals, overhead console, 7 passenger with stow-n-go seating, privacy glass luggage rack, fog lamps, alloy wheels, 26,000 miles, balance of factory warranty, non-smoker. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
GMC: ‘97 pickup 4WD Runs good, 140K mi. $3,500. 683-4401.
FORD: ‘02 E150. Cargo van, only 33K miles, great truck. $5,900. 457-0655.
GMC: ‘97 Suburban. ‘454’ 4WD, 3rd seat, tow pkg., new tires, MP3/CD 4 speaker stereo, AC front and rear, power seats, cruise control, 189K mi. All systems work well. $4,200. 461-6460
HONDA: ‘01 Passport. 79K mi., V6, auto, tinted windows, cd/am/fm, ac, airbags, runs well, good cond., new trans. from Midway, silver. $5,400/obo. 360477-1072 msg. or email: sjones.interest@gma il.com. JEEP ‘07 LIBERTY SPORT 4X4 3.9 liter V6, auto, 4x4, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows locks, and seat, keyless entry, luggage rack, privacy glass, 57,000 miles, very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, nonsmoker, detailed service history, spotless Carfax report. $13,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com JEEP: ‘00 Wrangler. auto, blk/blk, alloys. $8,495. 683-7420. NISSAN ‘06 TITAN SE CREW CAB 4X4 OFF ROAD 5.6 liter V8, auto, alloy wheels, good rubber, rear locking differential, matching canopy, spray-in bedliner, running boards, tow package, trailer brake controller, power rear slider, keyless entry, privacy glass, power windows, locks, mirrors, pedals and drivers seat, 6 CD changer, cruise, tilt, air, compass/temperature display, backup sensor, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $24,580! Clean Carfax! Immaculate inside and out! None nicer! Stop by Gray Motors today and save big bucks on your next truck! $22,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
FORD: ‘70 heavy duty 3/4 ton. Runs great, new tow pkg. $900/ obo. 417-3959. FORD: ‘79 Flatbed. Runs good. $2,000/ obo. 683-0940. FORD: ‘94 F150. Clean, 6 cyl., stick. $1,500/obo. 681-4134 FORD: ‘95 F150 XLE Ext cab, 8’ bed w/lockable lid, 66k, auto w/o/d, full power, 351 Winsor tow pkg, always garaged, very very clean, below book @ $6,000. 683-8133. FORD: ‘95 F350. Service body, 145K mi., 5.8L V8, auto. $3,750. 461-1835. FORD: ‘99 Ranger. 5 speed, 2.5 liter, 4 cylinder, 120K, very good condition. In Port Townsend. $3,250. 302-0839.
FORD: Step Van. One of a Kind, Endless Possibilities, Solid. 40k on a thrifty Cummins diesel; great tires; new battery; no rust. Food truck? Contractor? RV conversion? Only $4,000/obo. 360-820-2157 NISSAN: ‘86 Ex. cab. 4 cyl., 5 sp, nice. $1,200. 681-7632. TOYOTA: ‘89 Pickup. $2,500. 460-6172 TOYOTA: ‘98 Tacoma. 2WD, 5 speed, 124,500 miles, AM/ FM/CD, great tires, new brakes, 21 MPG, bed liner & canopy, GOOD condition. $5,050. 452-6965
ANOTHER AWESOME CAR FOR SALE! FORD: ‘56 2 door post. Close to original, excellent condition, 2 tone paint green and white, Manual 3 speed, 6 cyl. $8,500/obo. Call Joe. 360-6833408 or 360-4611619. BMW: ‘94 530i. 3L, V8 5 spd. $2,950. 425-753-1666
CHEV: ‘90 Suburban 4 WD 2500. Low miles, auto, good tires, straight body 4WD, V8, clean inter, no rips, tow pkg runs great. Heavy bumper w/winch. $3,500. Forks 360-374-9512. CHEVROLET ‘99 SILVERADO 2500 Pickup extended cab short bed LS 4x4, 6.0 liter Vortec V8, auto, aftermarket alloy wheels, running boards, matching canopy, tow package, trailer brake controller, keyless entry, privacy glass, power windows, locks, and mirrors, CD/cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, dual front airbags. Only 75,000 miles! This truck is in immaculate condition inside and out! Looks like nothing has every been in the bed! Clean Carfax! Stop by Gray Motors today and save some bucks on your next truck! $12,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
DODGE: ‘07 Ram 2500 quad cab 4x4, turbo diesel, 6.7L, auto, 56K. $28,000. 971-226-0002
5TH WHEEL: ‘96 30’ Snowbird. 1 slide, like new condition. $10,000. 452-2929.
FORD: ‘06 Expedition XLT. This expedition is in nearly new condition and has only 60,000 miles with lots of options. $16,500. Please call Sunday through Thursday. 360-460-6213
CAMPER: ‘73 13’ Caveman. Fits in 8’ bed. Ready to go. Great! Call for info. $600/obo. 477-6098.
FORD: ‘87 Super Cab manual, 4x4 and Eaton rear end. $1,000. Call after 11 a.m. 457-1457.
5TH WHEEL: ‘89 26’ Alpenlite DL. With hitch, loaded. $4,000. 452-3402.
MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 2011
ALCAN CARGO TRAILER: $4,200, like new, purchased new in July. 7x7x14, slight v nose, tandem axel, 7000 lbs. gvw! side door, roof vent, spare tire and mount, tie downs, electric brakes, like new. Will deliver almost anywhere within 2 hours of Sequim. Call Kevin 907-230-4298. CHEV: ‘07 Silverado. 1/2 ton, tow pkg., power, 70K, canopy, running boards, clean, well under book at $17,500. 681-0103 CHEV: ‘38 Pickup. All original, garaged, needs rear end. $15,000. Only serious buyers please. 457-3990, 775-1139 CHEV: ‘84 S10 pickup. Excel. rebuilt motor. Good body. Needs paint job. $1,845. 360-6835682, 541-980-5210.
CHEV: ‘98 S-10 LS. Ext cab 4.3 V6. Chip Foose wheels, much more, see online ad. $5,900/obo. Call 360-452-9876 DODGE ‘06 GRAND CARAVAN SXT MINIVAN 3.8 liter V6, automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, traction control, privacy glass, keyless entry, dual power slider, power windows, locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, captains seats, stow-n-go seat system, cruise, tilt, air, rear air, CD/cassette stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $13,450! Sparkling clean inside and out! This is one nice van for the whole family! Stop by Gray Motors today! $9,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
BMW: ‘96 328i. 180K mi., new tranny, runs great, needs some body work. $2,200/ obo. 206-272-0220. Buick: ‘00 LeSabre. Under 75,000 orig. miles. Sacrifice at $3,850, check Kelley Blue Book! 4-wheel disc brakes, adjustable steering wheel, air conditioning, anti-lock brakes, automatic headlights, premium sound with CD and cassette, cloth upholstery, cruise control, intermittent wipers, keyless entry, power locks, remote trunk release, split/folding seats, steel wheels, tinted windows. Call 360-582-0300 BUICK: ‘99 Regal. Leather interior, moon roof, good condition. $2,800. 457-9038 CADILLAC: ‘66 Sedan Deville. All original, 63K mi. $3,800. 360-775-5327 CADILLAC: ‘91 Sedan Deville. Good condition, loaded. $900/obo. 457-3425. CHEV: ‘00 Camaro. V6, red, T-tops. $5,000. 775-1821 CHEV: ’66 Impala. 4 door HT, PS, PB, AT, AC, new paint, brakes. $2,500/obo. 417-1896 CHEV: ’70 Chevelle. Big block wagon, new paint, tires, more. $5,500/obo. No reasonable offer refused. 417-1896. CHEV: ‘72 Vega GT 350 4-bolt main, 335 hp, 350 trans, B&M built, 25K since mods, ‘71 Vega wagon parts car too. $7,500/obo. 774-0915 CHEV: ‘75 Corvette Stingray. Must sell, 350, matching #s, 149k original miles, rebuilt turbo, 400 tran, rebuilt rear end, all new suspension, front and rear sway bar, turbo hood and stock hood. $6,500 or make offer. 670-1440
CHEV: ‘76 Suburban. 454, 143K, runs good. $800/obo. 360-681-2427 CHEV: ‘99 Monte Carlo. 84K mi. $2,000. 461-6758. CHRYSLER ‘06 PACIFICA ALL WD 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks and seats, keyless entry, alloy wheels, privacy glass, 39,000 miles, very very clean, 1 owner corporate lease return, nonsmoker, spotless Carfax report. $13,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
Classic Olds. 78' Olds Cutlass Supreme Brougham. 86,000 miles, V8, sunroof, garage kept. few minor parking lot dings. Excellent condition. Runs well. 1 owner. interior in excellent condition. $11,000/obo. 360-683-9770 FORD 2000 FOCUS ZX3 5 speed, 4 cylinder, tinted windows, alloys. Income tax special! Buy now! Pay later! All vehicles 72 point safety checked & serviced. VIN#252024 Expires 1/19/11 $3,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 FORD: ‘01 Explorer Sport. 2WD, 5 sp, 126K, good cond. $3,000. 928-9430. FORD: 1929 Model “A”. Roadster, 10 footer. $17,500 firm. 681-5403 FORD: ‘67 Mustang. Built V8, auto, $3,600 firm. 452-6053 FORD: ‘92 Crown Victoria. Runs and looks great, 83K. $2,800/ obo. 683-2542.
MAZDA: ‘94 Miata. Red/black, 5 sp, 99K, runs good. $4,500. 437-0428. MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $8,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘00 Sable LS Wagon. 3rd seat, leather interior, sunroof, alloy wheels, new tires. $4,000/ obo. 360-460-0385. MERCURY: ‘07 Mountaineer. AWD, 4L V6, loaded, 7 passenger, tow pkg., excellent condition, 53K, $21,000+ KBB. $18,000. 530-4120854 or 683-4062. MERCURY: ‘91 Pacer. 140K mi., runs, looks good. $795. 681-8828 MERCURY: ‘97 Mystique. Needs tranny. $500/obo. 417-2130. MITSUBISHI ‘00 MONTERO Leather, loaded, clean. The original buy here, pay here! Use your income tax return and receive $500 off. Offer expires 3-1-11. $6,495 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 NASH: ‘50 Statesman. Needs work, runs great, extra engine and tranny. Must sell. $3,995 or make offer. 681-0717 NISSAN: ‘97 Sentra. 103,648 miles. $3,500. 457-3636. OLDS: ‘90. Runs great. Looks great. $1,200. 460-1183. PONTIAC 2004 GRAND AM SE V6, auto, AC, power pkg., alloys, 62K mi. Competitive finance rates, use your tax refund now! Ask for details. VIN#257219. Expires 1/19/11 $5,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 PORSCHE: ‘72 914. Good condition, engine rebuilt. $5,800. 683-7965.
FORD: ‘92 Mustang Convertible. Awesome care for sale! White with white top, 85,000 original miles. $3,800/obo. Call Joe at: 360-683-3408 or 360-461-1619. HONDA ‘01 ACCORD 2 door, red, 5 speed, 4 cylinder, good gas mileage, cute! $ sale! Lowest buy here pay here rates guaranteed. Military discounts! Offer expires 3-1-11. $6,495. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 HONDA: ‘85 Civic Station Wagon. Needs work. $500/ obo. 360-477-0702. LINCOLN: ‘90 Towncar. Nearly $4,000 spent on car in last 2 years. $1,700. Bill at 360-582-3727 MAZDA: ‘08 Miata GT. Black/tan, 6 sp, 8,800 mi., like new. $18,900. 452-5387. MERCURY ‘08 SABLE PREMIER ALL WD 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer, keyless entry, power windows, locks, seats and moonroof, back up sensor, full leather, heated seats, fog lamps, alloy wheels, 32,000 miles, very very clean, 1 owner factory lease return, nonsmoker, balance of factory 3/36 and 5/60 warranty, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
Legals Clallam Co.
SUBARU: ‘08 Legacy $15,250. Economical 2.5I liter 4-Cyc, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/ CD, Power Windows, Locks, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels, 34,250 miles, Balance of 5/60 Factory Warranty, Spotless Carfax Report, Non-Smoker, Spolier and Bug Gard. Great Condition! Call Mike at 360-460-0959 SUBARU: ‘95 Impreza XL. 4WD, 2 dr coupe. $2,800. 452-6014. VW: ‘71 Camper. Good cond. $2,500. 360-820-0339 WANTED: Veteran and wife, both disabled, seeking donation of car, truck, van, fixer ok. God Bless. 683-1250.
Legals Clallam Co.
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING The Board of Commissioners of the Housing Authority of the County of Clallam will have a Special Meeting on Tuesday, January 18, 2011 at 1:00 p.m. at the Administrative Offices, 2603 S. Francis Street, Port Angeles. This Public is invited to attend this Special Meeting of the Board of Commissioners to address the following matters: · Funding for the Community Learning Center at the Mount Angeles View Redevelopment Pub: Jan. 17, 2011
REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS Clallam County is soliciting statements of qualifications and performance data from Engineering and Surveying firms for the following work that may be needed in the near future: Surveying Property lines, road topography, construction staking, section breakdowns, aerial photography, mapping, and related professional services Engineering Road design, bridge design, bridge analysis, geotechnical, structural, construction engineering, sanitary, solid waste, utilities, small buildings, and related professional services Environmental NEPA/SEPA documentation, archaeological/ cultural resources surveys and tribal consultation, wetland delineation and mitigation, biological assessments and evaluations, fisheries surveys and studies An information packet on preparing a proposal may be obtained Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. from: Marilyn Westman Clallam County Public Works Department 223 East 4th Street, Room 130/Suite 6 Port Angeles, WA 98362 360.417.2310 Phone 360.417.2513 Fax Clallam County hereby notifies all that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined in Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 at 49 CFR Part 23 will be afforded full opportunity to submit proposals in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award PASSED THIS fourth day of January 2011 BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Howard V. Doherty, Jr., Chair ATTEST: Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub: Jan. 10, 17, 2011
Monday, January 17, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
Cloudy with spotty showers.
A shower early; mostly cloudy, breezy.
Mainly cloudy with a chance of rain.
Mostly cloudy with a shower possible.
The Peninsula There will be a few showers across the area today. But there will be plenty of time during the day when it is dry. Clouds will break for sunshine on occasion. Winds out of the west will be gusty, especially right on the water. A shower could linger into the eveNeah Bay Port ning; otherwise, it will be mostly cloudy tonight, and colder 48/41 Townsend than recent nights. Tuesday will be dry to start. Then a Port Angeles 50/41 weak storm will bring some rain to the area by midday, 49/34 lasting through the afternoon. High pressure should Sequim bring a day of dry weather on Wednesday.
Yakima Kennewick 52/28 57/32
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
Cloudy today with spotty showers. Wind west 15-25 knots. Waves 3-5 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. A passing shower in the evening; otherwise, mostly cloudy tonight. Wind west 12-25 knots. Waves 2-4 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Rain tomorrow. Wind southwest 30-50 knots. Waves 3-6 feet. Visibility under 3 miles. Wednesday: Mostly cloudy. Wind west 8-16 knots. Waves 1-3 feet.
9:48 a.m. 11:27 p.m. Port Angeles 2:35 a.m. 10:45 a.m. Port Townsend 4:20 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sequim Bay* 3:41 a.m. 11:51 a.m.
High Tide Ht
8.8’ 7.1’ 7.1’ 7.1’ 8.6’ 8.6’ 8.1’ 8.1’
3:54 a.m. 4:49 p.m. 6:36 a.m. 6:58 p.m. 7:50 a.m. 8:12 p.m. 7:43 a.m. 8:05 p.m.
3.4’ -0.3’ 5.8’ -1.2’ 7.5’ -1.6’ 7.1’ -1.5’
10:40 a.m. ----3:00 a.m. 11:41 a.m. 4:45 a.m. 1:26 p.m. 4:06 a.m. 12:47 p.m.
9.0’ --7.4’ 7.1’ 8.9’ 8.6’ 8.4’ 8.1’
Low Tide Ht 4:47 a.m. 5:35 p.m. 7:23 a.m. 7:40 p.m. 8:37 a.m. 8:54 p.m. 8:30 a.m. 8:47 p.m.
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
SEQUIM — A free training to find and treat wildlife affected by oil spills will be held at the Guy Cole Convention Center in Carrie Blake Park, 202 N. Blake Ave., from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 29. A valid eight-hour Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response 29 certificate will allow participants to work directly with oiled wildlife. The class is designed to
High Tide Ht
3.1’ -0.8’ 5.6’ -1.5’ 7.3’ -2.0’ 6.9’ -1.9’
12:14 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 3:26 a.m. 12:39 p.m. 5:11 a.m. 2:24 p.m. 4:32 a.m. 1:45 p.m.
Low Tide Ht
7.6’ 9.3’ 7.6’ 7.1’ 9.1’ 8.6’ 8.6’ 8.1’
5:38 a.m. 6:18 p.m. 8:08 a.m. 8:21 p.m. 9:22 a.m. 9:35 p.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:28 p.m.
2.6’ -1.1’ 5.2’ -1.6’ 6.8’ -2.1’ 6.4’ -2.0’
he class is designed to provide attendees with the skills needed to recognize and react to protect themselves from the hazards associated with an oil spill event. provide attendees with the skills needed to recognize and react to protect themselves from the hazards associated with an oil spill event. The class will cover hazardous situation recognition, site assessment and
air monitoring, personal protective equipment, decontamination procedures and an overview of how oil spill response operations are conducted. A part of the class will be devoted to specific hazards associated with working
Things to Do Continued from C4 Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Jane Lane, 6 a.m. Phone 206321-1718 or visit www. sequimyoga.com.
Boy Scout Troop 1491 — St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., 7 p.m. Open to public. Phone 360-5823898.
Social dance classes— Different ballroom or Latin dance each month. Sequim Prairie Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road. Beginner, 7 p.m.; intermediate, 8:10 p.m. $8 per week per class. Intermediate couples who have WIC program — First attended previous classes can Teacher, 220 W. Alder St., 9 continue with beginning a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 360-582- classes. Cost for both classes is $12. Phone 360-582 0738 or 3428. e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Sequim Senior Softball — Skwim Toastmaster’s Club Co-ed recreational league. Carrie Blake Park, 9:30 a.m. for — Blue Sky Realty, 190 Priest practice and pickup games. Road, 7 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. Open Phone John Zervos at 360- to public. Phone 360-8082088. 681-2587. 18-Hole Women’s Golf group — Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 1965 Woodcock Road, 8 a.m. check-in. New members and visitors welcome.
Insurance assistance — Port Townsend and Statewide benefits advisers help with health insurance and Jefferson County Medicare. Sequim Senior Center, 921 E. Hammond St., 10 Today a.m. to noon. Phone Marge Cabin Fever Quilters — TriStewart at 360-452-3221, ext. Area Community Center, 10 3425. West Valley Road, Chimacum, Sequim Museum & Arts 10 a.m. Open to public. Phone Center — “Quilts As Art” and Laura Gipson, 360-385-0441. “Empty Bowls.” 175 W. Cedar Puget Sound Coast ArtilSt., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free. Phone 360-683-8110.
Sunset today ................... 4:50 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:58 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 2:39 p.m. Moonset today ................. 6:12 a.m.
Moon Phases Last
World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 55 43 s Baghdad 59 36 s Beijing 26 11 s Brussels 48 33 sh Cairo 61 50 sh Calgary 10 9 sn Edmonton -1 -6 pc Hong Kong 57 51 pc Jerusalem 61 46 c Johannesburg 79 55 t Kabul 49 17 pc London 48 39 sh Mexico City 75 40 s Montreal 9 7 pc Moscow 14 12 pc New Delhi 71 43 s Paris 52 38 sh Rio de Janeiro 89 76 c Rome 60 42 pc Stockholm 37 30 c Sydney 86 68 pc Tokyo 47 36 s Toronto 23 23 pc Vancouver 49 39 sh Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
COMPARE T HESE FEATURES • Spacious dining room offering nutrionally balanced meals • Light housekeeping bi-weekly including changing bed linens • Activities and social programs • Theater • Beauty and Barber shop • Transportation for shopping trips, doctor visits, etc. • Wellness clinic • Emergency call in each apartment • Beautiful landscaped grounds
Rent is 30% of your adjusted income.
and includes ultilities, except for phone & cable TV. SERVICE FEES $381/MONTH INCOME LIMITS APPLY VISIT US TODAY YOU COULD BE ENJOYING YOUR RETIREMENT YEARS RIGHT NOW !
251 S.FIFTH AVE. SEQUIM
City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau
New York 25/24 Washington 32/31
Kansas City 38/20
Los Angeles 82/52
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today Hi Lo W 57 33 s 2 -4 pc 49 35 sh 45 36 sh 30 25 pc 30 27 c 48 27 c 46 30 sn 18 -9 sn 51 32 c 20 16 s 22 21 pc 63 49 sh 53 32 c 34 28 sn 36 32 c 45 31 c 55 34 sh 61 43 c 61 33 c 35 15 sn 27 25 c 54 35 sh -20 -31 s 40 29 sn 80 64 s 60 48 pc 24 20 c
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 38 71 48 82 77 29 28 45 64 25 55 36 73 83 28 75 53 42 63 59 42 51 68 67 60 29 44 32
Lo W 20 i 46 s 40 r 52 s 67 t 28 sn 4 sn 38 r 51 sh 24 pc 33 c 8i 58 r 55 s 26 pc 51 s 37 sh 39 c 26 pc 41 c 31 sn 33 sh 46 pc 54 s 45 pc -3 sn 24 c 31 c
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 87 at Chatsworth, CA
Low: -35 at Babbitt, MN
Now Showing n Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176) “Black Swan” (R) “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader” (PG) “The Green Hornet” (PG13) “Little Fockers” (PG-13) “True Grit” (PG-13)
n Lincoln Theater, Port
Angeles (360-457-7997) “The Dilemma” (PG-13) “Harry Potter and the
Deathly Hallows: Part 1” (PG13) “The Fighter” (R) “Yogi Bear” (PG)
n The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “The King’s Speech” (R) “True Grit” (PG-13)
n Uptown Theater, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “How Do You Know” (PG13)
interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait Overeaters Anonymous — of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. olypen.com. Phone 360-385-6854. Northwest Maritime CenDiscussion — Quimper ter tour — Free tour of new Grange, 1219 Corona St., Port headquarters. Meet docent in Townsend, 7 p.m. For monthly chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 topics, phone 360-379-2536. p.m. Elevators available, children welcome and pets not allowed inside building. Phone Tuesday 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or East Jefferson County e-mail email@example.com. Senior Co-ed Softball — H.J. Carroll Park, 1000 Rhody Drive, Port Townsend Rock Club Chimacum, 10 a.m. to noon. workshop — Club building, Open to men 50 and older and Jefferson County Fairgrounds, women 45 and older. Phone 4907 Landes St., 6:30 p.m. to 9 360-437-5053 or 360-437-2672 p.m. or 360-379-5443. 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Quilcene Historical Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories and photos of Quilcene and surrounding communities. New exhibits on Brinnon, military, millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or e-mail quilcenemuseum@ olypen.com or quilcene Puget Sound Coast Artilmuseum@embarqmail.com. lery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Silent war and violence Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for protest — Women In Black, children 6 to 12; free for chilAdams and Water streets, dren 5 and younger. Exhibits
MOUNTAIN VIEW HEARING
EBT accepted for all U-Bake Menu items
$1 & We Bake It! Stop by or call for more info!
HEARING AID CENTERS, INC.
(360) 681-4481 • 1-800-467-0292 Monday through Thursday, 9am- 4pm
625 N. 5th Ave, Ste. 3 • Sequim
Rhody O’s square dance lessons — Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road, 7:30 p.m.
Your one stop shop for
Pizza & Mexican
Shannon & Robert
Cinema de la Carnegie — Ballet Russes. Documentary about the dancers of the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo. Port Townsend Library, 1220 Lawrence St. 7 p.m.
BETTER HEARING with a human touch
Medical referral service — JC MASH, Jefferson County’s free medical referral and help service, American Legion Hall, 209 Monroe St., Port Townsend, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. For information, visit www.jcmash.com or phone 360-385-4268.
Mon-Sat: 10:30am - 8:00pm Sunday 10:30am - 6:00pm 814 South C Street ◆ PA
Grooming Day Care Premium Dog Foods Treats & Toys
Visit us at the friendliest store in town 53 Valley Center Place, Sequim (Across from old Costco)
360-681-5055 M-F 7-6 • Sat 10-3
Apartments Available 1430 Park View Lane Port Angeles, WA 98363 360-452-7222 • 1-888-548-6609 Assisted Living programs available. www.villageconcepts.com Call Today for a Complimentary Lunch & Tour! COMFORT, QUALITY AND FRIENDSHIP – IT’S SO EASY TO CALL PARK VIEW VILLAS HOME.
Bingo — Helpful Neighbors Clubhouse, 1241 Barr Road, Agnew, 6:30 p.m. Dinner, snacks available. Nonsmoking.
lery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for children 6 to 12; free for children 5 and younger. Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ olypen.com.
Olympic Peninsula Men’s Chorus — Monterra Community Center, 6 p.m. For more information, phone 360-6813918.
San Francisco 60/45
Olympic Mountain Cloggers — Howard Wood Theatre, 132 W. Washington St., 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. $5 fee. Phone 360681-3987.
around oiled wildlife. The class is co-sponsored by the Coast Guard, Clallam County Marine Resources Committee, Marine Spill Response Corporation and the Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the Surfrider Foundation. For more information or to register, phone 360-5652619 or visit https://vpn. clallam.net:8082/ registration/ccmrc_ traininglist.php.
Bar stool bingo — The Islander Pizza & Pasta Shack, 380 E. Washington St., 4:30 p.m. Free. Prizes awarded. Must be 21. Phone 360-6839999.
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
French class — Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave., 1 p.m. Phone 360-6810226.
Overeaters Anonymous — St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth St., noon. Phone 360-582-9549.
Bereavement support group — Assured Hospice Office, 24 Lee Chatfield Ave., 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360582-3796.
El Paso 70/43
Oiled wildlife class scheduled Peninsula Daily News
Sun & Moon
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Table Location High Tide
Monday, January 17, 2011
Shown is today’s weather.
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 4 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 53 46 0.36 1.26 Forks 51 45 2.97 14.38 Seattle 55 52 0.44 3.65 Sequim 53 46 0.54 1.05 Hoquiam 51 50 2.62 8.89 Victoria 59 46 0.64 4.47 P. Townsend* 52 47 trace 1.04 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Port Ludlow 50/40 Bellingham 49/36
Peninsula Daily News