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October 7-8, 2011


OUTLOOK: Mostly cloudy, passing shower



Crabbing reopens early in Strait area

PA crab fest offers food, fun

Exhibits across the Peninsula

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Peninsula Spotlight

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A big gain for local hospitals? Swedish-Providence move seen as ‘opportunity’ in PA, Forks, PT By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Swedish Health Systems’ plan to affiliate with Providence Health & Services won’t dissuade the three North Olympic Peninsula hospitals from forming their own pacts with Swedish. In fact, the chief executives at Olympic Medical Center and Jefferson Healthcare said a Swedish-

Providence affiliation would only improve the health care in Clallam and Jefferson counties. “We think it’s a great opportunity for Providence and Swedish to come together and affiliate on improving care and cost effectiveness,” Jefferson Healthcare Chief Executive Officer Mike Glenn said. “We think it will only make our affiliation with Swedish better.” Swedish Health Services and

Providence Health & Services, already two of Western Washington’s largest hospital systems, announced Wednesday a plan to create a new not-for-profit entity to operate an even larger health care system in the state.

They stressed that the move is not a merger or acquisition. The proposed new entity will include all of Swedish’s operations in King, Snohomish and Kittitas counties and all of Providence’s operations in King, Snohomish, Thurston and Lewis counties. ‘Innovative affiliation’ Providence will keep its name Leaders of both described their and Catholic identity; Swedish “innovative affiliation” as one will retain its name and remain a driven by economic necessity. non-religious organization.

After a series of joint board meetings dating back to June 2010, Olympic Medical Center, Jefferson Healthcare and Forks Comm­unity Hospital — all formed in public hospital districts on the North Olympic Peninsula — selected Swedish in April as a potential affiliate for patient referrals, clinical services and improving the bottom line. Turn



The dam formerly known as Elwha Mystery toxin leaving Sequim Bay ban on shellfish on course for lifting By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

A film crew from Portland, Ore., clockwise from left, Mike Call, Amy Crawford, Peter Metz and Morgan Hobart, tape scenes for an online blog at the overlook of the site of the former Elwha Dam on Thursday west of Port Angeles. Both right and left spillways are gone, and contractors will use a two-month “fish window” starting Nov. 1 to dismantle the old powerhouse in the center. Progress on the demolition as well as the chewed-away Glines Canyon Dam upriver — plus views of the lowering lakes behind them — can be seen by clicking on a link on the homepage of or by visiting

SEQUIM — A mystery toxin that sickened recreational shellfish harvesters last summer after they ate mussels from Sequim Bay appears to be subsiding. In fact, a state ban on shellfish harvesting in the bay could be lifted before the month’s end, a state health official said Thursday. Sequim Bay is the only body of salt water where diarrheal shellfish poisoning, or DSP, has been found in the United States. The DSP discovery has baffled health officials, who cannot explain why it suddenly showed up in Sequim Bay and not, for example, in Discovery Bay just to the east. DSP comes from a toxin produced by a type of plankton long known to live in high concentrations in Sequim Bay and around Puget Sound but never in concentrations that can cause gastrointestinal illness. Turn



Sequim pair rises to lofty spot downtown By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Jeri and Fran Sanford have created a rooftop paradise above the hum and clatter of traff­ic wheeling through Sequim’s busiest downtown intersection. Leaving behind a home and garden acre in the country, they live above their 16-year-old home and garden business, Over the Fence, at East Washington Street and North Sequim Avenue. It’s a rarity for business owners in the city’s comm­ercial core to live over their establishments, but the Sanfords embrace their relatively new 1,200-square-foot living space with enthusiasm. The home has a living area that stokes an ambience of

warmth with rich, whimsical design. “I never saw myself living downtown, no,” said Fran Sanford, who used to work outdoors a lot when he owned Stanford Irrigation in Sequim, building garden watering systems, fountains and ponds. “But it was pretty much a snap to get used to.”

Main intersection The home overlooks East Washington Street and North Sequim Avenue, but on clear days, the view stretches far beyond, Jeri said. “We get to see Hurricane Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News Ridge, everything,” she said. Jeri and Fran Sanford inside their kitchen, bar and living room overlooking East Turn to Downtown/A4 Washington Street in downtown Sequim, background.

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Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News Business C5 Classified D1 Comics B4 Commentary/Letters A10 Dear Abby B4 Deaths C7 Faith C4 Movies *PS Nation/World A3 *Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Poll Puzzles/Games Sports Weather

A2 D2 B1 C8



Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News


The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.

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Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2391; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714, Ext. 531 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3536 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527

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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

Crooner welcomes first child COUNTRY SINGER ERIC Church is a firsttime dad. He and his wife, Katherine, welcomed son Boone McCoy on Monday morning at Centennial Church Women’s Hospital in Nashville, Tenn. Boone weighed in at 7 pounds 11 ounces. Church said in a statement that words can’t do justice to the feeling of becoming a parent. He added that he is “thankful and blessed to have a healthy and happy baby boy and baby mama.” The “Love Your Love the Most” singer has been on tour with Toby Keith this fall, but he is scaling back his performances through the rest of the year. Church is nominated for new artist of the year at the Country Music Association Awards on Nov. 9. He is known for hits including “Smoke a Little Smoke.”

Driving case Rapper Jim Jones pleaded guilty Thursday to driving his Bentley with a

suspended license in New York. The hip-hop artist and actor, whose “We Fly High” was one of 2007’s top-selling rap tracks, admitted to a traffic misdemeanor and was fined $200. Jones was pulled over March 30, telling police he was heading to a video shoot, according to court documents. The rapper hadn’t realized his license had been suspended over a traffic ticket he hadn’t fully paid, said his lawyer, Marianne E. Bertuna. Jones wanted to resolve the case to get on with his career and a charity project, Bertuna said. He has worked with the Entertainers 4 Education Alliance, a New York-based group that harnesses celebrities’ star power to promote education and social commitment to young people.

action hero to California’s governor. The museum has been open since July, but Schwarzenegger today’s ceremonies will mark the formal inauguration. Schwarzenegger is expected to unveil a bronze statue of himself.

Jackson case

A coroner’s investigator acknowledged Thursday that she made mistakes while collecting medications and other evidence from Michael Jackson’s bedroom after he died, but she minimized the issues by saying no investigation is perfect. Investigator Elissa Fleak was aggressively cross-examined by Los Angeles defense attorney Museum dedication Ed Chernoff as he tried to “The Terminator” is back expose flaws in the way medical evidence was hanin his native Austria to dled by authorities in the inaugurate a museum case against Dr. Conrad devoted to him. Murray. Arnold SchwarzenegChernoff pointed to picger’s private jet landed at Graz, Austria, airport Thurs- tures that he said indicated things had been moved in day. The museum is located in the room. The images showed an IV pole and the renovated house of his saline bag in two different birth in the village of Thal. It chronicles his rise from locations. A bottle of medicine Fleak said she had humble beginnings as a found on the floor was phomuscular young immigrant tographed on a nightstand. to the U.S. to Hollywood


WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Now that Amanda Knox is back home in Seattle, what do you think she’ll do next?

Write a book 


Go into hiding 



Return to UW 

Reality TV  1.7%

Don’t know 

Don’t care 

8.6% 52.4%

Total votes cast: 1,228 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

By The Associated Press

ARTHUR C. NIELSEN JR., 92, whose family company has been the final word on whether television shows are hot or not for more than a half-century, has died in the suburban Chicago community where he lived most of his life. Mr. Nielsen, who died Monday in Winnetka, Ill., suffered from Parkinson’s disease, his son said. It was the company founded by his father and then run by Mr. Nielsen that created the measurement system under which the entire multibillion-dollar television industry is based and, from the late 1950s on, the name synonymous with U.S. television viewing habits. Children and parents alike wondered who in their neighborhoods was being contacted and asked about what they were watching or, later, whether Nielsen had attached electronic meters to their TV sets. Adding to the mystery is Nielsen’s closely guarded practice of finding families and keeping them anonymous. Before the meters — currently in 22,000 U.S. homes — families would write “Nielsen diaries” detailing what they watched, and the company used the information to create ratings that came to be known simply as the Nielsens. The company’s influence in the business of measuring television ratings is unmatched.

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

KENNETH DAHLBERG, 94, a Minnesota businessman, World War II ace and inadvertent figure in the Watergate scandal that brought down Richard Nixon’s presidency, has died, his lawyer said Wednesday. Mr. Dahlberg died Tuesday at his Deephaven, Minn., home of natural causes, attorney Mr. Dahlberg and family in 1998 friend Warren Mack told The Associated Press. Mr. Dahlberg had broken his hip about a year ago and had pneumonia, but his hip had healed and his health had been “great,” Mack said. Even though Mr. Dahlberg did not commit any wrongdoing, he was swept into the Watergate scandal as Midwest finance chairman of Nixon’s 1972 re-election campaign. The Star Tribune reported that Mr. Dahlberg became linked to the scandal after a check he delivered to the Nixon campaign turned up in a Watergate burglar’s bank account. The contribution was legal, and a grand jury cleared Mr. Dahlberg. Mr. Dahlberg also was a World War II flying ace who was shot down three times behind enemy lines, escaped twice and was a prisoner of war in Munich for the last few months of the war.

He founded Miracle Ear Hearing Aid Co. and spearheaded other business ventures, including Minneapolis-based restaurant chain Buffalo Wild Wings Inc., which he helped fund.

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

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1936 (75 years ago) About 75 houses and apartments will be required to house the officers and crew of the new Coast Guard cutter Samuel D. Ingham when it arrives at its home port in Port Angeles in two months. The message came from Cmdr. H.G. Hemingway, commanding officer of the Ingham, which is being finished at the Philadelphia Navy Yard. The message has spurred a homebuilding campaign sponsored by the Port Angeles Chamber of Commerce. Hemingway is familiar with both the Chamber of Commerce and housing needs in Port Angeles: He was commanding officer of the cutter Snohomish when it was based on Ediz Hook.

1961 (50 years ago) District 13 of the Washington Congress of Parents and Teachers will hold its fall conference next week at the Masonic Hall in Quilcene. Mrs. Walter Shold of Nordland, district presi-

dent, will preside. Mrs. W.K. Osborn of Rosalia, state PTA president, will deliver the keynote speech.

1986 (25 years ago) Longshoremen in Port Angeles walked off a job this morning to protest Canadian workers loading logs elsewhere in Port Angeles Harbor. The work stoppage was the first time in 20 years that longshoremen in Port Angeles have stopped a job in protest, union leaders said. Members of Local 27 of the International Longshoremen’s and Warehousemen’s Union abruptly stopped loading the Orien-

tal King with ITT Rayonier logs destined for Korea. The reason lay aboard the Haida Brave, a Canadian barge on which a crew of 11 Canadian workers were loading ITT Rayonier logs bound for north of the border.

Laugh Lines HAPPY ANNIVERSARY TO President Obama and the first lady. They had a nice private dinner to celebrate the 19th anniversary of the last time someone said “yes” to an Obama proposal. Craig Ferguson

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

Did You Win? State lottery results

Thursday’s Daily Game: 3-0-7 Thursday’s Keno: 03-04-05-19-25-27-28-2939-41-44-46-48-51-52-5364-69-72-75 Thursday’s Match 4: 01-03-05-15

WOMAN IN THE Dungeness Valley wearing a nightgown and standing on her back porch, throwing apples at a raccoon in her garbage container . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladaily

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 7, the 280th day of 2011. There are 85 days left in the year. The Jewish Day of Atonement, Yom Kippur, begins at sunset. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On Oct. 7, 2001, the current war in Afghanistan started as the United States and Britain launched air attacks against military targets and Osama bin Laden’s training camps in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. Speaking from the White House, President George W. Bush said, “We will not waver; we will not tire.” On this date: ■  In 1777, the second Battle of Saratoga began during the American Revolution. British forces under Gen. John Burgoyne surrendered 10 days later.

■  In 1858, the fifth debate between Illinois senatorial candidates Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas took place in Galesburg. ■  In 1910, a major wildfire devastated the northern Minnesota towns of Spooner and Baudette, charring at least 300,000 acres. Some 40 people are believed to have died. ■  In 1949, the Republic of East Germany was formed. ■  In 1960, Democratic presidential candidate John F. Kennedy and Republican opponent Richard M. Nixon held their second televised debate in Washington, D.C. ■  In 1981, Egypt’s parliament named Vice President Hosni Mubarak to succeed the assassinated Anwar Sadat. ■  In 1985, Palestinian gunmen

hijacked the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro in the Mediterranean. The hijackers, who killed Jewish American tourist Leon Klinghoffer, surrendered two days after taking over the ship. ■  In 1991, University of Oklahoma law professor Anita Hill publicly accused Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas of making sexually inappropriate comments when she worked for him; Thomas denied Hill’s allegations. ■  In 1996, Fox News Channel made its debut. ■  In 1998, Matthew Shepard, a gay college student at the University of Wyoming, was beaten, robbed and left tied to a wooden fencepost outside of Laramie; he died five days later. Russell Henderson and Aaron McKinney are serving life sentences for

Shepard’s murder. ■  Ten years ago: The Emmy Awards telecast, delayed three weeks by the 9/11 attacks, was again postponed. The awards finally took place Nov. 4, 2001. Barry Bonds of the San Francisco Giants wrapped up his record-breaking season with his 73rd homer. ■  Five years ago: Anna Politkovskaya, a journalist who’d chronicled Russian military abuses against civilians in Chechnya, was found shot to death in Moscow. ■  One year ago: New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie canceled construction of a decades-in-the-making train tunnel between New Jersey and Manhattan, citing cost overruns that had ballooned the price tag from $5 billion to $10 billion or more.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 7-8, 2011

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation CDC: 60% rise in kids’ trip to ERs for concussions

White House this week. President Barack Obama plans no public events today to mark a moment the nation never really expected: 10 years of war in Afghanistan. Out of sight and off the minds ATLANTA — The number of of millions of Americans, the war athletic children going to hospiis the most prolonged conflict this tals with concussions is up country has been engaged in 60 percent in the past decade, a since Vietnam. finding that is likely due to parObama has gone so far as to ents and coaches being more declare it “the longest war in careful about treating head injuAmerican history.” ries, according to a new federal The lack of attention to the study. 10-year milestone is driven in “It’s a good increase, if that part by White House thinking makes any sense,” said Steve that Obama has already helped Marshall, interim director of the lead a national reflection on a University of North Carolina’s decade of costly sacrifice and batInjury Prevention and Research tle. Center. He did that on the recent “These injuries were always anniversary of Sept. 11, 2001, the there. It’s not that there are more day when many people feel the injuries now. It’s just that now war unforgettably began. people are getting treatment that Yet Obama’s handling of the they weren’t getting before,” said new war milestone also underMarshall, who was not involved scores his interest in sticking to in the new research. an economic message without Bicycling and football were the distraction. Jobs, not war, matter leading reasons for the kids’ most right now. brain injuries, but health officials said that could be at least partly Pot dispensaries related to the popularity of those SAN FRANCISCO — Federal activities. prosecutors have launched a For example, it’s possible many more kids bike, so a larger crackdown on pot dispensaries in California, warning the stores number of bike-related injuries that they must shut down in 45 would be expected. days or face criminal charges and The Centers for Disease Conconfiscation of their property trol and Prevention study is even if they are operating legally based on a survey of 66 hospital emergency departments that was under the state’s 15-year-old medical marijuana law. designed to be nationally repreIn an escalation of the ongoing sentative. conflict between the U.S. governThe CDC looked at nonfatal ment and the nation’s burgeoning data for the years 2001 through medical marijuana industry, at 2009 for kids and teens ages 19 least 16 pot shops or their landand younger. lords received letters this week stating they are violating federal Quiet 10-year mark drug laws, even though medical WASHINGTON — A decade marijuana is legal in California. of war will pass quietly at the The Associated Press

Briefly: World Nobel prize goes to psychologist, famous poet STOCKHOLM — The Nobel Prize in literature was awarded Thursday to a psychologist who used his spare time to craft sparsely written poems about the mysteries of everyday life — commuting to work, watching the sun rise or waiting for nightfall. Tomas Transtromer, Sweden’s most famous poet, had been a favorite for the prize for so many years that even his countrymen Transtromer had started to doubt whether he would ever win. Now 80 and retired from writing, he finally got the call as he sat down to watch the prize announcement on TV. Asked how it felt to be the first Swede in four decades to win the literature prize, he told reporters: “Very good.” He gave mostly one-syllable answers to questions, the result of a stroke more than two decades ago that left him partially paralyzed and largely unable to speak. His wife, Monica, filled in the details.

Accident autopsy ROME — An autopsy Thursday determined that a young American woman whose body was found in a roadside canal in Italy was fatally struck by a

vehicle, a lawyer for her family said. The victim, 23-year-old Allison Owens of Columbus, Ohio, worked as a tour guide. She was believed to have been jogging when struck Sunday afternoon along a busy road that runs through the Tuscan town of San Giovanni Valdarno. Italian news reports said car fragments, possibly from a darkcolored Volvo, were found near the body and that Carabinieri paramilitary police investigators have checked nearby auto body shops for potential leads. Carabinieri Col. Antonio Frassinetto, who is leading the probe, was out in the field Thursday evening and could not be reached for comment. On Wednesday, after the body was found in a canal near the road, Frassinetto said Owens may have been jogging with an iPod and not heard a vehicle approaching.

Pakistani doctor ISLAMABAD — A Pakistani doctor accused of running a vaccination program for the CIA to help track down Osama bin Laden should be put on trial for high treason, a government commission said Thursday, a move likely to anger U.S. officials pushing for his release. Dr. Shakil Afridi has been in the custody of Pakistan’s InterServices Intelligence agency since soon after the May 2 American raid that killed bin Laden. The agency was humiliated and outraged by the covert American operation and is aggressively investigating the circumstances surrounding it. The Associated Press



An unidentified man crouches in front of a memorial the day after the death of Steve Jobs at Apple headquarters on Thursday in Cupertino, Calif. Jobs, the Apple founder and former CEO who invented and masterfully marketed ever-sleeker gadgets that transformed everyday technology, from the personal computer to the iPod and iPhone, died Wednesday at the age of 56.

The Associated Press

Assertive Obama goes on offense in East Room By Nancy Benac

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — He deployed hand chops, finger wags, furrowed brows. He was sarcastic, demanding, partisan. “I’m not going to cave to the competition,” President Barack Obama declared midway through Thursday’s news conference. He was talking about America’s economic rivals abroad. But he could just as well have been referring to his Republican antagonists at home. Obama, so often partial to a measured, professorial mien, opened his hour-plus news conference by throwing down a marker to the Republicans who have dared to dis his jobs plan. “Why would you be opposed?” he demanded of those who are against his jobs proposal. “Any senator out there who’s thinking about voting against this

jobs bill when it comes up for a vote needs to explain exactly why.” Standing ramrod straight, Obama kept up the newly aggressive tone that he’s adopted as the 2012 campaign approaches, punctuating his words with the single hand chop, the double hand chop and the bouncing fist. To enumerate key points, he’d raise a balled-up hand, then extend the thumb, next the pointer and work his way down to the pinkie.

Stern ‘expectation’ Like a parent admonishing a child, Obama laid out a stern — and utterly unrealistic — “expectation” that every legislator would vote for the jobs bill. “They should love this plan,” he insisted. Republican House Speaker John Boehner, appearing at a Washington Ideas Forum not far away, threw cold water on any such

notion, with a scold of his own: “We’re legislating. He’s campaigning.” Obama didn’t just call out Republicans in Congress. His admonishments extended to those vying to run against him. “You’ve got Republican presidential candidates whose main economic policy proposals is, we’ll get rid of the financial reforms that are designed to prevent the abuses that got us into this mess in the first place,” Obama said. “That does not make sense to the American people.” For all his exhortations for Republican cooperation, the president’s intended audience was clearly the American voters who will decide whether he gets another four years in the Oval Office. He mounted the kind of spirited offense that disenchanted liberals have often found lacking in his first term, and that is aimed at repairing his sagging approval ratings.

Police: Parents of missing Mo. baby stop cooperating By Bill Draper and Maria Sudekum Fisher The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The parents of a missing 10-month-old Missouri girl are no longer cooperating with investigators, police said late Thursday — an assertion the family quickly and firmly denied. At an evening news conference, Kansas City police spokesman Steve Young said Jeremy Irwin and Deborah Bradley had stopped cooperating Thursday with authorities who are investigating the disappearance of their daughter, Lisa. The parents have said the baby was snatched from her crib sometime late Monday or early Tuesday. “Tonight, they decided to stop talking to detectives, and I don’t have to illustrate how that affects the investigation. That speaks for itself,” Young said. He said the parent’s claim that whoever took their daughter also stole their cellphones hadn’t pro-

Quick Read

duced any leads. And he reiterated that investigators still have no suspects. Relatives of the couple later called their own news conference, where a sister of Irwin read a statement saying “we have never stopped cooperating with police. “We’ve been cooperative from day one, and we continue to assist the police with the investigation,” the statement.

‘Never stopped cooperating’ The sister also said the parents would make a statement sometime Friday; she left before taking questions. A call to police for reaction was not immediately returned late Thursday. During a tearful news conference Thursday morning, Irwin and Bradley had described how they frantically searched their home for any sign of their daughter after her father came home from work early Tuesday and she wasn’t in her crib.

They said they found an open window, an unlocked front door and house lights blazing, and later discovered that their three cellphones were gone. “They told us three cellphones were missing. It hasn’t produced anything we can go forward with,” Young said. “The investigation is directed and handled by hard information.” Investigators focused their search Thursday on a heavily wooded area, sewers and an industrial park. About 100 officers were scouring the industrial area and adjacent woods, while others were lifting drain covers and crawling inside. But after the evening news conference, police spokesman Darin Snapp sent out a news release saying authorities believed they had done everything they could “regarding geographic searches” and were shutting down the command post about a mile from the home.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Women, 80, trapped between bed, wall for 4 days

West: City’s underwear run sets a world record

Nation: Thieves, watch out who’s in line behind you

Nation: Robber prayed with disabled victim, police say

AUTHORITIES SAID AN 80-year old woman in California has been rescued after spending four days trapped between her bed and the wall in her home. The San Bernardino County sheriff’s department said Thursday that the Loma Linda, Calif., woman was discovered after authorities received a call for a welfare check at her home. The Riverside Press-Enterprise reported that the woman had not been seen in several days and her pets weren’t being fed. The woman has been hospitalized after suffering a head injury and dehydration.

A PROTEST OF Utah’s uptight laws that featured people running through the streets of Salt Lake City in their underwear has set a new world record. Guinness World Records said the Utah Undie Run broke the previous record for largest gathering of people wearing only underpants or knickers by 1,720 people. Records officials said 2,270 people stripped to their underwear during the Utah Undie Run on Sept. 24. The previous record of 550 people was set last year in Great Britain. Utah Undie Run organizers are planning another run in August. The goal is to protest conservative politics.

A WOULD-BE ROBBER picked the wrong time to steal a jar of money from the counter of a north Florida convenience store. Williston, Fla., Police Chief Dennis Strow said 27-year-old Michael Wayne Aurilio took the jar containing $35.78 from the Kangaroo store Wednesday. But he didn’t realize an off-duty Marion County Sheriff’s deputy was standing behind him. The Gainesville Sun reported that as Sgt. William Dietrich tried to take Aurilio into custody, the two fell through a plate glass door. Meanwhile, Williston police officers arrived and took the man into custody.

POLICE SAID A man stopped to pray while robbing a woman in a wheelchair after breaking into her western Pennsylvania home. Thirty-two-year-old Christopher Perretti II of New Castle, Pa., is in the Lawrence County Jail awaiting a hearing on charges including burglary and robbery. The New Castle News reported that Perretti forced open a door at the woman’s house at about 10:30 p.m. Sept. 30. The woman told police she began praying as Perretti pushed past her to take $20 from her purse. Perretti apologized — though he didn’t give the money back — and knelt down as she prayed before running away.



Friday, October 7, 2011 — (C)

Peninsula Daily News

Downtown: Second-story view PT candidates Continued from A1 “A second-story view can lead to something special.” Inside is a spacious living room and kitchen area with a plank vaulted ceiling and bar with stools. The home includes a bedroom, bathroom and laundry space, storage and pantry space with shelves stacked to the ceiling and a loft large enough for a double mattress for the grandchildren to sleep on. A cork floor and extra wall insulation help mute outside noise if the windows are closed. The front door opens to 2,500 square feet of actual finished flat rooftop with a small office unit tucked off in one corner. The “yard” below is actually in the ground-floor’s Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News courtyard, shared with Over the Fence’s large plant Fran and Jeri Sanford joke around on the rooftop outside their home pot display area. over Jeri’s downtown Sequim business, Over the Fence.

Former ‘dead space’ While Jeri designed the home’s interior, the Sanford’s son-in-law, Scott Underwood, built it out of what was unused “empty dead space” above the home and garden store. The Sanfords moved to their special, smaller downtown digs on a trial basis at first, choosing to rent their Kendall Road home and an acre garden so they could move downtown. They found the large garden to be after-work therapy at first. “Then it got to not be therapy,” she said with a chuckle, remembering how much work the garden became. Now, Jeri said she can walk upstairs in 10 seconds to brew a cup of tea instead of driving 10 minutes to

take a work break. Fran compliments his wife of 39 years for taking on the project almost two years ago. “She has a gift for space and color,” he said. “I just went with it.”

on the main corner of town, actually, the feeling of privacy is better than our other home,” she said. “We’re like an island here.” The rooftop in warm weather is a romantic place for a party, where the SanBusiness investment fords celebrated their 37th wedding anniversary and Because the rooftop out- hosted a bridal shower. doors protects their business investment down- Crime watch stairs, garden decor is limited and mostly vertical, She said it gives her a with attractive outdoor fur- bird’s-eye view of the streets niture concentrated near below, making the Sanfords the home. a crime watch team with a Jeri uses Woolly Pockets vantage point. filled with dirt lining one One night, she looked off wall to grow vegetables, to the building’s north pubsuch as carrots. lic parking area to see a She said people often pair of “taggers” about to ask them about the issue of spray-paint their mark on a privacy. wall. “When you are actually “I said, ‘Do you really

address issues at town forum By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Candidates for two open seats on the Port Townsend City Council faced off at a forum Wednesday night, taking a first stab at addressing some of the issues facing the voters and the city. About 60 people attended the forum in the Masonic Hall for the candidates, who are vying in the Nov. 8 allmail election. Ballots will be distributed starting Oct. 19. For Position No. 3, which is now occupied by the retiring Laurie Medlicott, Jack Range is running against Deborah Stinson, while in Position No. 4, incumbent George Randels is chall­ enged by Robert Gray. Stinson and Range were up first — and seemed to have more points of agreement than argument. Both said they would support the fire levy also on the Nov. 8 ballot and stressed the importance of council cooperation and coll­aboration. Responding to a question that referred to council members who stepped down when they determined they did not have the time for the job, both comm­ itted to serving a full fouryear term.

have to do that?’” she recalled. They left. The Sanfords highly encourage others downtown business owners to consider living above their businesses, something the city of Sequim’s planners have long been promoting along with higher-density apartment complexes, up to four stories. “I just see incredible opportunities here,” she said. “It’s such an affordable way to live, and it’s totally charming. “We don’t use our car the way we used to,” she added. ‘Demographic crisis’

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@

“I think there is a demographic crisis in our town because the median age is in the 50s [age group],” Range said.

“A healthy community is a diverse community, and we need to rally the retired members of our community to provide career knowledge and volunteer hours that focus on core areas that can be used to train young people.” “I currently apply a lot of my time to projects that support the diversity of the community,” Stinson said. “These programs have benefited the community that have improved our diversity and improved our safety that have not cost the taxpayers any money.” Both Stinson and Range called for collaborative, inclusive leadership that represents all part of the population. Range lamented: “The argument that has pitted people against each other in Port Townsend forever is whether you are for smokestacks or for cappuccinos.” Range is an investigator for the Jefferson County public defender while Stinson is a member of the Local Investment Opportunity Network.

Why running Gray said he is challenging Randels because he is the longest-serving council member up for re-election this year. Gray, a 10-year resident of Port Townsend, is active at the Port Townsend Senior Center. Randels, a retired attorney, worked in Washington, D.C., before moving to Port Townsend.

Toxin: DSP found only in Europe, parts of B.C. Continued from A1 in Sequim Bay. Jerry Borchert, a health In high concentrations, adviser with the state DSP contaminates food, Department of Health who though it may not look or took samples of mussel tiss­ue from Sequim Bay on smell spoiled. DSP can cause diarrhea, Wednesday, said he expects nausea, vomiting, abdomi- the bay will be cleared and the closure lifted within the nal cramps and chills. The report prompted the next two weeks after test agency to run tests for the results come back from the toxin, which found levels lab. “I suspect it will. The big exceeding the international standard set by the Euro- blooms are over,” Borchert said. pean Union. “The numbers have The toxin has only been found in Europe and parts dropped off. We’re not seeof British Columbia ing the phytoplankton anybefore it was confirmed more that causes the toxin.”

Cooler water tempera- what is considered a threat. A man and two children tures might be one reason, from King County were Borchert said. sickened in June after they ate mussels they harvested Warning signs in Sequim Bay. Signs warning of the cloAs a result, the ban on sure have been posted at both recreational and Sequim Bay State Park, a comm­ercial harvesting of popular public shellfish all types of shellfish in beach about five miles east Sequim Bay began Aug. 8, of Sequim off U.S. Highway and a recall for all commer101. cially sold shellfish also A commercial closure in went into effect. Sequim Bay has already Mussel tissue samples been lifted, Borchert said, taken Sept. 8 in Sequim after tissue samples taken Bay showed results defifrom oysters and clams nitely below the toxicity showed toxin levels below threshold of 16 micrograms

levels requiring a closure. “Mussels were really close to it,” just below 16 micrograms per 100 grams of shellfish tissue, Borchert said of a September sample taken in Discovery Bay. Tests have been done by a federal Food and Drug Discovery Bay Administration lab in AlaBorchert said the state bama because the state Health Department is Department of Health has closely watching shellfish- no lab-testing facilities. ________ rich Discovery Bay on the Clallam-Jefferson County Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediline because levels were tor Jeff Chew can be reached at notably creeping up as well. 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ But they never reached per 100 grams of shellfish tissue, a measure used by the Environmental Protection Agency, Borchert said. In contrast, one midsummer sample found levels 10 times above the safety threshold.

Hospitals: Pacts with Swedish expected soon Continued from A1 from all three hospital districts have said. OMC commissioners will The idea is to work closely with Swedish — but consider approving an affilistay locally owned and ation agreement with independent — to expand Swedish on Oct. 19. Jefferson Healthcare the medical services offered on the Peninsula while cut- and Forks Community Hospital will follow suit in ting costs. Benefits of the contrac- November. Swedish and Providence tual relationship would include a state-of-the-art already have eight hospielectronic medical record tals and dozens of clinics system, physician recruit- between them. “We think it’s great ment and better prices on medical supplies, leaders news,” OMC Chief Execu-

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________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com. The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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fair market value. Lewis said becoming a member of a buying group with Swedish will more than cover the fee. Negotiations on the affiliation agreement took some time because it is the first of its kind in the state, Lewis said. “And there are very few nationally,” he added. “I think it’s an important move for us. “We’re still staying independent, but we’re getting some of the advantages of being part of the system. “That’s going to help us stay financially afloat, create more jobs locally and benefit our patients a lot by not having to travel to Seatt­le for services.” OMC board Chairman Jim Cammack, who has voiced support for the affiliation, described it as “one of the most important decisions” that OMC will make in the coming years.


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If the OMC board approves its own agreement with Swedish, the Port Angeles-based public hospital district would become the first member of the Swedish Health Network, effective Nov. 1. “The Swedish Health Network will be hospitals that are affiliated with Swedish, but we’re not going to be a merger or an asset deal,” Lewis told hospital commissioners meeting Wednesday night in Port Angeles. “We’ll still be independent entities, but we’ll be contractually related to each other; we’ll be working together on certain things.” Some of the first things that OMC wants to do is to implement Epic electronic medical records, form a buying group and expand clinical services, such as neurology, cardiology and sleep medicine, Lewis said. Separate agreements

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Friday, October 7, 2011


Shane Park committee makes headway More than $88,000 raised By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — A volunteer committee has raised $28,542 in private donations for a state-of-theart playground at Shane Park, committee president Janet Young said. The city of Port Angeles has also committed $60,000 toward the $130,000 equipment, bringing the total to $88,542. Ed Upton and Bob Fowler of the Peninsula Dream Machines car club presented committee Vice President Amy Billings with a plaque and about $3,700 worth of checks Tuesday. The checks came from entry fees and donations from the Dream Machines’ car show held at the park Sept. 25.

Family fun days Billings said the committ­ee also raised about $1,200 at its inaugural OldFashioned Family Fun Days, which was held alongside the car show until a rainstorm drove away the crowds. Fun Days featured traditional games like a tug-ofwar, a three-legged race, an

egg toss, face-painting, a bake sale and a dunk tank. “From the start, we wanted to do something for the kids,” Billings said. “We’re going to do it now every year.” The amount raised doesn’t include a pending $10,000 donation from Peninsula Bottling Co., which was presented to Young and other committee members in the form of an oversized check last week. The city has also applied for a $93,000 grant from the state Recreation and Conservation Office to cover some of the installation costs and a paved, wheelchair-accessible walkway from the parking lot on Eighth Street to the 111-foot-by-57-foot play area on the Sixth Street side of the park.

Climbing apparatus The playground will feature several slides, climbing areas, swings and a safety surface. City Parks Superintendent Corey Delikat recently learned that the grant application ranks No. 4 out of 12 on a state list. “That was exciting news,” Delikat said Tues-

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Amy Billings, Ed Upton and Bob Fowler, from left, stand next to a fundraising sign at Shane Park in Port Angeles on Tuesday. day. “I was very pleased with that.” Shane Park was named after Young and Fowler’s son, Shane Fowler, who died at age 9 after a construction mishap when the park was being built in 1973.

Billings said there will be a ribbon-cutting ceremony when the park finally opens. Meanwhile, the committ­ee will continue to hold fundraisers to complete the dream.

A bowling fundraiser is planned for later this fall. Dates have not been set. Donations for the playground equipment, with checks made out to the Kiwanis Foundation, can be mailed to Shane Park Play-

ground, P.O. Box 1064, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.

OMC to build One rumor squelched: Forks Police Department will remain up facilities in Sequim By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

Hospital also to recruit physicians

space to grow. “It’s not only the space for the providers, but it’s also the additional staff that we need to bring in to support those providers,” Corley said.

By Rob Ollikainen

Bid approved

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Olympic Medical Center has opened bidding to upgrade its medical services building in Sequim. Maximum consideration for the three-part project is $985,000. The building at 840 N. Fifth Ave. opened in 2007 with its interior unfinished. As OMC grew, the office space filled up, Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis told hospital district commiss­ ioners in their twicemonthly meeting Wednesday night. Lewis said the longplanned project will help OMC recruit more doctors — one of the main goals in the hospital’s strategic plan. “We want to make sure there’s enough primary care in the community and enough specialists,” Lewis said.

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another rumor. “No, I have not met with him, except that I have received his email offering help.” The retired chief, Nino Colandrea, was a police chief and private investigator in New York and Florida before moving to Forks this summer. He was in the audience Thursday night and offered his view of the situation in Forks. “The officers here do a good job with what they have to work with,” Colandrea said. “You’re right to want to hold on to the Police Department.” Forks police need to be out on the street and doing safety talks in school, but there is no money in the budget, Colandrea said. The police really do need the additional supervisory positions Price fought for, and that can be paid for using grants, he said. Colandrea noted Port Angeles recently received funding for two officers — $550,000 to pay those officers for three years. “The money is there,” Colandrea said.

Rumors had spread around town that the city was planning to contract police services out to the county, Monohon said. “There has been no discussion between myself and the sheriff’s department,” the mayor said. Some of the members of the audience supported the idea of exploring a contract with the Sheriff’s Office if it becomes a fiscal necessity, while others told the council they opposed any such contract. “The sheriff is a political position,” said Councilman Mike Breidenbach. “What we have here in Forks is not a political posi_________ tion. For us to be able to Retired chief work with the Police Reporter Arwyn Rice can be “Yes, there is a retired reached at 360-417-3535 or at Department to discuss and give direction is very impor- police chief in town,” Mono- arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. hon said, addressing com. tant,” Breidenbach said.

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OMC is recruiting two neurologists and more subspecialists to work at the Sequim campus. The expansion project Peninsula Daily News includes: ■  Build 2,633 square PORT ANGELES — feet of interior for the OlymMembers of the Port Angepic Medical Physicians Speles Garden Club have been cialty Clinic on the first collecting specimens from floor of the medical services their gardens for the Huge building. Fall Plant Sale on Saturday, As the core element of Oct. 15. the project, this expansion The sale will be held at would add eight exam 31 Stephanie Lee Place off rooms and offices to house Lewis Road from 9 a.m. to ________ two neurologists and staff. 1 p.m. Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be The base bid has a maxiThere will be directional mum consideration of reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. signs leading the way along ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. $553,000. Old Olympic Highway and com. ■  Build 1,224 square feet of the cardiology clinic on the second floor of the medical services building. It would add four exam rooms and an office. ■  Build 935 square feet of a second-floor office suite. Downtown In November, the seven OMC commissioners will Port Angeles have the option of rejecting all the bids, accepting only the base bid or a combination of the options. “By adding the physist cians, we’re going to add more local services, which pm will help, I think, our community and also help our Bring your camera for a organization,” Lewis said. photo opportunity at the Fountain Dr. Rebecca Corley, who works in the building, said the specialty clinic needs

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The issues addressed in Price’s letter are generally addressed in the budgeting process, Monohon said “The city comprises all of us, not one department trying to get its way,” he said Monohon said the dispute between Price and himself included supervisory staffing levels and in no way reflected the good work that Price did during the eight months he served as police chief. “There’s no reason to lower the fine standards he has put in place,” Monohon said. Another rumor: what Price had been seeking as cited in the letter. Price wanted two more police supervisors to help mentor and monitor officers in the field, Monohon said. Fleck agreed there was a need for increased supervision at the Police Department. “Yes, it is a big liability,” Fleck said. Forks officers often work alone, and county sheriff’s deputies and State Patrol troopers are often off duty at 2 a.m.


Commissioners on Wednesday also approved a $130,740 bid from Port Angeles-based Schmitt’s Sheet Metal for heating and air flow improvements — and a $73,150 bid from Port Angeles-based Olympic Electric for electrical upgrades — to the building at Eighth and Cherry streets in Port Angeles. The improvements will bring the building up to hospital standards. “We know we need more physician space,” Lewis said. “We are currently recruiting two primary care physicians and two Allied Health professionals for here in Port Angeles to expand our primary care base and meet the needs of the community.” Hospital standards means OMC can collect higher Medicare reimbursement. Lewis said the bump in reimbursement will cover the costs of the improvements in about a year. “The goal is to get this space done by the end of the year,” Lewis said. “So next year, it will be completed, and we can expand our services, which I think will help the local community have enough access to primary care but also help us stay financially viable.”

FORKS — There are no plans to turn the city Police Department over to the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office, some 25 Forks residents were reassured Thursday night at a special City Council meeting. Contracting to the Sheriff’s Office was only one of several rumors spreading through Forks in the wake of Police Chief Doug Price’s abrupt resignation Sept. 26 after only eight months as top cop. The rumors needed to be addressed, said Mayor Bryon Monohon. “The resignation of Chief Price caught us by surprise,” he said. Price handed his letter of resignation to public officials at the Sept. 26 council meeting, Monohon said. Since then, rumors about the content of the letter have spread, even though the letter has not been released to the public. The Peninsula Daily News and weekly Forks Forum have filed separate public-records requests with City Hall,

which has until midweek next week to produce the letter or give a legal reason why it won’t be released. A third party was mentioned in Price’s letter, and under confidentiality laws, that person must have time to review it before it can be released, City Attorney Rod Fleck said. “A few attorneys are looking at that,” he said.



Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

$20,000 grant to fund play structure Will allow outdoor time for disabled students By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Jeff­e rson Elementary School’s developmentally disabled preschool students will get a new playground appropriate to their needs, thanks to a $20,000 grant from The Seattle Foundation. The forest-themed play structure will feature crawling tubes shaped like logs, a climbing structure that resembles a large root structure and other features that resemble the forest so familiar to Peninsula children. “Five years ago, when the program moved to Jeff­ erson Elementary, there was no secure outdoor area for young students in the preschool program to safely play and interact,” said Margi Ahlgren, teacher in the Intensive Early Intervention Program. The school’s outdoor areas were designed for older children, and cutbacks in the school budgets meant there was no money to create appropriate and secure areas the youngest children need to work on physical, communication and social skills, Ahlgren said.

“These skills are so crucial to their development,” she said. The Intensive Early Intervention Program is one of two Port Angeles special-education preschools that work with children with behavioral, communication or other delays. Ahlgren worked closely with Dream Playground Board President Steven Charno to get the funding to complete the playground.

Seattle Foundation It was through Ahlgren and Charno’s efforts that the partnership between the school district and the foundation became a reality and the avenue for the grant application was provided. Charno announced Wednesday they had received the grant from the Benjamin N. Phillips Memorial Fund of the Seatt­le Foundation to support construction of the playground. The proposed playground would be the only one of its kind on the Olympic Peninsula, Charno said. A local contractor has donated work to resurface

Northwest Playground Equipment Inc.

This illustrations shows the type of forest-themed play structure to be constructed at Jefferson Elementary School in Port Angeles. and fence a 120-foot-by-40- table, and a sandbox. In addition, district foot area, complete with an maintenance staff have asphalt tricycle track. done extensive in-kind work and paid for several Donated materials hundred dollars’ worth of Other donations allowed lumber, bolts, nails and for the construction of a other supplies to help make storage shed, the purchase the property safe for preof rubberized playground school play. surfacing, a tire swing, a The Dream Playground seesaw, a sand and water Foundation is a Washington

not-for-profit corporation with all-volunteer staffing and a 14-member board of directors, which was incorporated in 2003. The foundation maintains the Port Angeles Dream Playground, a 12,000-square-foot community facility, and the adjacent picnic shelter at Erick-

son Park in Port Angeles. Fundraising efforts are continuing for the project. For more information, contact Ahlgren at mahlgren@portangeles schools or 360-565-1921.


Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

Car test-drives raise $7,830 for high school By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — An inventive collaboration between Port Angeles High School and Price Ford Lincoln raised nearly $8,000 The Port Angeles car dealership teamed up with Port Angeles High School for the Drive One 4 UR School event Sunday at Walmart. The fundraiser brought in $7,830 for the Career Technical Education Department. The funds will support Distributive Education Clubs of America, Future Business Leaders of America, Navy Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps and SkillsUSA programs. Sunday’s fundraiser attracted 316 people to drive new Ford and Lincoln vehicles, said Joe Elliott,

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News


from recyclables

Frances Rice of Sequim creates artworks from recycled plastic during a demonstration of the process at the Sequim Museum & Arts Center in Sequim last week. The North Olympic Fiber Arts festival drew artisans to the museum for exhibitions and workshops on creating things from fibrous materials.

Briefly . . . Selection panel seeks artist-at-large

that focused on siting public art in the Uptown area. According to the city’s Art in Public Places policy and procedures, each public art project requires the appointment of an artist PORT TOWNSEND — selection panel. The Port Townsend Arts The individual should be Commission is seeking an available for public meetartist-at-large to serve on ings to be held during the the Artist Selection Panel for a new public art process course of normal workdays. Deadline for applicathat will site a work in the tions is Monday, Oct. 17. uptown area of the city. A cover letter and a bioIn 2009-2010, the Port graphic summary should Townsend City Council approved a public art plan be sent to Public Art Com-

mittee, Port Townsend Arts Commission, 250 Madison St., Port Townsend, WA 98368.

Genealogical event CHIMACUM — Genealogist Eileen Johnson will answer the question “Is Your Internet Research a Shot in the Dark?” when she addresses the Jefferson County Genealogical Society monthly meeting Saturday, Oct. 15. The meeting will be held at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, at 9:30 a.m. As more family history and genealogical information becomes available online, making Internet


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searches effective and productive becomes more of a challenge. Johnson will explain how searching can be less tedious and more rewarding by using targeted searches. An active member of the Jefferson County Genealogical Society, Johnson is a frequent contributor and presenter at family history programs. The meeting is free and open to the public. For more information, visit

event coordinator. Price Ford Lincoln donated $20 for each testdrive, plus an extra $10 for each additional test-drive of the new 2012 Ford Focus. A maximum of $8,000 could be raised during the event. “We were extremely excited and proud to see so many people show up to support Port Angeles High School,” said David Price, owner of Price Ford Lincoln.

Held elsewhere

The Ford Motor Co.’s Drive One 4 UR School program began in 2007 and since then has sponsored 1,500 events in 49 states and offered more than 275,000 test-drives, all ________ while raising more than $5 million for before- and afterReporter Arwyn Rice can be school activities in high reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. schools across the country. “Last spring, a similar com.

Catalog changes for Jefferson library users Upgrade begins week of Oct. 16 Peninsula Daily News

Changes are coming for library users across Jefferson County. The CLAN libraries are moving to a new automation system the week of Oct. 16, and some changes to the public catalog interface are coming. CLAN libraries include Fundraiser success the Jefferson County PORT ANGELES — The Library, Port Townsend Library and the Quilcene Answer for Youth (TAFY) fundraiser Monday, Sept. 19, and Brinnon school libraries. at Swain’s in Port Angeles raised $740 with a bake sale and raffle of a bicycle New features donated by Clallam County New features include Sheriff’s Department. better searching, including TAFY is an all-volunrelevancy ranking, auto teer, drop-in center for atsuggestions when typing a risk and homeless youths search and a mobile Web and young adults. Peninsula Daily News interface designed for use

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program raised $5,500 for the PAHS band program, and in the previous fall, over $3,500 was raised for the athletic department,” said Garry Cameron, principal. “With cutbacks to school budgets, fundraising becomes even more important for our students,” Cameron said. To date, Ford Lincoln has raised nearly $17,000 for area high school students through the Drive One 4 UR School program. The money raised during the program funds extracurricular activities including sports, music, career and technical education programs.

on phones and other smart devices. Patron account information will also be improved, including the ability to create and use a username for logging on. Reading histories can be saved and viewed, and searches can be saved and run on a weekly or monthly basis. Two other features include the ability to receive text messages for notices and an option to receive pre-overdue notices by email or text. Here are some things customers need to know to prepare for the change: ■  The CLAN catalog will not be available starting at 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16, and continuing until Tuesday, Oct. 18. ■  No holds can be placed from Oct. 16-18, and no items will be due Oct. 16-21. The Jefferson County Library is located at 620 Cedar Ave., Port Hadlock. For more information about the library and its services, phone 360-385-6544 or visit The Port Townsend Library is located at 1220 Lawrence St. For more information, phone 360-385-3181 or visit

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 7, 2011


OMC, Clallam candidates address PA Rotary By Rob Ollikainen

Medical Center.” Nutter cited the $2 mill­ ion linear accelerator that OMC recently purchased for its cancer center in Sequim. “We have a world-class cancer center out in Sequim now,” Nutter said. “But that is also something that is producing a positive bottom line that helps offset all the moneylosing services. If we tried to be an inpatient hospital only, we’d be closed within a year. Guaranteed. “Sometimes you have to go out and spend money to make money.” Miles used a portion of his time to praise OMC Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis. “I’ve dealt with a lot of hospital CEOs in my life,” Miles said. “He’s the best I’ve ever seen. He really cares about this community and his patients and the patients’ needs.” McEntire described hospitals as “essential ingredients of any community’s economy.”

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Four candidates in contested Clallam County and Olympic Medical Center commissioner races told Port Angeles Rotarians why they should be elected Nov. 8. Only two had an opponent present in a short political forum at the Port Angeles Red Lion Hotel during the 90-year-old club’s regular Wednesday luncheon meeting. Clallam County commiss­ioner candidates Linda Barn­father and Jim McEntire, both of Sequim, opened with identical remarks they made in a Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce luncheon Monday. Barnfather, 48, and McEntire, 60, met for a third time in four days Thursday night in a forum sponsored by the Peninsula Young Professionals Network and the Peninsula Daily News at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course northwest of Sequim. The Rotary forum also featured incumbent public hospital district Commiss­ ioners John Nutter and Dr. John Miles. Nutter’s opponent,

Linda Barnfather Commissioner candidate

Jim McEntire Commissioner candidate

Dr. John Miles Hospital candidate

Jeanne M. LaBrecque, and Miles’ opponent, Jack Slowriver, were left out because of a scheduling snafu, Rotary members said. All of the candidates are vying in the Nov. 8 all-mail election. Ballots will be distributed starting Oct. 19.

is a current Port of Port Angeles commissioner. “I think I am very wellequipped by background and experience to serve as one of your elected leaders in a different capacity over the next four years,” ­McEntire said. McEntire said he would not vote to raise taxes, which would spur the local economy. He said the median household income has dropped by 26 percent, accounting for inflation, over the past eight years. Barnfather said she would work to “find a really good balance between economic and environmental

stability” to leave a positive “But what I can say legacy for the future. about myself is I know our local medical center. I know Hospital candidates our local physicians. I know Miles, 81, gave a brief how our medical center summary of his qualifica- works. I certainly undertions, which include 35 stand the finances.” Nutter said each of the years as a practicing physiseven OMC commissioners cian in Los Angeles and later service as a medical brings a specific perspective, his being finance and director. Nutter, 40, is a Port operations. Asked why the public Angeles police officer who once served as OMC’s hospital is investing so much in capital improvements finance director. “I can’t speak ill of my while money is running out, _________ opponent because I don’t Nutter said: “Sometimes you know her,” said Nutter, who have to spend money to Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be wore his police uniform as make money. reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. “And that has been very ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. he addressed the Rotary much the focus of Olympic com. Club on his lunch break.

Legislative assistant Barnfather, a Democrat, is a legislative assistant to state Rep. Van De Wege, D-Sequim. “The campaign is about character, it’s about honesty, it’s about integrity, it’s about leadership,” Barnfather said. McEntire, a Republican,

Briefly . . . Prayer breakfast set Oct. 21

Register to vote

OLYMPIA — Time is running out if you want to register to vote in the Nov. 8 General Election. Monday is the last day to register via online or to SEQUIM — Tickets are update your voter registraavailable now for the 15th tion information. annual Clallam County Visit Prayer Breakfast. Washington is one of It will be held at Sequim Community Church, 950 N. eight states that allow voter registration and updating a Fifth Ave., at 6:30 a.m. Frivoter’s address and other day, Oct. 21. information via the Internet. Former NFL lineman In addition to local races, and author Ed Tandy the election features three McGlasson will be the keystatewide initiatives (I-1125, note speaker. McGlasson, starting cen- transportation tolls and funding; I-1163, home health ter on four NFL teams, is care workers; and I-1183, now pastor of the Vineyard privatizing liquor sales) and Christian Fellowship in two state constitutional Anaheim, Calif. amendments (Senate Joint Other program participants are Aaron Bacon, pas- Resolution 8205, voting in presidential elections; and tor, Independent Bible Church; Bob McClinton, U.S. SJR 8206, dealing with the budget stabilization Navy, retired; Mary Budke, account). executive director, Boys & Ballots will be mailed to Girls Clubs of the Olympic voters Oct. 19 and must be Peninsula; Ron Peregrin, postmarked Nov. 8 or Clallam County undersherreturned to an official drop iff; Daniel Conner, pastor, box by 8 p.m. that evening. Dungeness Community Peninsula Daily News Church; Dan Wilder Sr. of will publish a voters guide Wilder Auto Center and to local races Friday, Oct. 21. Wilder Toyota-Scion; and Steve Kennedy, owner of Murder charge Atlas Trucking Inc., providing special music. TACOMA — While The Clallam event is pat- investigating the Hilltop terned after the National Crips gang in Tacoma, the Prayer Breakfast held annu- South Sound Gang Task ally in Washington, D.C., Force interviewed a man and is designed as a time of who said he witnessed a prayer and reflection. fatal shooting in 1989. Tickets are $20 per perThe Pierce County Proseson or a table sponsorship cutor’s Office said that led to (six people per table) for the filing of a murder charge $120. Thursday against 38-yearTickets can be purchased old Dontese White. at www.breakfastoutreach. The office said he’s a org or at K/C Outreach, 112 gang member who was 16 Lincoln St., Port Angeles. when he shot Kathleen GraOct. 15 is the deadline for ham after she complained ticket reservations. about a drug deal. Phone 360-452-3351 Peninsula Daily News or 360-683-2727. and The Associated Press

ShOrt Lunch Break? See our top 10 items listed for quick service



Education foundation launches student shoe, sock program and buy shoes and socks of their choosing. The SEF voucher will cover the amount of his or her purchase up to $40. “The goal of SEF is to inspire students to learn, but everyone needs dry, warm feet in order to concentrate on their studies,” Hughes added.

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — The Sequim Education Foundation has launched a program to buy shoes and socks for public school students in need. “[This is] thanks to the generosity of one of our founding donors, who chooses to remain anonymous,” said foundation President Dick Hughes. Special needs “SEF has launched a SEF has always helped program to buy shoes and socks for public school stu- individual students with special needs. dents in need.” The new program allows teachers to obtain vouchers for students in their classrooms needing shoes.

SEF voucher The SEF voucher can be spent at the Sequim Walmart, 1110 W. Washington St., which is working with the education foundation. Any student receiving a voucher can go to the store

Got an idea for a story? Just e-mail us the facts — topic, contact, phone number, name, etc. — and our staff will check it out. news@peninsula

Peninsula Daily News

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The new Student Voucher Program allows classroom teachers to partner directly with the foundation for the comfort of SEF relies on the Sequim community to fund its programs to benefit Sequim public school students.

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Peninsula Daily News

Falling enrollment plagues PA district By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles School District students are improving test scores and graduation rates, but declining enrollment and decreased funding per student are major chall­ enges the district must overcome. That was the message Schools Superintendent Jane Pryne told 25 mem­ bers of the Port Angeles Business Association this week. As of the September stu­ dent count, Port Angeles schools lost 153 students this year, including 103 fulltime students at the ele­ mentary level. Of those, 93 moved out of the region or out of state; 42 moved to Sequim; 10 to Crescent, four went to Queen of Angels, the Catho­ lic elementary school in Port Angeles; and four began home-school pro­ grams, Pryne said.

Enrollment declines for PA School District PORT ANGELES SCHOOL District enrollment statistics com­ paring enrollment at the opening of school in September with last year’s figures. Full-time enrollment, or FTE, represents how many full-time stu­ dents attend classes. This represents $810,000 less in state funding for Port Angeles schools after state education cuts, she said. Early estimates for Octo­ ber show that the district regained 10 students in the first week, she said. Most of those students lost were at the elementary school level, despite an unexpected increase of more than 40 kindergart­ ners, Pryne said. When elementary schools have fewer than 400 students, the district

Kindergartners who attend halfday programs are counted as a half-student, as are high school students who attend school parttime. ■  Grades K-6 enrollment: 1,718 FTE — 103 fewer than last year, 23 fewer than budget. ■  Middle school enrollment:

receives less funding per student, she said. A task force has been created to study how to handle the loss, which brings most of Port Angeles elementary schools to enrollment levels below the state’s standard of 400 stu­ dents.

Sick children At Tuesday’s PABA breakfast meeting, a parent of a former Franklin Ele­ mentary School student said her child often was sick

607 FTE — six fewer than last year, eight fewer than budget. ■  High school enrollment: 1180 FTE — 30 fewer than last year, 65 fewer than budget. ■  Skills Center enrollment: 122 FTE — 22 fewer than last year, 20 fewer than budget. Peninsula Daily News

because of conditions at the school and asked if the aging school would be closed. Pryne said she didn’t know yet. “That’s what we’re talk­ ing about,” she said. The problem is that Franklin was built for three classrooms per grade, while the other school in central Port Angeles, the rebuilt Jefferson Elementary School, is built for two class­ rooms per grade, she said. The district also has been unable to sell unused

school properties, she said. Not a single real estate agent showed up when the properties were officially listed as being available for sale, Pryne said.

Arts and music

activities, but there is an effort to get 100 percent of students involved in an activity and personally con­ nected to an adult leader, Pryne said. That effort is spurred by the loss of three young peo­ ple to suicide last year, including two students and a former student, she said.

After-school clubs Clubs held during lunch or after school are key to connecting students to car­ ing adults. Many students haven’t found existing clubs that meet their current inter­ ests, so a committee is examining 51 student sug­ gestions for new clubs, Pryne said. “We want to get them before they drop out or check out,” she said.

Extracurricular activi­ ties such as art and music are safe for now, thanks to a property tax levy approved _______ by voters several years ago. Most students in the Reporter Arwyn Rice can be middle and high school lev­ reached at 360-417-3535 or at els are involved in some arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. kind of extracurricular com.

Father says Amanda Knox ‘running on adrenalin’ The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Amanda Knox hasn’t slept much since arriving back in Seat­ tle after four years in an Italian prison, her father said Thursday. “I think she’s literally running on adrenalin right now because she hasn’t slept very much — hardly at all. “I think she’s so joyful to be around her family and kind of reconnect with everybody,” Curt Knox said to KOMO Radio.

‘One day at a time’ “She’s taking things one day at a time. “It is going to take some time before we figure out what that new normal will be,” he said. The 24-year-old former University of Washington student and her family left Italy immediately after an appeals court threw out her

arrival at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport on Tuesday. The family has not yet decided on whether to seek counseling for her. “We’re going to take it on Curt Knox a day-by-day basis and see father of Amanda Knox how she continues to react and kind of blend back in to conviction in the slaying of just being a regular person her British roommate Mer­ outside of prison. edith Kercher in Perugia, where both were studying Trauma later on? abroad. “It’s a big concern of Amanda Knox occasion­ mine if there’s any trau­ ally slips back into speak­ matic circumstances that ing Italian, Curt Knox told arise later on,” he said. “Good Morning America” One of the things earlier Thursday. Amanda Knox said she “It has become really would do when she got out almost her first language of prison was to lie in the since she’s been in prison so grass. long, but she seems to be “She has, and it’s been moving to English,” he said. very nice to watch her do it,” he said. “It’s the little things Overwhelmed that she hasn’t had a chance She was overwhelmed to do in the last four years by her release from prison that really make it worth­ and the large number of while and really kind of get reporters who awaited her her reconnected again.”

“It is going to take some time before we figure out what that new normal will be.”

Amanda Knox holds her face in her hand at a news conference shortly after her arrival at SeattleTacoma International Airport on Tuesday in SeaTac.

The Associated Press

moving young HOW TO ESCAPE THE NIGHTMARE Hatchery fish to fix ruptured pipe (Paid Advertisement)

Nightmares Just Don’t Happen While You’re Sleeping

Fish and Wildlife regional fish manager Ron Warren said hatchery work­ ers reported a serious water leak Sunday that could cause further damage to the 38-year-old facility in Pacific County.

OLYMPIA — More than a million juvenile coho salmon, steelhead and rain­ bow trout are on the move. The state Fish and Wild­ life Department said state hatchery workers are tem­ porarily evacuating the young fish from the Naselle Water shut off Hatchery in Southwest They can’t fix the pipe Washington so it can repair without shutting off the a ruptured pipe. water and can’t do that without moving the fish. Since Wednesday, tanker trucks have been transfer­ ring all 1.4 million juvenile coho, 50,000 steelhead Purchase a PDN photo smolts and 20,000 rainbow — on T-shirts, drink trout to the Nemah Hatch­ mugs or just the photo ery 20 miles to the north. itself. All are due for release next spring. www.peninsuladailynews. Warren said he hopes to com bring the fish back to Nas­ Click on “Photo Gallery” elle after the pipe is fixed.

Keepsakes for sale

right now than ever before. So your car’s value may really surprise you. With slowdowns in vehicle production and natural disasters affecting the supply of cars from the manufacturers, the used car market is hot. It’s a great time to score a big deal and that’s a real treat.”

“My Old Car Escape Plan lets us pay off current loans or leases by giving $4,000* more than cars are currently worth. And believe it or not, used cars are worth more right now than ever before. So your car’s value may really surprise you. With slowdowns in vehicle production and natural disasters affecting the supply of cars from the manufacturers, the used car market is hot. It’s a great time to score a big deal and that’s a real treat.”

Don’t Be Cursed By Bad Credit

Mark Ostroot says his Old Car Escape plan is perfect for people who have had credit challenges in the past and think they can’t get approved for a nicer, newer car. “My For The People® Credit Approval Process is like waking up from a nightmare. You no longer have to run and hide from past credit problems,” Ostroot said. “We have ways of making the banks really understand your situation. We bring the person into the process. We tell your specific story. We don’t just quote credit scores and send pay stubs. With my process the lenders see you as a person where traditionally they just see a bunch of stats. That’s what makes my program so different and so much more effective.”

Tell Us Your Horror Story

As a fun addition to their Old Car Escape Plan, Price Superstore is running a cool

contest. If you visit Price Superstore and share your “old car horror story” they’ll record it put it on YouTube and Facebook. The video story with the most comments and likes will win a flat-screen TV. It’s a fun way to take part in this spooky but lucrative holiday promotion. Some important facts you should know: ➢ It’s completely free to have your personal situation evaluated by the experts at Price Superstore and to take advantage of the Old Car Escape Plan… ➢ Their transparent trade appraisal process guarantees you’ll get a “more than fair” offer to take over your current payments especially since the used car market is HOT RIGHT NOW… ➢ There’s absolutely no obligation to buy a car… ➢ Because Mark Ostroot is a Dealer For The People® there will never be any high­ pressure tactics involved… ➢ This offer is good until close of business on October 31… Ostroot says, “There are no games here. I believe everyone deserves to drive a nicer, newer car and never be stuck in a car they hate. So come on in, and let me put my Old Car Escape Plan into action for you so you can drive a nicer newer car even if you’ve had credit problems.” As a final treat, Price Superstore’s Old Car Escape Plan will pay off your existing lease or loan in full or give you $4,000* more than your old car is worth…even if it’s worth nothing… so you can drive home in a nicer, newer car you’ll love to own and look great driving. To take advantage of this generous offer, visit Price Superstore in Port Angeles or call (360) 457-3333 to schedule an appointment to create your customized Old Car Escape Plan.

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“Many times people buy a car and they absolutely love it, then a few years later it becomes their worst nightmare. They just start to hate the thing. Maybe it’s not reliable anymore, maybe it doesn’t feel comfortable or they hate the way it drives or looks. Maybe it’s the payments. Some­ thing’s just not right about that old car and they can’t stand it anymore. They feel trapped in the car and they want out,” explained Ostroot. A solution to this problem is not common but, as Ostroot told us, nether is he and what they do at Price Superstore. “I’ve read that a lot of people use Halloween as an escape from reality and that got me thinking. Part of what they are escaping from is everyday problems, like issues with their car. Halloween can help them escape for a night, but I can help them escape for good,” Ostroot exclaimed. “My Old Car Escape Plan lets us pay off current loans or leases by giving $4,000* more than cars are currently worth. And believe it or not, used cars are worth more

Peninsula Daily News


PORT ANGELES – The popularity of Halloween continues to rise year after year among adults looking for a good time and wanting to escape from reality for a night. But if you’re driving an old car that has become your worst nightmare, this Hal­ loween sale might just be your chance to escape for good! Here’s why. Local car dealer, Mark Ostroot, General Sales Manager of Price Superstore, is at it again and is giving Port Angeles residents who hate their old car a real treat… a way to escape and drive a nicer, newer car even if they owe more than it’s worth or even if it’s in frightful condition and needs to “rust in peace.” In response to the success of Halloween as an adult escape holiday, Price Superstore has put together their Old Car Es­ cape Plan, which is going on only for the month of October. They are planning on helping 77 local residents escape from their old car and drive home in a nicer, newer car, SUV, minivan or truck. Using the Old Car Escape Plan, Price Superstore will completely pay off your current lease or loan on the car that’s getting under your skin so you can drive a nicer, newer car you’ll love. If you’re driving an old monster, the Old Car Escape Plan can get you $4,000* more for your old car than it’s actually worth. This gives you the opportunity to make something out of almost nothing and will allow you to drive a car you’ll be proud to own.


In Your Driveway

Peninsula Daily News


Port Angeles Carriers: Joshua Noel Lila Bowchop Rachel Stoddard Terry Stoddard Jerry Steed Janessa Scott Jamie Robinson Amy Filion Trent Blore Jim Bailey Joan Morrish Rick Preston Jane Daracunas Gary Johnson Charles Owens Pat Johnson Sequim Carriers: Dee Young Bill Huizinga Robert Young Melanie Morris Dan Pfleger Jr. Mathew Stone Justin Houseman Bill Mercer Steve Yale Alan Parenti Ken Daugaard Hillarie Kenoyer

Friday, October 7, 2011




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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 7-8, 2011




How Al Swift saved the dam project By Al Swift SEN. BILL BRADLEY’S remarks about my role in the Elwha dams’ removal at the project’s dedication were greatly appreciated. I would add two things for the record. First, the reason I was so set on removing the Elwha Dam by legislation when I knew most Swift North Olympic Peninsula people preferred leaving it there, was that I became convinced that, with or without legislation, the dam was coming down. When the Park Service joined the other Department of the Interior sub-agencies in supporting the idea, I knew the fight was over. I am convinced to this day the dam-removal proponents would eventually have won in court. The question now became how to dismantle the dam with minimal harm to the area’s economy. Here’s an important civics lesson: Legislatures can do all kinds of things that courts cannot do. Two major issues bothered me: n How could a court ensure electric power would still go the mill that was the major jobsource in the community? It had no authority to do that. n How could the court have ensured protection of the city’s Elwha River water supply? Maybe it could have, maybe not. But legislation could guarantee it. And so, with very skeptical city fathers (and mother – the Port Angeles mayor at the time was a woman), we moved ahead legislatively. The bill, in addition to authorizing the dismantling of the dam, provided energy to the mill and ensured the continued supply of pure water to the city. I know that no such comprehensive resolution could have

POINT OF VIEW come from a court. My second point: Sen. Bradley also noted a certain tete-a-tete I had with Congressman John Dingell. John was and is a very powerful member of the House, a skilled legislator and one you don’t want to tangle with if you can avoid it. It is also true, if not so well known, that John is a very fair man. He and I had developed a friendship, one the incident the senator referred to put some considerable stress on. Throughout the long process of developing a bill, forging the compromises and building a majority, I worked with John’s key staffer on energy issues. John always preferred it that way. This staffer was extremely knowledgeable and could be very helpful. However, he could also build a dam, if you will, across which no legislation could pass. So I worked with him. Finally, everything was in place. Or was it? My lead staff on the issue came flying in at the last minute to announce that Dingell’s staffer had reneged on the agreement. Sen. Bradley was understandably very upset, and months of work was about to dissolve. “Where’s John?” I asked. He was in a huge House/Senate conference committee on an issue of vital importance, though I can’t for the life of me recall what it was. It was being held in a cavernous room over on the Senate side. I headed over there with steam rising from my scalp. When I entered that room, I thought I’d just crashed a political convention, it was so full. I spotted John sitting with other leaders at the head of the table. Next to him was the guy

A man there from the start MANY PEOPLE NOW claim credit for helping to midwife the removal of the two Elwha River dams. One of the few who indisputably played that role was former U.S. Rep. Al Swift, whose congressional district included the North Olympic Peninsula in the 1980s and early 1990s. Peninsula Daily News’ files are filled with news stories about Swift’s efforts that finally resulted in legislation in 1992 authorizing the federal government to acquire the Elwha Dam and Glines Canyon Dam for decommissioning and demolition. It then took 19 more years for all the pieces, including $325 million in funding, to be put into place. Swift’s work was applauded by former Sen. Bill Bradley, D-N.J., also a pivotal player in the 1992 legislation and one of the speakers during dam-removal ceremonies in Port Angeles last month. “Al Swift represented this district when the settlement was framed,” said Bradley. “He helped negotiate the agreement and was an original sponsor. And he had the worst job of all of us. “Not because of his district, but because he had to win the support of the [House Energy and Commerce Committee] chairman, John Dingell [D-Mich.]. “He also had to move the bill through the two other House committees with jurisdiction over the bill. “Al was tenacious. Apparently, he was also fearless. “He did what he had to do, and those of us who were there will never forget what it took to bring Chairman Dingell on board. “I can’t remember exactly what the chairman wanted, and it doesn’t matter. Words were used. Things were said. Nothing I can share with such polite company . . . But Al made it happen. “He won that must-win fight. We are grateful to him.” In this article, written for the PDN, Swift looks back on those events as discussion centered on taking down the Elwha Dam, the first and oldest dam on the river. Peninsula Daily News who double-crossed me. I do not recall exactly what I said to the staffer, but I recall clearly it was loud and profane. John asked, “What is this all about?” I proceeded to tell him at the top of my voice. John suggested we all move to a small anteroom where he fixed me with an angry eye and wanted to know “what is this unseemly and shocking disturbance of an important meeting all about?”

to be said, The Chairman (as he is still called) reversed his staffer, put the legislation back on the rails and returned to his business with the conference committee. Sen. Bradley gave me considerable credit for courage and tenacity for facing down the awesome John Dingell. In fact, I behaved rather disgracefully for a member of Congress by losing my temper and discourteously interrupting a very important meeting. And contrary to the senator’s understanding, John was not the problem. He solved the problem. No one person achieves legislation. With me were Sen. Bradley, who had no parochial interest in the issue; Rep. Norm Dicks, in whose lap I dumped the funding problem as I skipped out of Congress, and the great John Dingell. Without them there would have been nothing to celebrate last month. I wish the project well. The problems now will be more those of engineering than policy — but those can be tricky as well. Good luck to all those who are still working to finish this project in a way that will save both the mighty fish runs and the economy of Port Angeles.


Al Swift, now 76, served as a Democratic congressman from He was not pleased — nor 1979 to 1995. In 1993, because of should he have been. redistricting required by the 1990 But I got to explain my posiCensus, the North Olympic Penintion; the staff got to explain his. sula became part of the district I noted that I had handled represented by Norm Dicks. everything exactly as Chairman Dicks, D-Belfair, remains our Dingell preferred and that for area’s congressman. reasons — I do not understand to Swift is today a principal with this day — the staffer had, at the a Washington D.C., political stratlast minute, withdrawn support egy firm, Colling, Swift & Hynes. (and by strong inference, DingHe and his wife, Paula, reside ell’s support) from the legislation, in Alexandria, Va. thus killing it. Martha Ireland, our twiceJohn listened carefully. monthly Friday columnist, When there was nothing more returns Oct. 14.

Peninsula Voices Our readers’ letters, faxes and email Hunting’s benefits

game species healthy. Hunting is good for the It is the time of year environment: Hunters and when some people who do fishermen fund nearly 75 not hunt choose to pass percent of the annual judgement on those of us income for all 50 state conwho do. servation agencies. There are a few things I Through license fees would like these people to and excise taxes on arms consider. and gear, sportsmen conWild game contains no tribute $200 million per preservatives, colors or fla- year for wildlife conservavorings and has far less fat tion. (U.S. Fish & Wildlife than domesticated animals. Service and National Rifle Venison contains more Association). protein than beef and less Hunters have contribfat than chicken (http:// uted more than $4 billion through the Pittman-RobHunting burns many ertson Act for the benefit of more calories than driving all wildlife species (http:// to the grocery store and helps keep you fit as you Through more than enjoy clean, fresh air and 10,000 clubs and organizathe natural beauty of our tions such as NRA, Ducks scenic Northwest. Unlimited, Safari Club Procuring your own International, National meat is an ecologically Wild Turkey Federation, sound decision. Responsible Rocky Mountain Elk Founhunters practice conserva- dation and Quail Unlimtion, not overharvesting, ited, sportsmen contribute but prevent overpopulaan additional $300 million each year to wildlife contion, and in so doing, keep

Two faces, double chin FORGET THAT WE keep saying we want to eat healthy. When Americans eat out, we order burgers and fries. In a country where more than two-thirds of the population is overweight or obese, food choices are often made on impulse, not intellect. So, while 47 percent of Americans say they’d like restaurants to offer healthier items like salad and baked potatoes, only 23 percent tend to order those foods, according to a survey last year by food research firm Technomic.. The Associated Press

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servation activities. Hunting is good for the economy. Hunting contributes more than $30 billion to the economy each year and supports more than one million jobs (National Shooting Sports Foundation). I am proud to provide my family with pure, natural food that is free from antibiotics and other additives. Mary Ann Tupper, Port Angeles

For Barnfather I’m writing to urge my fellow citizens of Clallam County to join me in voting for Linda Barnfather for Clallam County commissioner (District 1). As our economy continues to struggle locally, we need to elect someone who is both fiscally prudent and focused on the future. Linda Barnfather meets both of those criteria. In addition, Linda will bring with her existing relationships and established trust with state officials in Olympia. These relationships can only help her to move forward issues of importance to Clallam County. Linda will govern from the perspective that the voices of the people — all of the people — of Clallam County deserve to be heard. She will not let partisanship or other manufactured barriers get in the way of her being a true representative of the people.

So say no to wasted funds and yes to opportunity and progress. Leave behind the forces of division and move forward with someone who will truly govern with your best interests at heart. Support honesty, transparency and progress. Please join me in voting for Linda Barnfather this election. Dale Vanessa Holiday, Port Angeles

One vote’s worth If you want your vote for president counted as one full vote, then here is what you need to know: There have been 47 presidents elected since 1824 with a total of 1,965 actual elections state by state. In every one, the popular vote was

News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ 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 Email: Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335;

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comparable to the electoral vote, except for three that were reversed. One was in 1876, with the popular vote difference of 254,694 votes of 8,411,618: (3.03 percent) and only one electoral vote different, 185 vs. 184. In 1888, the popular vote difference was 86,293 votes of 11,395,083, or 0.757 percent. Electoral votes were 168 vs. 233. In 2000, the popular vote difference was 537,179 votes of 131,278,107, or 0.409 percent. Electoral votes were 271 vs. 266. According to the First Amendment, there may not be an abridgement of the freedom of speech. A vote is speech, yet the Electoral College routinely alters the worth of every vote. In 2008, the worth of a

Washington vote was 88.38 percent, while Idaho had a worth of 149.01 percent. That is an abridgment of our votes. The actual value range was Florida, 78.52 percent, and Wyoming, 285.91 percent. Yet we are equal citizens of one nation. The First Amendment also states we have the right to petition the government for a redress of grievances. An executive order by the president can direct that our votes, already equally counted, be sent directly to the Congress for summary of all votes. Urge the president to use his executive order for true democracy. Send him a copy of this letter. Clint Jones, Sequim

Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson and Paul Gottlieb, commentary editors, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. 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.

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If Obama only had some Christie in him THE UNLIKELY FEMME fatale from Jersey sashayed into a Trenton news conference and broke a lot of hearts. (Not Snooki’s or Barry’s, Maureen of course.) Watching Dowd Chris Christie hold forth for an hour, it’s hard to know whether you want to hug him or slap him. There’s something both lovable and irritating about the man. It’s not the puffed up body that’s off-putting. It’s the puffed up ego. He skipped the line that he was not ready to be president and made it clear that, oh, yeah, he’s tremendous and just the right guy to make sure Obama is “a one-termer,” but he can’t be in a romance with mooning Republicans and back-on-the-market independents just now. He’s still involved with his state — “New Jersey, whether you like it or not, you’re stuck with me” — and doesn’t want to be a dilettante quitter like Sarah Palin. The Uncontained Christie asserted that Contained Obama has “failed the leadership test.” But the feet-of-clay president benefits from Republican erotomania about the New Jersey governor; all that unfulfilled longing underscores the inadequacy of the GOP field. Tuesday’s show was designed to be a humble bow off the larger stage for the large governor. But it bristled with his large ego. Asked about criticism that’s he’s too liberal for his party, he shot back: “That’s when I knew that I could actually win, when all these people started shooting at me before I even got in the race.” Some pundits and Obama advisers suggested that Christie’s weight made him undisciplined. But he was disciplined enough

to resist the siren song of a premature presidential bid. “When you get in this whirlwind a little bit,” he said, you begin to “lose your bearings a little bit.” We’re fated to yearn for qualities in presidents that we found missing in the last one, so Americans are intrigued by unpolished, unvarnished, impolitic, knocksome-heads-together, passionate, chesty, even hefty. When Barack Obama burst onto the scene, his lithe frame signaled youth and energy and modernity. He seemed well-read and wellbriefed, yet he traveled light, with an airy gait and a sleek look. He nibbled at food and drank Black Forest Berry Honest Tea, avoiding all the campaign junk the rest of us inhaled. But now his asceticism seems more like a reflection of his cherished membership in the technocratic priesthood — and an unnerving mirror of our starving economy. He’s an egghead who surrounds himself with eggheads, even when they have helped wreck the economy he’s trying to save. Christie looks less interested in eggheads than eggs Benedict with a side of hash browns and bacon. The Republican’s girth seems reassuring in lean times. Studies have shown that during slumping economies, men may find plumper women more attractive. So why shouldn’t financially stressed voters find plumper pols more appealing? The message from new books by Ron Suskind and Jeffrey Sachs, and from the proliferating Wall Street protesters, seems to be that President Obama is a captive of the banks who pursued policies that helped the very richest people in the country. Americans who have been hurt want to identify the villains, and Obama is loath to target villains. Christie can be a bully, but that may seem better than the alternative: a president who lets

himself be bullied, and who lets the bullies run wild. The Jersey governor loves to identify villains, from state legislators resisting his will (“drunks”) to teachers resisting a pay freeze (“using children for political purposes”) to pundits criticizing his weight (“just ignorant”). Like W., he teases reporters in a sort of humiliating way. When one reporter at Tuesday’s press conference said he wanted to ask a question on another topic, Christie did his lighthearted, pistol-whipping thing: “No, no, you screwed around, and now you’re out,” before returning to the reporter later. As Andrew Romano wrote in Newsweek last year, Christie’s background as a prosecutor instilled a Manichaean instinct: “Christie’s strategy is to use the power of the bully pulpit to make his opponents look foolish. “They are the villains; he is the hero.” People are longing for a president who can understand their pain, mix it up and get action — not one who averts his gaze, avoids conflict, delegates to Congress, wastes time hunting for common ground, cedes the moon to opponents and fails to get anywhere. Our nuanced president sticks to gray, while the no-nonsense governor, as Joe Scarborough noted, “paints in primary colors.” Christie said he spent the weekend trying to “see whether I could look in the mirror and make that call.” Now that he has opted out, he says he’s going to “tear off the rearview mirror.” The same can’t be said for jilted, lovesick Republicans, scraping the bottom of the barrel and turning their lonely eyes to Eric Cantor.


Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Contact Dowd via http://

Lessons for Perry over racial slur THE WASHINGTON POST’S stoning of Texas GOP Gov. Rick Perry is journalistic malpractice. Instead of Michelle calling the newspaper to Malkin task, other national media outlets have joined in. And now, the Washington Post is doubling down on slander. The Post dispatched reporters to the remote hunting grounds of a Perry-linked ranch — “associated” with Perry through “his father, partners or his signature on a lease” — because it once had a rock on it somewhere that had the word “Niggerhead” painted on it. The term is an embarrassing vestige of past racism not just in Texas but on geographical landmarks across the country. The Washington Post interviewed dozens of people about the remnant, which Perry says his family painted over and turned over years ago. The New York Times piled on Perry with its own crack investigation of hazy memories of bygone days. They unearthed one Perry hunting pal who never saw the sinful stone, but “could not be sure it was the same parcel that was the subject of the Post article.” Another friend, Fred McClure, who is black, also could not recall ever seeing the rock and emphatically added that the paper’s stone-cold insinuation that Perry is a bigot “is not only untrue but also extremely unfair.” But the actual testimony of black Texans counts for nothing at the newspaper that infamously “Macaca’ed” former Virginia GOP Gov. George Allen after he clumsily traded barbs with a young liberal operative of Indian descent during his failed Senate bid. Recycling the tried-and-true “GOP equals racist” narrative, the Post composters published a

second Stone-gate piece on Tuesday claiming that unidentified “minority legislators” had a problem with Perry’s “complicated record on matters of race.” Perry appointed the first black Texas Supreme Court justice, hired several top minority aides and “enjoys warm associations with many black leaders,” according to the Post. So what’s “complicated”? Unidentified minorities don’t like his “embrace of the tea party movement” (which currently favors black GOP candidate Herman Cain, but never mind that). They, whoever “they” are, also seem to be upset that he featured race-hustler Jesse Jackson (you know, the demagogue who called New York City “Hymietown”) in an old campaign ad. You don’t have to be a Perry supporter (and I am most certainly not) to spot the Post’s boulder-sized double standards. These rubble-rakers vetted the origins and whereabouts of a painted-over inanimate object with far more investigative zeal than they did with any of the actual living, fire-breathing racebaiters Barack Obama consorted with before and during his first presidential run. Case in point: the continued whitewashing of Obama’s ties to the New Black Panther Party and its leader, Malik Shabazz, a Jew-bashing, America-hating, 9/11 conspiracy theorist who inveighed: “If 3,000 people perished in the World Trade Center attacks and the Jewish population is 10 percent, you show me records of 300 Jewish people dying in the World Trade Center. . . . We’re daring anyone to dispute its truth. They got their people out.” Former Justice Department attorney J. Christian Adams blows the lid off the Obama administration’s coddling of Shabazz and the NBPP’s voter intimidation thugs in his new book, Injustice — and uncovered photos of Obama and the racehustlers appearing at a 2007 civil rights event in Selma, Ala. The Post’s response to Adams’ whistle-blowing over the past two years?

Liberal columnist E.J. Dionne sneeringly dismissed the career civil servant as a “Republican activist.” But, hey, let’s get back to squeezing blood from stones. Has Perry himself actually used the racial epithet that was once painted on the rock — you know, like the late former KKK leader Robert Byrd did as recently as 2001 when he referred to “white niggers”? Did Perry condescendingly refer to a black politician as “articulate and bright and clean” like Joe Biden did when he described Barack Obama in 2007? Did Perry racially stereotype Hispanics for political gain or refer offensively to President Obama’s “light skin” and “lack of a Negro dialect” like Senate Democratic leader Harry Reid did just last year? What does it all say about Rick Perry? Nothing. Nada. Zip. While the Post cites unnamed minority pols decrying Perry’s right-wing “racially tinged rhetoric,” this is the guy who has indulged in left-wing impulses and disparaged his own base as racist in two separate GOP debates. First, he shamelessly suggested that opponents of in-state tuition discounts for illegal aliens were xenophobes who didn’t like the sound of foreign last names. Then, he told them they were haters who lacked compassion: “I don’t think you have a heart.” That sounds a lot like the very suggestion the Macaca Media is leveling against him. It stinks to be falsely accused of racism. Maybe Perry, now under siege by the ruthless race card-playing media, will remember that the next time he’s tempted to accuse conservatives who disagree with him of heartless bigotry.


Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email: malkinblog@gmail. com.

Friday, October 7, 2011




Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Dietitian to speak on eating Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Certified diabetes educator and registered dietitian Amy Ward will hold separate classes on eating skills for those with hypertension and those with diabetes Friday, Oct. 14. The free classes will be held at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., with the hypertension class running from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. and the diabetes course running from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. The first class will cover the basics of diet and hypertension.

Two classes

Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News




on the


Personalize It! owner Nancy Schrier demonstrates the “Pin the Tail on the Zebra” game outside her store, which was part of Thursday’s Girls’ Night Out, a Port Townsend Main Street promotion to benefit breast and cervical cancer research. Leopard spots and zebra stripes figured prominently in merchants’ decorations.

It will attempt to help people with hypertension build skills in sensible eating. It will cover readily available foods — not fad diets or fancy foods. The second class will cover the basics of diet and diabetes and attempt to build skills in sensible eating. These classes are sponsored by the Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics free clinic. For more information, phone 360-457-4431 or email

Briefly . . . Art funding workshops offered in PT PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend residents who want to receive financial support for their art project or community art event from the Port Townsend Arts Commiss­ion will learn about the application process at two free workshops being offered Wednesday and Saturday, Oct. 15. The events will be held at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday and 10 a.m. Oct. 15. “These workshops will clarify the parameters and process for artists and organizations seeking PTAC funding,” said Stanley Rubin, commission chairman. The goal of the workshops is to increase the quality and diversity of

funding requests by raising public awareness of funding opportunities and requirements of the application process. An opening presentation at each workshop will discuss the mission statement of the Port Townsend Arts Commission, how to fill out a complete application for funding, standards used for reviewing the application, examples of what the comm­ ission funds and the best time line for submitting an application. Several commissioners will be present at each meeting, and each session will allow ample time for questions and answers. The workshops are expected to run approximately 60 to 90 minutes. To RSVP, email ptarts

Kids book club SEQUIM — The second meeting of the Sequim Library Kids Book Club will be held at the library, 630 N.

Sequim Ave., at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18. The book selection is the Newberry Award-winning novel The Westing Game by Ellen Raskin. All children ages 8 to 11 and their guardians are welcome to attend. Kids and adults should read the book before coming to the book club. In her award-winning novel, Raskin spins a tale of murder, money and deception. The mysterious death of an eccentric millionaire brings together an unlikely assortment of heirs who must uncover the circumstances of his death before they can claim their inheritance. Paired together to unravel clues, heirs must work together to find out who will win it all. The Kids Book Club meets the third Tuesday of each month through December at 6:30 p.m. at the Sequim Library. The group is led by Youth

Services Librarian Antonia Krupicka-Smith. Upcoming titles include Ida B by Katherine Hannigan in November and The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick in December. Multiple copies of The Westing Game and other titles in the discussion series are available at the Sequim Library and can be requested through the library’s catalog at www. For more information, phone 360-683-1161 or email

Stories at Studium

Pat Ferris, Veronica Hudson, Trudy Lalonde, Rodger PORT ANGELES — Petroff and Erran Sharpe. Community residents will The annual festival, have a chance to hear some very special stories and get which will also be held at a sneak peek into the 17th Peninsula College, begins annual Forest Storytelling Friday, Oct. 14, and runs Festival when five local through Sunday, Oct. 16. storytellers appear The theme of this year’s together at Peninsula Colfestival is “Storytelling: A lege’s Studium Generale Powerful Force!” program Thursday. For more information on The event will be held other upcoming 50th anniin the school’s Little Theversary events and ater, 1502 E. Lauridsen Studium Generale proBlvd., at 12:35 p.m. grams, visit www.pencol. Storytellers who will edu. share their talents at the The Associated Press Studium program include

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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 7-8, 2011




COMICS, DEAR ABBY In this section


Crabbing back on in time for fest IF YOU LIKED this summer’s recreational crab fishery, get ready for round two. The Strait of Juan de Fuca Matt and most of Marine Area 9 Schubert (Admiralty Inlet) will reopen to crab fishing starting this Saturday. If that seems like a quick turnaround from the summer season, which came to a close after Labor Day weekend, it’s because it is. Rarely do crabbers get to begin the fall/winter season before November or, for that matter, during crab fest weekend. But with the state refining its number crunching techniques during the past few years, that has become a reality, state shellfish biologist Steve Burton said. “We’ve now gotten to that point to where we can do away with the phone survey,” Burton said. “That was the time-consuming piece to all of this, and it’s taken us years to get rid of that.” It couldn’t have come at a better time. After all, crabbers are in the midst of a banner year. From most accounts, this was one of the better fisheries in recent memory, with Dungeness and Sequim bays being particularly plentiful. Don’t expect that to change for the fall/winter fishery either — long a popular time for night-time crab wading. “It has been a very abundant year in all areas, it’s almost been unprecedented,” Burton said. “Right from the very beginning of the season we were getting reports that it was really strong, and it just didn’t really taper off that much.” Outside of Hood Canal and the southern portion of Area 9, the Peninsula will get to reap the benefits the next three months. Crabbing reopens to seven-day-aweek fishing in Area 4 (Neah Bay), 5 (Sekiu), 6 (eastern Strait of Juan de Fuca) and 9 (north of a line from Olele Point to Foulweather Bluff) on Saturday and will stay open through December. Sport crabbing will not reopen this year in Hood Canal because the annual quota has already been reached. All crab caught in the late-season fishery should be recorded on winter catch cards, which are valid until Dec. 31. Catch reports are due by Feb. 1, 2012. For more information on crabbing, visit shellfish/crab.

Rivers runneth The annual dance of salmon seduction has begun. Recent rains inspired a conga line of fall coho and kings to start making their way into the Quillayute system and Hoh River the past two weeks. If Mother Nature can add a little extra spritz to the surroundings, anglers could have a field day. “The rivers are kind of low and clearish, and that is not the best thing for salmon fishing,” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360374-6330) in Forks said. “The Sol, Quillayute, Bogachiel, pretty much all of them [have salmon]. The Sol Duc and Quillayute have been the best, but they have gone off the bite because the lower clear water. “They are still getting them, but it ain’t as good.” According to Gooding, there has been a fair amount of kings swimming around. “This year starting off, at least they are getting a reasonable amount of kings,” Gooding said. “Certainly the silvers outnumber them by quite a bit, but there’s more of a mix.” The Elwha, open for the final fall before a five-year fishing moratorium, has been spotty at best, Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles said. Turn



Keith Thorpe (2)/Peninsula Daily News

Kelly Winn of Port Angeles wins the 500-yard freestyle against archrival Sequim in Olympic League girls swimming action Thursday at William Shore Memorial Pool in Port Angeles. Winn was a double-winner.

Riders dunk Sequim PT swimming team dominates Kingston Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles girls swimming team improved to 4-1 in the Olympic League by overwhelming outmanned rival Sequim 136-31 on Thursday at William Shore Memorial Pool. Port Townsend, meanwhile, beat Kingston 112-56 in Olympic League action Thursday. The Wolves have only eight swimmers and no divers on their team, and managed just one event win against potent Port Angeles. The Roughriders, 4-2 overall, earned one state-qualifying time and three more individual district-qualifying times Thursday. The 400-yard freestyle relay with Brook Sires, Tarah Erickson, Ashlee Reid and Tracie Macias earned a state-qualifying time in 3 minutes, 57.01 seconds. Also earning district qualifying times were Kelly Winn, first in 200 individual medley in

Preps 2:37.27; Kelsey Macias, first in the 100 backstroke in 1:11.54; and Kaitlin Fairchild, second in the 100 back in 1:14.25. Winn was a double winner as she also took the 500 free in 5:59.92. Also winning for the Riders were Sires in the 200 free, Erickson in the 50 free, Allison Hodgen with 148.70 points in diving, Fairchild in 100 butterfly and Tracie Macias in 100 free. Port Angeles also swept the relay races, capturing the 200 free with Tracie Macias, Meg Bolton, Lexie Pankowski and Audra Perrizo, and claiming the 400 free with Sires, Erickson, Reid and Tracie Macias. The lone winner for Sequim was Dani Barrow in the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:26.79. Turn


Sequim’s Dani Barrow captures first place in the

Preps/B2 100-yard breaststroke for the Wolves’ lone victory.

MLB Playoffs

Tigers nip Yanks 3-2; Texas next The Associated Press

NEW YORK — The Detroit Tigers survived a tense trip back to Bronx, with Jose Valverde and the bullpen holding on time and time again to beat the New York Yankees 3-2 Thursday night to win the deciding Game 5 of their AL playoff series. Don Kelly and Delmon Young hit consecutive home runs in the first inning, then Doug Fister Macleod Pappidas/The Daily World and the Tigers spe nt the rest of a thrilling game trying to preFormer Forks football coach Terry Jensen, left, now the head coach for state powerhouse Montesano, rolls into Forks with his Bulldogs tonight for the Spartans’ serve their lead. They did — barely — and 2011 homecoming game. advanced to the AL championship series against Texas. “It was a gutsy win, especially with all the opportunities they had,” Kelly said. Joaquin Benoit followed Max Scherzer in the seventh and hard to imagALSO . . . walked Mark Teixeira with the ine Forks ■ Prep bases loaded, pulling the Yanstruggling at football previews for kees within a run. the level it position in Montesano. Benoit struck out Nick Week 6/B3 Would the Forks Spartans has since JenSwisher with a 95 mph fastball By Matt Schubert have struggled through the same sen stepped to keep the lead. Peninsula Daily News turbulent decade had Jensen down in 2000 Then in the eighth, Brett FORKS — More than a decided to stick around the West — a period that has seen the Gardner singled with two outs decade since Terry Jensen left End for another 10 years? Spartans go 36-65 under six dif- before Derek Jeter flied out to What about the Port Angeles ferent head coaches. Forks, his legacy still casts a Kelly just in front of the rightshadow on the North Olympic Roughriders, who suffered a sim“I know for a fact they’ve had field wall. ilar fate after opting for young, some really good coaches there,” Peninsula. Valverde finished with the Given his ties to two area up-and-comer Dan Novick over Jensen said. only 1-2-3 inning for Detroit football programs, one can’t Jensen during their own coach“It’s getting someone in there after the first, getting his second help but wonder what would’ve ing search back in 2001? who wants to stay there for a save of the series and remaining Obviously, nobody knows the happened had the legendary perfect in 51 chances this year. long time. head coach’s path led some- answers to such questions. At the very least, however, it’s where other than his current Turn to Football/B3 Turn to Playoffs/B3

Coaching icon returns Jensen at Forks contest tonight




Friday, October 7, 2011


Latest sports headlines

Scoreboard Calendar

Peninsula Daily News

can be found at www.

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


Today Football: Life Christian Academy at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, 7 p.m.; Kingston at Sequim, 7 p.m. (Homecoming); Montesano at Forks, 7 p.m. (Homecoming); Clallam Bay at Highland Christian, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Vashon Island, 7 p.m.; Quilcene at Muckleshoot, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Shelton at Port Angeles, 6:15 p.m. Boys Tennis: Port Angeles at Sequim, 4 p.m.; Klahowya at Chimacum-Port Townsend, 4 p.m.

Saturday Football: Rainier Christian at Crescent, 1 p.m. (Homecoming). Volleyball: Sequim at Capital City, 6 p.m. Cross Country: Sequim and Port Angeles at Port Townsend’s Fort Worden Invitational, 9 a.m. Men’s Soccer: Highline at Peninsula College, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Highline at Peninsula College, noon.

Area Sports Bowling LAUREL LANES Tuesday Brunch League High score: June Larsen, 175. High series: June Larsen, 476. First-place team: Quilted Strait. Laurel Lanes Seniors Tuesday Men’s high game: Dick Roper, 180. Men’s high series: Jack Shields, 453. Women’s high game: Hazel Vail, 207. Women’s high series: Barbara Ross, 463. Mixed up Mixed Tuesday Men’s high game: Troy Tisdale, 257. Men’s high series: Troy Tisdale, 453. Women’s high game: Barbara Davidson, 203. Women’s high series: Barbara Davidson, 524. League leading team: Edison’s Medicine by 5 points.

Golf PENINSULA GOLF CLUB Women’s Club Medal Play Wednesday 18-hole ladies: Duffey DeFrang, 68; (Tie) Linda Bruch and Sherry Henderson, 71; Dolly Burnettm 73. 9-hole ladies: Kitty Byrne, 36½; Dona Scarcia, 37; Donna Willenberg, 37½; Adrienne Heinz, 38½.

Whitefeather Memorial

disc golf

Thirty-five disc golf players from around the state, above, gathered at Lincoln Park on Saturday for the Port Angeles Disc Golf Association’s first Whitefeather Memorial fundraiser in honor of Nathan ‘Ruffy’ Ruffcorn, who died in an automobile crash on Sept. 8. Ruffcorn had great passion for the sport and played a big part in getting disc golf started in Port Angeles. The disc golfers showed up to support Port Angeles disc golf and to remember a good friend. There were two rounds of 18 holes each with a potluck lunch between rounds. All prizes given away were donated by Ruffcorn’s family, friends, fellow disc golfers and several area sponsors. All funds went to the Whitefeather Memorial to raise funds for Disc Golf at Lincoln Park.

Youth Sports Middle School Cross Country Sequim 19, Stevens (Port Angeles) 36 at Port Angeles High School Wednesday Girls 1.5-Mile Run 1. Shingleton, Audrey, Sequim, 10:08; 2. Vig, Erin, Sequim, 10:12; 3. Webb, Emily, Sequim, 10:29; 4. Rosales, Elizabeth, Sequim, 10:29; 5. Suess, Willow, Stevens, 10:42; 6. Soule, Maria, Stevens, 10:43; 7. Butler, Lael, Stevens, 10:44; 8. Turner, Kaytlin, Stevens, 11:12; 9. Cromer, Alexis, Sequim, 11:24; 10. Howell, Ashley, Stevens, 11:42. 11. Dalm, Isabel, Sequim, 11:46; 12. Sisco, Madeline, Sequim, 11:50; 13. Bender, Rylee, Sequim, 11:55; 14. Due, Olivia, Stevens, 11:58; 15. Smith, Madison, Stevens, 12:08; 16. Hibler, Grace, Sequim, 12:44; 17.

Hixson, Carmen, Stevens, 12:59; 18. Williamson, Marin, Stevens, 13:03; 19. Hamilton, Amber, Stevens, 13:26; 20. Sofie, Brittney, Stevens, 13:28. 21. Bower, Erica, Sequim, 13:32; 22. Seevers, Elin, Stevens, 13:45; 23. Stevenson, Janelle, Stevens, 14:06; 24. Cammack, Mackenzie, Stevens, 14:11; 25. Bennett, Amanda, Stevens, 14:19; 26. McArther, Madison, Stevens, 14:55.

Baseball MLB Playoffs DIVISION SERIES American League Detroit 3, New York 2 Friday, Sept. 30: Detroit 1, New York 1, 1½ innings, susp., rain Saturday, Oct. 1: New York 9, Detroit 3, comp.

of susp. game Sunday, Oct. 2: Detroit 5, New York 3 Monday, Oct. 3: Detroit 5, New York 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York 10, Detroit 1 Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, New York 2 National League Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 6 Sunday, Oct. 2: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 5: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3 Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9) at Philadelphia (Halladay 19-6), 5:37 p.m. Milwaukee 2, Arizona 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 Sunday, Oct. 2: Milwaukee 9, Arizona 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Arizona 8, Milwaukee 1 Wednesday, Oct. 5: Arizona 10, Milwaukee 6 Friday, Oct. 7: Arizona (Kennedy 21-4) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10), 2:07 p.m.

Preps: Crescent beats Neah Bay 3-0 Continued from B1 were not able to get ourselves out of a hole.” Catherine Youngman of CresThis was the final home meet for the Riders with 10 seniors cent got the Loggers off to the great start by serving 12 straight receiving recognition. Port Angeles next will swim at points in the second game. She ended up 18 of 19 in serves Kingston this coming Thursday with four aces. starting at 3:30 p.m. Sara Moore was 5 of 5 with an ace and a kill while Jandi Frantz PT 112, dominated the net with seven Kingston 56 blocks and four kills. KINGSTON — Darby FlanaBig 5-foot-10 freshman Shangan and Serena Vilage were dou- non Williams added six blocks ble winners for the Redskins in and three kills, and she was 7 of 8 the Olympic League meet Thurs- serving with an ace. day. “Shannon has exceeded all my Flanagan claimed the 200- expectations,” Baker said. “She is yard freestyle in 2:20.22 and the looking to have a long and suc500 free in 6:21.84 while Vilage cessful career.” captured the 200 individual medSenior setter Rachel Bowen ley in 2:35.93 and the 100 breast- had 13 assists and she was 12 of stroke in 1:18.30. 13 serving with an ace. “We had great swims all Libero Kelly Belford was 14 of around,” Port Townsend coach 16 serving with a kill. Anji Scalf said. Courtney Winck had five Freshman Rose Ridder “had a blocks and a kill for the Red Devfantastic 50 free,” Scalf said. ils while Rebecca Thompson had Ridder won the 50 free with a three kills and Brandy Swan had district-qualifying time of 27.57 three aces and one kill. seconds. Crescent next hosts Clallam Other Redskin winners were Bay on Tuesday while Neah Bay Raven Elias in the 100 butterfly, has a nonleague match against Averi Richert in the 100 free and Port Townsend on Saturday. Madison Braden in the 100 backstroke. Port Angeles 3, Port Townsend also swept all Klahowya 0 three relays to win all 11 events. The Redskins next swim at PORT ANGELES — The Klahowya in Olympic League Roughriders remained undeaction Tuesday. feated for the year, beating the Eagles 25-14, 25-18, 25-16 in Volleyball Olympic League actionThursday. The Riders are now 8-0 overall Crescent 3, and 3-0 in league. Neah Bay 0 Kiah Jones led the Riders with JOYCE — The Loggers took 14 digs and nine kills while Lautotal control of the Olympic League after beating nemesis ren Norton went 14 for 14 serving Neah Bay 25-16, 25-10, 25-22 in with 14 digs and setter Emily North Olympic League action Drake had 28 assists. Klahowya beat Port Angeles Thursday. Crescent is 8-0 overall and 2-0 JV 2-1. The Riders next host Shelton in league and has dominated most teams it has played this in nonleague action tonight. year, including a 1A squad. “This is one of the two best Forks 3, Tenino 0 starts of my career,” Crescent FORKS — The Spartans made coach Alex Baker said. One other Crescent team quick work of the Beavers in a 25-21, 25-9, 25-23 SWL-Everstarted the season at 8-0. The 2011 version may go unde- green Division win Thursday feated in the regular season, nigh. according to Baker. Casey Williams led Forks (4-4, “I want to congratulate my 5-4) with 16 kills and two blocks, team for being off to such a great while Karlee Hansen added five start,” Baker said. The Red Devils (0-2, 1-2), kills and Sydney Christensen four meanwhile, seemed to be stuck in kills and two blocks Spartan setter Jillian Raben first gear the whole match. “My girls had way too many dished out 19 assists while also errors,” Neah Bay coach Sharon coming up with two kills. Forks next hosts winless Elma Kanichy said. “We started slow and we just on Tuesday.

Sequim 3, Kingston 1 KINGSTON — The Wolves (3-0, 8-1) held off a late charge from the Buccaneers to remain unbeaten in Olympic League play Thursday. Setter Taylor Balkan had a solid all-around night with 19-for20 serving, four aces, 23 assists and 11 digs. Hannah Hudson added 17 digs and five perfect passes, and Haleigh Harrison brought the offense with 15 kills and nine blocks, six of which came in the final game. Sequim travels to Olympia on Saturday for tournament play.

Girls Soccer Kingston 4, Sequim 1 KINGSTON — This Olympic League game was much closer than the score might indicate as it was tied 1-1 until the 50th minute Thursday. The Buccaneers led by only 1-0 at halftime. Sequim’s Nikki Nace tied the score with a goal in the 45th minute on an assist by Abi Lopez. Shae Barrett was named the Sequim defensive player of the game. The Wolves next host North Kitsap in league action Tuesday.

Tenino 4, Forks 0 FORKS — The Spartans, who lost 15-0 to league-leading Tenino the first time the teams met, stuck with the SWL-Evergreen Division power Thursday. “The girls played much better soccer [Thursday] than the first time we played Tenino,” coach Andrew Peterson said. “We had a strong game.” Forks next hosts Montesano on Tuesday in league competition.

Klahowya 2, Port Angeles 0 PORT ANGELES — The Roughriders couldn’t get it going against the Olympic League’s second-place team Thursday night. “We came out flat in the first half and Klahowya made us pay for our mistakes,” coach Scott Moseley said. The Eagles led 2-0 at halftime and outshot the Riders 18-3. “We couldn’t mount anything in the second half to pressure them,” Moseley said. It was a physical game with a lot of fouls.

Port Angeles next plays at league-leading Bremerton on Tuesday.

Bremerton 4, Port Townsend 1 PORT TOWNSEND — The Redskins (0-4-0, 3-7-0) couldn’t match the firepower of the firstplace Knights (4-0-0, 8-1-1) in Thursday’s Olympic League match. Bremerton got a hat trick from Evelin Marcial, including the first goal in the game’s ninth minute, to hand the Redskins their fourth straight league loss. Bremerton 4, Port Townsend 1 Bremerton 2 2 — 4 Port Townsend 1 0 — 1 Scoring Summary First half: 1, Bremerton, Marcial, 9th; 2, Bremerton, Belden, 11th; 1, Port Townsend, Lyons (Johnson), 26th. Second Half: 3, Bremerton, Marcial, 42nd; 4, Bremerton, Marcial, 60th.

Boys Tennis Port Angeles 5, Chim/PT 2 PORT ANGELES — The Roughriders swept singles play, including a forfeit, and split doubles for the Olympic League win Thursday. The combination Chimacum/ Port Townsend team put its strength in doubles but the Riders were able to win the No. 2 and 4 doubles to grab the win. “I thought our guys played really well [Thursday],” Port Angeles coach Brian Gundersen said. Hayden McCartney beat Zeb Stampfler 6-0, 6-0 at No. 1 singles while Marcus Konopaski defeated Michael McNeely 6-0, 6-1 at No. 2 singles. The Riders took a forfeit at No. 3. Egan Cornachione-Benny Ryweck won at No. 1 doubles for Chimacum/Port Townsend by beating Connor Reid-Sam Beasley 6-3, 6-2. Riley Downs-Wyatt Savidge took No. 3 doubles by beating Derek Schumacher-Kapono Rogers 6-2, 1-6, 6-3. Gundersen singled out No. 4 doubles players Alex Brown-Jeremy Choe as the players of the match. They beat Roland McEdwards-Danny Nelson 6-3, 6-0. “Alex and Jeremy are both freshmen and have never played together,” Gundersen said. “I was very impressed with how well they worked together.” Michael Konopaski-Kevin Herzog of Port Angeles beat Quinn Eldridge-David Glessing 6-4, 6-3 at No. 2.


Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Madrid Masters 9:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Hollywood Casino 400 Sprint Cup Series 11 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kansas Lottery 300 Nationwide Series 1 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kansas Lottery 300 Nationwide Series 1 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Open 2 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, Arizona Diamondbacks at Milwaukee Brewers, NLDS Game 5 2 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Hollywood Casino 400 Sprint Cup Series 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball WNBA, Minnesota Lynx vs. Atlanta Dream, Playoffs Final 5:30 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies, NLDS Game 5 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Boise State vs. Fresno State

Saturday 7 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kansas Lottery 300 Nationwide Series 9 a.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Oklahoma vs. Texas 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Minnesota vs. Purdue 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Louisville vs. North Carolina 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Mississippi State vs. Alabama 11 a.m. (2) CBUT Gymnastics, World Championships Rhythmic Group Finals 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Miami at Virginia Tech, or Iowa at Penn St., or Missouri at Kansas St. 12:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Air Force vs. Notre Dame 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Florida vs. LSU 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kansas Lottery 300 Nationwide Series 12:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Arizona State vs. Utah 1 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Open 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Ottawa Senators vs. Toronto Maple Leafs 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Auburn vs. Arkansas 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Georgia vs. Tennessee 4 p.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Texas A&M vs. Texas Tech 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Iowa State vs. Baylor 4:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Texas Rangers vs. New York Yankees or Detroit Tigers, ALCS 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Ohio State vs. Nebraska 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Pittsburgh Penguins vs. Calgary Flames 7 p.m. (5) KING Soccer MLS, Philadelphia Union vs. Seattle Sounders FC 7:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Washington State vs. UCLA

Lockout impact The Associated Press

CLEVELAND — Kobe Bryant may ride out the NBA lockout playing in Italy. Other people who depend on the league aren’t as fortunate. The league’s cancellation of the preseason and the likelihood that regular-season games will soon be wiped out, is causing collateral economic damage in cities around the league. The loss of games will mean the loss of jobs for waitresses, bartenders, hotel workers and others who count on pro basketball’s six-month season for employment. While players should be able to scrape by without a few paychecks as the labor discussions continue, there will be families who suffer until the dispute is resolved.


Peninsula Daily News

PDN Weekly Football Picks

This weekend’s games (Day) High School Life Christian at Port Townsend, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Port Angeles at North Mason, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Kingston at Sequim, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Montesano at Forks, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Clallam Bay at Highland Christian, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Chimacum at Vashon Island, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Quilcene at Muckleshoot, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Rainier Christian at Crescent, 1 p.m. (Sat.) College Oklahoma vs. Texas, 9 a.m. (Sat.) Florida at LSU, 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Washington State at UCLA, 7:30 p.m. (Sat.) NFL Seattle at NY Giants, 10 a.m. (Sun.) NY Jets at New England, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) Green Bay at Atlanta, 5:20 p.m. (Sun.)

Matt Schubert Sports Reporter

Mike Carman Golf Columnist

Life Christian Port Angeles Sequim Montesano Clallam Bay Chimacum Quilcene Crescent

Life Christian Port Angeles Sequim Montesano Clallam Bay Vashon Island Quilcene Crescent

Life Christian Port Angeles Sequim Montesano Highland Christian Vashon Island Quilcene Crescent

Texas LSU Washington St.

Oklahoma LSU UCLA

Oklahoma LSU UCLA

NY Giants New England Green Bay

NY Giants New England Green Bay

NY Giants New England Green Bay

Record: 51-14


Record: 52-13

Football: Former coach Continued from B1 “I think that’s how you establish a program. Leave them alone, let them coach and let them build a program.” If anyone should know, it’s Jensen. After 16 successful years in Forks, the 54-year-old coach has created a Class 1A juggernaut in his nineplus seasons at Montesano (83-25 overall.) Following back-to-back losing seasons in his first two years, Jensen’s Bulldogs have become the class of the SWL-Evergreen Division with five consecutive 10-win campaigns and five straight state trips. When Montesano (3-0 in league, 5-0 overall) visits Forks (2-1, 2-3) tonight at 7 inside Spartan Stadium, it will be going for its 36th straight league victory. That’s a fact that’s not lost on new Forks head coach Mark Feasel. “This will be a huge test for us this week,” said Feasel, whose team rebounded from an 0-3 start with backto-back league wins. “I’m looking forward to it. “I told the kids that this is a good opportunity for them. This is a good way for the rest of the state to take notice of us.”

Homecoming game It seems almost fitting that tonight’s game is also the Spartans’ homecoming, given how much Jensen once meant to the Forks program.

He guided the Spartans to five league titles, nine playoff appearances and one state semifinal trip in his first head coaching gig. After taking Forks to its third state quarterfinal in his 16th and final season, he stepped down to take a year off from football. “It was time,” Jensen said. “I sat out a year and I just didn’t feel like I was getting the commitment that we needed. “For me it was a matter of buy-in and commitment. I wasn’t seeing it a the time, so I felt it was time to step away for a year. “That was when the whole thing came open at PA.”

PA interviews Jensen actually interviewed for the Port Angeles football job on two different occasions — once when it opened up in the mid 1990s and again in 2001. Yet it was the second interview that really felt like the one that got away for Jensen. Making a pitch to stick around for a long time and build a program from the ground up, his application was denied in favor of Novick’s. “At that time it would have been a great fit for me and my family,” Jensen said. “I was looking to stay there for a long time, and that wasn’t the answer they were looking for. They were looking for somebody to use [the job] as a stepping stone.”

Of course, Novick ended up doing just that, leaving Port Angeles after three years for a higher profile job in Vancouver, Wash. He is now head football coach and athletic director at Kingston. After Novick’s resignation, the Riders went through four coaches and five of six losing seasons before eventually opting for a candidate, Tom Wahl, who made the same sort of promises as Jensen. That’s worked out pretty well for Port Angeles. “I thought it was a bit shocking myself,” Jensen said of the 2001 interview. “That kind of left me a little puzzled, but it ended up in the long run being best for us.” Indeed, Jensen has thrived at Montesano much like he did at Forks. His Bulldogs are currently ranked No. 2 in 1A going into tonight’s league game and have surrendered just one touchdown all season while outscoring opponents 240-7. At this point, Montesano has become a football factory. “We started off pretty rough our first two years, we really struggled,” said Jensen, 8-1 against Forks as Montesano’s coach. “But the administration here had belief in us and let us continue on and let us build a program the way we wanted to. “You need to have a strong administration that’s willing to back you, and I think we have that here.”

■ At stake: Sequim gets star quarterback Frank Catelli back for tonight’s homecoming contest against the Buccaneers. The senior missed last week’s game because of a controversial suspension, but the fourth-ranked Wolves still rolled to a 48-20 win over North Mason. Sequim is going for its 24th straight league win.

■ Time: Tonight at 7. ■ Last meeting: Life Christian 46-0 win in Tacoma, Oct. 9, 2010. ■ Records: Port Townsend 0-3 in league, 0-5 overall; Life Christian 2-1, 3-2. ■ At stake: The Redskins continue their quest to snap a 15-game losing streak with the Eagles coming to town tonight. Clallam Bay at Life Christian began the Highland Christian season with high expectations and bounced back from ■ Time: Tonight at 7. a 1-2 start with two straight ■ Last meeting: Clallam wins over Cedar Park Chris- Bay 50-42 win in Clallam tian and Chimacum. Bay, Oct. 8, 2010. ■ Records: Highland Christian 1-3, 1-4; Clallam Port Angeles Bay 1-2, 1-3. at North Mason ■ At stake: The Bruins ■ Time: Tonight at 7. travel to Arlington tonight to ■ Last meeting: Port take on Highland Christian Angeles 35-15 win in Port in a Northwest Football Angeles, Oct. 8, 2010. League game. ■ Records: North Mason Clallam Bay has had two 0-3, 0-5; Port Angeles 3-0, weeks to prepare for the 5-0. Knights, who are technically ■ At stake: The last time 1-4 on the season but have the Roughriders went to Bel- yet to win a game on the fair, they came home 26-12 field (their lone win was a losers (in 2009.) forfeit.) Now, Port Angeles is lookA win tonight would put ing to maintain its grip on the Bruins in decent shape first place in the Olympic for a late-season run at the League against the lone win- playoffs, with games against less team. Tulalip (2-2), Muckleshoot While the Rider offense (0-4) and Quilcene (2-2) folstruggled some in its last lowing. outing — a 20-7 win — the defense held its opponent to Chimacum two touchdowns or less for at Vashon Island the fourth time this season. ■ Time: Tonight at 7. ■ Last meeting: ChimaKingston cum 32-24 win in Port at Sequim Townsend, Oct. 8, 2010. ■ Time: Tonight at 7. ■ Records: Vashon Island ■ Last meeting: Sequim 1-2, 1-4; Chimacum 0-3, 0-5. ■ At stake: The strug56-28 win in Kingston, Oct. gling Cowboys will jump on 7, 2010. ■ Records: Sequim 3-0, the ferry to Vashon Island tonight for a 1A Nisqually 5-0; Kingston 2-1, 3-2.

League matchup. Chimacum has yet to score more than one touchdown in a game this season and is coming off three straight lopsided losses. The Cowboys may get a chance to light up the scoreboard some tonight, given how forgiving the Pirates’ defense has been this fall. Vashon has surrendered an average of 45.8 points per game.

Quilcene at Muckleshoot ■ Time: Tonight at 7. ■ Last meeting: Quilcene 36-32 win in Quilcene, Oct. 9, 2010. ■ Records: Muckleshoot 0-4, 0-4; Quilcene 1-2, 2-2. ■ At stake: The Rangers are looking to bounce back from a 48-18 loss to Lopez Island last weekend. After starting the season with two straight wins, Quilcene has surrendered 100 points in a pair of losses to Evergreen Lutheran and Lopez.

Rainier Christian at Crescent ■ Time: Saturday at 1 p.m. ■ Last meeting: Unknown. ■ Records: Crescent 2-2, 3-2; Rainier Christian 0-4, 0-4. ■ At stake: The Loggers have the perfect homecoming patsy coming to town this Saturday in Rainier Christian. The Mustangs have lost 14 straight eight-man football games dating back to the 2010 campaign. Meanwhile, Crescent is looking to build on last week’s 55-28 drubbing of Highland Christian.

Playoffs: Tigers win Continued from B1 St. Louis, Detroit won an allor-nothing postseason game When Valverde struck for the first time since beatout Alex Rodriguez to end it, ing the Cardinals in Game 7 the Tigers’ closer crouched of the 1968 World Series. With the Tigers vying for and pumped both arms as his teammates ran out to their first World Series title since 1984, ace Justin Vercelebrate. “The Yankees are so good lander will start the ALCS that I would be lying if I said opener at Texas on Saturday it didn’t give me a little extra night against the Rangers’ satisfaction to be able to do it C.J. Wilson. here in the fifth game,” This will be Detroit’s first Tigers manager Jim Ley- trip to the ALCS since 2006. land said. Before a new Yankee Sta“This will be a game I’ll dium record crowd of 50,960, remember for the rest of my New York had its chances, life.” but the Yankees went 2 for 9 While the Yankees were with runners in scoring posieliminated in the postseason tion and 0 for 4 with the with a one-run loss at home bases loaded, and they for the first time since the stranded 10 runners. 1926 World Series against While the Yankees led the


AL with 97 wins during the regular season, the early exit in the first round and second straight season without a World Series title will set off a restless offseason search for more starting pitching and offense. Rodriguez was 0 for 4 with three strikeouts and hit .118 in the series (2 for 18) and Teixeira batted .167 (3 for 18). Robinson Cano, whose fifth-inning solo homer started the comeback attempt, was the Yankees’ primary offense with nine RBIs. Kelly and Young homered on the sixth and seventh pitches from Ivan Nova, the Game 1 winner.

Fish Counts

Continued from B1 There’s also reason to believe that the Quilcene River coho run is petering out. No word on whether that has to do with the reported prevalence of poop in the area.

Strait salmon The anything-goes salmon fishery in Area 6 (eastern Strait) got off to a predictably hot start last weekend. With coho and chinook retention of any kind allowed in the area, anglers cleaned up on the former and hooked a couple of the latter as well. “It definitely has something to do with the rain we’ve been getting,” Aunspach said. “It’s that time of year. The fish have to come in [to the Strait] and got to get to the rivers.” As has been the case in recent weeks, the Port Angeles Buoy has been one of the more popular fishing holes for those targeting silvers. That has to do with where the fish are headed, Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. “A lot of fish are heading up north to Fraser River and Skagit, so they seem to hang further out,” he said. “I’m hearing all kind of reports about PA, hot and cold. Some guys are doing really well, and other guys aren’t doing well at all.” A couple of spots that should be productive right now are the beaches near Port Townsend. More than a few late coho ought to be passing by Point Wilson and Marrow-


Week 6 Football Capsules Life Christian at Port Townsend

Brad LaBrie Sports Editor

Friday, October 7, 2011

Lissy Andros

Winners from last weekend’s Last Chance Salmon Derby at LaPush hold up their fish. They are, from left, Willard Quinn of Bainbridge Island (32.4-pound king), Tom Torgeson of Fox Island (31.9-pound king), Brian Short of Kingston (28.3-pound king), Steve Brower of Forks (12.9-pound coho),Don Sandstrom of Spokane (12.4-pound coho), Wilson Easton of Port Angeles (16.1-pound coho) and Gary Keenan of Tracyton (15.2-pound bottomfish). start Oct. 15-19 and then reopens Oct. 22. Grouse season is already Hunting underway, but so far that’s been a snoozer. Muzzleloaders had them“I know several guys selves a decent week going that have pretty much quit after elk out west. already,” said Gooding, an Animals were herding avid grouse hunter. up, and the conditions “You get out there and allowed a few hunters to you have good days and bad take their pick during the days, but when they are all seven-day hunt. bad days you figure out . . . “I heard a lot of the elk hey, you know what, it ain’t were in big, big groups, real good, and it ain’t going where they had multiple to get better. branch bulls in one herd,” “There’s not a lot of birds Aunspach said. this year.” “When it’s in breading season, the elk seem to Also . . . really all kind of come close ■ “Mushroom Mania: A together, for what reason Fungus Festivus” is at risk I’m not sure. of death by disinterest with “Earlier in the rut you’ll just two submissions after see smaller groups, but as the rut starts to wind down, one week. The annual mushroom which it is, then they start photo contest asks mycoto come together.” philes to send in shots of the Today is the last day of the early muzzleloader sea- largest and prettiest pieces of fungi they can find, as son for elk. well as one resembling a Next up will be the always-popular modern fire- notable figure. All submissions must be arm season for deer Oct. 15-31. emailed by Nov. 7 to matt. General hunting seasons schubert@peninsuladailyfor ducks, coots and snipe stone Island beaches during the next few weeks.

Full contest rules can be found here: http://tinyurl. com/6dd39xr. ■ The East Jefferson Chapter of Puget Sound Anglers will hold its monthly meeting Tuesday in the Marina Room at Hudson Point Marina in Port Townsend. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. with refreshments served. ■ Admiralty Audubon will visit Kah Tai Lagoon and Chinese Gardens for its first birding trip of the fall Saturday at 8 a.m. Birders can expect a smattering of ducks, some shorebirds and perhaps a Virginia Rail or two. To pre-register for the trip, email David Gluckman at ■ Dungeness River Audubon Center will hold a free presentation for beginning birders and newcomers to the area next Saturday, Oct. 15, from 9:30 a.m. to noon at Carrie Blake Park. The presentation will help familiarize participants with birds and birding techniques.

Saltwater Fishing (Sept. 26-Oct. 2) Ediz Hook Tuesday, Sept. 27 — 1 boat (3 anglers): No fish reported; Wednesday, Sept. 28 — 17 boats (33 anglers): 3 coho; Thursday, Sept. 29 — 16 boats (29 anglers): 9 coho; Saturday, Oct. 1 — 47 boats (98 anglers): 5 chinook, 131 coho, 2 pink; Sunday, Oct. 2 — 47 boats (97 anglers): 1 chinook, 88 coho; Port Angeles West Ramp Tuesday, Sept. 27 — 5 boats (10 anglers): 7 coho; Friday, Sept. 30 — 1 boat (2 anglers): No fish reported; Sunday, Oct. 2 — 28 boats (63 anglers): 89 coho; Olson’s Resort Monday, Sept. 26 — 35 boats (171 anglers): 150 coho, 2 pink; Wednesday, Sept. 28 — 75 boats (183 anglers): 155 coho, 8 rockfish, 10 greenling; Thursday, Sept. 29 — 80 boats (192 anglers): 138 coho, 1 pink, 1 rockfish; Friday, Sept. 30 — 53 boats (118 anglers): 120 coho, 2 rockfish, 4 greenling; Olson’s Resort East Docks Friday, Sept. 30 — 25 boats (64 anglers): 99 coho, 4 rockfish, 41 greenling; Van Riper’s Resort Monday, Sept. 26 — 42 boats (100 anglers): 104 coho; Thursday, Sept. 29 — 51 boats (114 anglers): 96 coho; Curley’s/Straitside Resort Wednesday, Sept. 28 — 27 boats (78 anglers): 55 coho; Marrowstone Island Beach Tuesday, Sept. 27 — 5 anglers: 3 coho; Sunday, Oct. 2 — 12 anglers: 7 coho; Point Wilson Beach Monday, Sept. 26 — 2 anglers: No fish reported; Saturday, Oct. 1 — 7 anglers: 5 coho, 1 pink; Quilcene Bay Ramp Friday, Sept. 30 — 1 boat (2 anglers): No fish reported; Reports are provided by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports are taken randomly and do not reflect all fish caught.

To pre-register, contact Dave Jackson at 360-6831355 or ■ Washington Trails Association extended the deadline for its annual Northwest Exposure Photo Contest to Monday, Oct. 17. The outdoor photo contest includes five categories: wild landscapes, flora and fauna, hikers in action, families on trail and offbeat outdoors. For more information, visit yj29nxg.

Send photos, stories Want your event listed

in the outdoors column? Have a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique, why not share it with our readers? Send it to me, Matt Schubert, Sports Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; phone, 360-417-3526; fax, 360-4173521; email matt.schubert

__________ Matt Schubert is the outdoors columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column appears on Thursdays and Fridays.


Friday, October 7, 2011

Fun ’n’ Advice

Peninsula Daily News

Pot-smoking son a worry for nanny


DEAR ABBY: I have worked as a DEAR ABBY nanny for many years for a divorced professional woman. She has a son part. You became and a daughter. The son, now 15, is Abigail “his” when he smoking pot. I told his mom, but she’s ignoring Van Buren adopted you. What he was the problem. She said: “He’s just focused on at the experimenting. I want him to get it wedding was the out of his system before he enters question of biologi­ college.” cal relatedness, I love this child, and I feel help­ and I’m sure he less. He knows better. didn’t mean to The boy used to be very honest, slight you. but that’s no longer the case. Because this How can I help him when his has troubled you mother isn’t making an effort? enough to write to Nanny Who Cares in Texas me, discuss it with your father and tell him how it made you feel and give him a chance to explain. Dear Nanny: Your employer seems to be clueless. What makes Dear Abby: We have two sons, her think her son will get into coll­ both married with children. Unfortu­ ege if he’s spending his high school nately, their wives don’t get along, years stoned on weed? which has resulted in strained fam­ And for that matter, when he grows bored with grass, what makes ily gatherings. There is now a tendency not to her think he won’t go on to “experi­ invite the “other” couple to family ment” with stronger illegal sub­ stances? Hiding her head in the sand events. Our sons always got along with each other, but this has also is not the answer. strained their relationship. Where is the boy’s father? If the Any suggestions? Should we, as mother isn’t up to the task of keep­ parents, get involved and talk to ing her son on the straight and both couples at the same time? narr­ow, the father should be It is heartbreaking to see our sons informed about what’s going on. and our grandchildren miss out on together time. Dear Abby: My mother and Sad in Syracuse “Simon,” the man I consider my father, married when I was a toddler. Dear Sad: Talk to your sons sep­ Simon adopted me when I was in arately — and then with their wives. grade school. Most people believe he’s my natu­ Whatever has caused the tension between your daughters-in-law may ral father, including my siblings. (I take mediation to fix. have no contact with or memory of You are right to be concerned my biological father.) because if the cousins don’t grow up Last month at my brother’s wed­ knowing each other, the breach in ding, a guest commented to Dad the branches of your family will be about how much we look alike. Simon responded with, “Well, that permanent. would be tough.” The guest replied, To My Jewish Readers: Tonight “Oh, she isn’t yours?” and he said no. at sundown, Yom Kippur, the holiest I was extremely hurt by his response. This has left me wondering day of the Jewish calendar, begins. It’s a day of fasting, reflection, if he feels differently about me than prayer and repentance. my sisters and brothers. To all of you, may your fast be an Nothing has been said since, and easy one. I feel I should let it go. Should I say something to my dad or just chalk it _____________ up to a stressful day for all of us? Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, Feeling Excluded also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was in Ohio founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Let-

For Better or For Worse


Frank & Ernest


Dear Feeling Excluded: Chalk it up to thoughtlessness on Simon’s


The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last

ing in disguise. 5 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take on a challenge. Compete against yourself and strive to be your best. It’s your enthusiasm and will to succeed that will attract favorable attention as well as interest in you and what you have to offer, both personally and professionally. 4 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Money will come to you from an unusual source. Creative investments will pay off. Open communication with someone who can contribute to your plans will result in a worthwhile partnership. Good fortune will result from networking, travel and being receptive to ideas and suggestions. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Ask for favors. A partnership can turn into a business venture that has the potential to grow and raise your income. You will gain respect and experience if you attend a function that has a connection to your current goals. 2 stars

Rose is Rose

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You can make professional gains if you share and present your ideas in a unique way. Let your imagination run wild and you will also attract personal interest that can lead to a partnership that is engaging, entertaining and profitable. 5 stars


CANCER (June 21-July 22): Plan to have fun and enjoy the moment, but don’t take anything or anyone too seriously. Rely on your ability to get what you want. Whatever is offered will come with a price tag. Don’t let an unexpected change disappoint you. It’s a bless-

Dennis the Menace

ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto


a sturdy base in both your personal and professional life. 2 stars SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You can run the show if you want. Step into the limelight and do your best to help a cause or someone in need and you will make a lasting impression. Your Good Samaritan attitude will bring rewards that are far beyond your expectations. 4 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You need to get out more. Mingle with people who share your interests. Interesting developments will occur if you attend a conference or tradeshow, or if you share your ideas. A financial change looks promising. Put a little muscle into your plans. 3 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): There is no room for error. Choose your battles wisely and your friends carefully. Stick close to home and protect what you’ve worked to acquire. Don’t let a late change throw you off your game. Stick to your original plan and you’ll succeed. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Socialize and don’t be afraid to step into the spotlight. You will attract some very interesting people who can fill a void in your life. It’s time to spruce up your look, your life and your future. Don’t be shy. Embrace opportunity, love and romance. 5 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): There is nothing you cannot accomplish if you are determined to finish what you start. You can excel financially, legally and emotionally if you are honest and straightforward. Don’t give in to emotional blackmail. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Someone you love may withhold information. Don’t pry or you may ruin a surprise. Focus more on your relationships and you will discover that you have built

The Family Circus

Now you can shop at!

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Dig deep and you will discover what you need to know. Someone you have worked with will play a strategic part in getting a project you want to pursue off the ground. 3 stars

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 7-8, 2011

Our Peninsula




No crabby patties here Festival celebrates delectable Dungeness crustaceans Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Weekend

PORT ANGELES — The 10th annual Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival will kick off today with a community crab feed dinner. A smorgasbord of dishes, wine and beer will be offered to celebrate the beginning of the North Olympic Peninsula’s nod to everything seafood-related from the region where the Dungeness crab gets its name. Sponsored by the Peninsula Daily News, the Comm­unity Crab Feed will be held from 4 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at City Pier. Admission to the food, beverages, music stage and more is $27, though a discount coupon appears today on Page 10 of Peninsula Spotlight magazine, included with this edition. Live music will be performed on Jim’s Pharmacy Stage. The festival will continue from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday with vendors, cooking demonstrations, children’s activities, music and, yes, more food at City Pier, The Gateway pavilion and the Red Lion Hotel. “We’re ready for a big crowd,” said Scott Nagel, crab fest producing director.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Brian Crocker of Port Angeles, left, and Mike Pinell of Sequim position a giant crab on the clock tower at The Gateway transit center in downtown Port Angeles on Wednesday in preparation for this weekend’s Port Angeles Crab Festival. The annual celebration of crustaceans begins Friday with a community crab feed and continues on Saturday and Sunday with events at Port Angeles City Pier and the Port Angeles CrabHouse Turn to Crab/C3 Restaurant.

Scavenger hunt to cover 26 miles Peninsula Daily News

CHIMACUM— An old-time scavenger hunt that provides participants with a list of items, suggestions on where to find them and prizes at the end will take place this weekend. “This is free and family friendly,” said event organizer Wendie Dyson. “We hope this will be an annual event and will help

us develop a meeting place for the Chimacum community.” The event is supported by a $10,000 grant from the Women Who Care Circle, and the prizes are donated by local merchants. It involves a 26-mile course with stops at 16 businesses. The object of the hunt is for participants to see the community with new eyes and discover things about which they may not be aware.

Tricky questions Each team will tackle tricky, humorous questions in a hunt to find objects and facts at farms, businesses and organizations throughout the greater Tri-Area.


articipants can pick up the scavenger hunt list and map at the Corner Garden located at state Highway 16 and Center Road next to the Chimacum Corner Farmstand.

For instance, hunters may be asked to shake hands with the goddess of Finnriver’s apple orchard, take a picture of someone dancing on the Grange dance floor or find the hidden rubbing of Paradise Theatre’s old tombstone. No knowledge of any hunt location is required; you just need a sharp mind and a sense of adventure. A smartphone will come in handy, too, if you have one. A

camera is also an essential tool, as photographic evidence will be required to show proof of some tasks. Furthermore, the most creative execution of a photographic clue could win a prize. After following the course, participants will return to the Corner Garden with the completed list and items and enter to win more prizes. Turn



Poet begins tour with reading at PA library By Diane Urbani

de la

Peninsula Daily News

Diane Urbani

de la

While Dungeness crab may be king this weekend, there are plenty of other entertaining events across the North Olympic Peninsula. Arts and entertainment events appear in Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, appearing in this edition. Other weekend events are in the “Things to Do” calendar, available online at www. Here are some of this weekend’s other highlights:

Find Mr. Claws and win

Nagel said about 15,000 people are expected to attend. As much as 10,000 pounds of crab will be consumed. Admission to the festival is free, and the big-top tent provides covered seating. Graham Kerr, one of television’s first celebrity chefs who is known as the “Galloping Gourmet,” will host a cooking demonstration at 11 a.m. Saturday at The Gateway. More than 60 craft and merchant booths will set up on City Pier, along with children’s activities and food vendors. Environmental and marine exhibits are planned in the education area.

By Charlie Bermant

Peninsula Daily News

Port Angeles

15,000 expected

Seekers may learn anew about Jefferson

Other area events

Paz/Peninsula Daily News

Poet Tess Gallagher will give a free reading from her new book, Midnight Lantern, tonight in the Raymond Carver Room at the Port Angeles Library.


PORT ANGELES — Tess Gallagher doesn’t shrink from questions pointed and personal. What good is poetry, a reporter asked, in the midst of our troubles? Gallagher’s answer is right here, in the title of her new book. Midnight Lantern, a coll­ection of 40 years of work plus 20 new poems, bears a painting of moonlight on its cover. The image is by Josie Gray, Gallagher’s Irish companion, while the poetry inside springs from her Port Angelesborn heart. Tonight, before setting off on a national tour, Gall­agher will give a reading in her hometown in the space named after her late husband: the Raymond Carver Room at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. Admission is free to the 7 p.m. event presented by Port Book and News. Hardcover copies of Midnight Lantern will be available for $28. “When we come into our midnights, we need our resources,” spiritual and

otherwise, Gallagher said in an interview at her blufftop home just east of town. Those resources, to her mind, include poems, poems that help one remember and understand. “Poetry for me is spiritual strength,” Gallagher said. “It is there to help you strengthen your spiritual muscles.”

Eyesight aid Writing also sharpens eyesight, she has found. One of Midnight Lantern’s new poems, “Small and Indestructible,” is an homage to a tiny, elderly woman she happened to notice one day. Gallagher sees the woman’s arthritis — and grace. “Such beauty, such courage and poise, in the middle of my day. I thought, ‘How magnificent.’” Writing is a way to stand back and see your own life more clearly, Gallagher added. In that way, it’s like travel. Gallagher lives several months of each year in Ireland, where she views her American self from a different angle. Turn



PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Downtown Association is giving the public a chance to go “crabbing” throughout downtown during the Great Downtown Crab Hunt on Saturday and Sunday. Twenty-seven businesses will have a crab, “Mr. Claws,” hidden somewhere in the business for customers to find. Once participants find Mr. Claws, they can get their Catch Record card punched at the business and be eligible for prizes. The event coincides with the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival. Punch cards, contest rules and prize lists will be available at participating businesses and at the Port Angeles Downtown Association booth at the crab fest on City Pier on Saturday. Participating businesses are Anime Kat, 110 W. First St.; Bay Variety, 135 W. First St.; Captain T’s, 124 W. Railroad Ave.; Cottage Queen, 119 W. First St.; Fiddleheads, 126 W. First St.; Golden Crafts, 112 S. Lincoln St.; Heidi’s Hair Studio, 211 W. First St.; Blowhard Glass, 110 E. Railroad Ave.; Landings Art Gallery, 115 E. Railroad Ave.; Mark’d Body Art, 118 W. First St.; Maurice’s, 104 W. First St.; Northwest Fudge & Confections, 108 W. First St.; Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St.; Olympic Stationers, 122 E. Front St.; Pacific Rim Hobby, 138 W. Railroad Ave.; Port Book & News, 104 E. First St.; Rick’s Place, 104 W. Front St.; Rissa’s Consignment 316 W. First St. Also participating are Sound Bikes & Kayaks, 120 E. Front St.; Smugglers Landing, 115 E. Railroad Ave.; Sterling Impressions Photographic, 103 W. First St.; Teenie Queenie, 117 W. First St.; Tiger Lily Clothing, 123 E. First St.; Trading Post Antiques, 114 W. First St.; Twisted Mischief, 108 E. First St.; Unique Treasures Mall, 105 W. First St.; and Wine on the Waterfront, 115 E. Railroad Ave.

Genealogical event PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Genealogical Society will present “Researching Your Ancestor Vets From the American Revolution Through World War II” with Rod Fleck. The event will be held at the Port Angeles Library, from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. Fleck is Forks city attorney/ planner, but his hobby has been family history for nearly two decades. His current focus is researching one’s military ancestors. Fleck has personally completed three lineage proofs for the National Society of Children of the American Revolution and is a member of the board of advisers for the Pilgrim Hopkins Heritage Society. He is also the webmaster for the 74th Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry, a German regiment that served in the Union Army, and webmaster for the 12th Massachusetts, a regiment of men from what is now Maine that served in the American Revolution. For more information on the Clallam County Genealogical Society, phone 360-417-5000 or visit Turn





Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

‘Summer Triangle’ looms in October sky So, not only will there be no measurable effects on the Earth, but you probably won’t even be able to see whatever’s left of Elenin. The doomsday crowd will have to find something new to get in a lather about. For a bucketful of crazy, Google “Comet Elenin and Nibiru.” For actual facts, visit w w w. n a s a . g o v / t o p i c s / s o l a rs y s t e m / f e a t u r e s / comet_elenin.html.

Peninsula Daily News news services

Finally . . . fall. While the constellations of autumn hang low in the east after sunset, ready to take center stage, some of the stars of summer still shine high in the sky. One of the most prominent features of the early fall sky is the slightly misnamed Summer Triangle, an asterism (not constellation) formed by the stars Vega, Altair and Deneb. Each is the brightest star in its constellation: Lyra, Aquila and Cygnus, respectively. It’s easy to find the Summ­er Triangle. Go outside an hour after sunset and look nearly overhead. Vega is the bright star you’ll see. The almost equally bright star about 35 degrees to the south-southeast is Altair, and the bright (not quite as bright as Vega and Altair) star about 20 degrees northeast of Vega is Deneb. Astronomers say Deneb is about 1,700 light-years away. Vega, by contrast, is only 25 light-years distant, and Altair is a mere 17 lightyears away, practically our next-door neighbor. If you’re observing away from the glare of light pollution, you’ll see the ghostly band of the Milky Way, our galaxy, running through the middle of the Summer Triangle. There are several interesting constellations in the area. Look for Delphinus (the

Meteor shower

This illustration shows the alignment of the stars in the “Summer Triangle.”

Starwatch Dolphin) a little northeast of Altair and just outside the Triangle. It’s a lovely sight with binoculars. The minor constellations of Sagitta (the Arrow) and Vulpecula (the Fox) are within the Triangle, as is the curious little asterism known formally as Brocchi’s Cluster or Collinder 399. This delicate little star pattern, easily visible with binoculars, looks like an old-fashioned coat hanger. It’s great fun to explore this part of the sky with binoculars or a telescope and let your imagination roam through the heavens.

‘Doomsday comet’ Maybe you’ve heard the hype: Comet Elenin is streaking toward Earth, where it will cause earthquakes, floods, three days of darkness and maybe even a plague of locusts. Seems that whenever a comet or asteroid comes anywhere near Earth, the Tin-Foil Hat Club gets its collective knickers in a wad. OMG!!! NASA’s keeping The Truth from us! The end is near! We’re all going to die, Die, DIE!!! As usual, it’s about 99 percent hooey, and 1 percent reality. Comet Elenin was dis-

covered in December when it was about 400 million miles from Earth. Since then, it has been rapidly approaching the inner solar system. However, a close encounter with a solar flare in late August seems to have broken the comet apart Its rapidly fading remnants swung around the sun Sept. 10. Whatever survives will reach its closest approach to Earth on Oct. 16, passing just 22 million miles from us. For those keeping score, that’s about 90 times the distance to the moon. Even before it started breaking up, Elenin was fairly small — a couple of miles across.

The modest Orionid meteor shower takes place over several nights and will probably peak between 2 a.m. and dawn Oct. 22, when observers under a clear, dark sky might see about 20 meteors an hour. Although the peak won’t occur until the pre-dawn hours Oct. 22, you may spot a few meteors late in the evening Oct. 21. It never hurts to look. Because it doesn’t require specialized knowledge or fancy equipment, meteor watching is a good activity for families and friends. Bundle up, spread out a blanket or relax in a reclining lawn chair — and look up. Add a thermos of hot chocolate and some snacks, and you’ve got a party. The Orionids appear to radiate out of the constellation Orion (the Hunter), which hangs high in the south-southeast before sunrise. Although you may see a few more meteors if you face generally southeast, Orionid meteors may appear in any part of the sky.

To tell if a meteor is an Orionid, trace its path backward to see if that leads you to Orion. If so, the meteor was almost certainly a member of the Orionids. Annual meteor showers occur when the Earth passes through a ring of debris that a comet has cast off as it orbits the sun. The Orionids come from Halley’s Comet, which last appeared in 1986 and will return in 2061.

Planets in the sky After spending the first part of the year as our Morning Star, Venus has swung around the sun and will shortly reappear as the Evening Star. By the end of the month, you’ll be able to see Venus — a bright, pearly “star” shining low in the west after sunset. Look for Jupiter to the right of a just-past-full moon the evening of Oct. 13.

Spaceflight anniversary On Oct. 15, 2003, China became the third nation to launch a human into space. Its Shenzhou 5 spacecraft lifted off from the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center in Inner Mongolia. Astronaut Yang Liwei orbited Earth 14 times during his 21-hour flight. China has made two other manned flights, one in 2005, the other in 2008. It is expected to launch another manned flight, or perhaps two, in 2012.


Starwatch appears in the Peninsula Daily News the first Friday of every month.

Events: Footprinters Sunday brunch scheduled Continued from C1 beads, tools, gemstones, foss­ils, rocks, minerals and games, and the Garden BisSequim tro will provide food and beverages Saturday and Rock & Gem Show Sunday. For more information, SEQUIM — The Clallam County Gem & Mineral visit Association will hold a rock or phone Terry Stockman at and gem show at the 360-457-4764 or Foster Sequim Boys & Girls Club, Thompson at 360-681-7981. 400 W. Fir St., today Sunday brunch set through Sunday. The show will be open SEQUIM — A Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today Brunch fundraiser for and Saturday and from International Footprint 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Association Olympic PeninThe event is free and sula Chapter 74 will be held open to the public. Sunday. It will include gem dealThe brunch will be held ers, demonstrations, a silent at the Sequim Elks Lodge, auction, raffle prizes, gifts, 143 Port Williams Road, jewelry-making supplies, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.


Blanket. Gray and black wolf, at UPROAR. Desperate to get back.

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will offer a free class Friday to train volunteers interested in helping others during a disaster. The class will be held at the Red Cross office, 151 Ruth’s Place, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. “Overview of Disaster Response” will describe the policies and values of the Red Cross and outline its Harvest fest sale strategies to provide relief SEQUIM — The Sequim to disaster victims. To register, phone 360Prairie Garden Club will 457-7933. hold its annual Fall Harvest Festival Sale in the Pioneer Park clubhouse, Networking talk 387 E. Washington St., from SEQUIM — Kirk 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Thomas of Northwest PerThe sale features pro- formance Software Inc. will duce from member’s gar- discuss NetScanTools and dens, plants and bulbs for other networking toolkits at fall, house plants, gift items, a meeting of the Sequim PC garden books and cook- Users Group on Saturday. books. The meeting will be held Members will also pro- in the Sequim High School vide baked goods, and tick- computer lab, Room E-3, ets will be sold for numer- 601 N. Sequim Ave., at ous raffle items. 10 a.m. Proceeds of the sale will Thomas will discuss how benefit the ongoing mainte- he unintentionally started nance and improvement for a small business during his the park and clubhouse, review of the history and which is available year- evolution of the round to rent for special NetScanTools networking events. toolkits. For more information, He will talk about how phone 360-477-0636. the tools are used to solve networking problems. Disaster training A suggested donation of CARLSBORG — The $5 is requested from visitors. For more information, Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the American Red Cross visit or

The menu includes allyou-can-eat scrambled eggs, O’Brien potatoes, bacon, sausage, biscuits and gravy, mixed fruit, orange juice, champagne, coffee and made-to-order waffles. Cost is $9. Proceeds will go toward the chapter’s student scholarship fund.

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SEQUIM — An all-year class reunion tailgate party will be held at Helen Haller Elementary School playground next door to the Sequim High School football stadium before today’s homecoming game against Kingston. The party will begin at 5 p.m. with the game kicking off at 7 p.m. Organizers plan to grill hamburgers and hot dogs; attendees should bring side dishes or salads. To help set up, arrive at 4 p.m. Donations will be collected for the up-front costs; any surplus will go to Port Townsend/ Sequim High School clubs. Jefferson County Classes present will be recognized during halftime, Author tells ghost story and party attendees will be PORT TOWNSEND — offered discount student Novelist Rachel Ballard will prices to the game. be featured at the Jefferson County Historical Society’s Ticket deadline today First Friday Lecture this SEQUIM — The ticket week. deadline is today for SaturThe talk will begin at day’s “The Big Broadcast,” a 7 p.m. in the historic Port dinner and dance fund- Townsend City Council raiser for KSQM, Sequim’s chambers, 250 Madison St. community radio station at Admission is by donation, 91.5 FM. which supports historical The event, which will society programs. include entertainment, Ballard is the author of A silent and live auctions, and Long Forgotten Truth, the cars from the 1940s, will be story of 18-year-old Gail at SunLand Golf & Country Cavanaugh, who unearths a Club, 109 Hilltop Road in long-held family secret. Sequim. She describes her novel Reservations are avail- as “a coming-of-age ghost able for $90 per person. story.” Organizers said half of the purchase price is tax- Donate life jackets deductible. PORT TOWNSEND — To purchase tickets, phone KSQM at 360-681- Coast Guard Auxiliary Flo0000 between 9 a.m. and tilla 47 will collect new or 5 p.m. or visit www. gently used life jackets at the Point Wilson LightThe radio station will house at Fort Worden State use proceeds from the event Park from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. to construct a new radio each Saturday through tower to improve the sta- October. The collection is part of the auxiliary’s “Lend a Life Jacket” program. They collect the life jackets and distribute them for public use at the Port Townsend Boat Haven. Auxiliary members will give tours of the lighthouse in exchange for the life jackets at the collection events.

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Reunion tailgate

tion’s signal and broadcast over a larger area. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Saturday for appetizers from Mystery Bay Seafood, a silent auction, a raffle and a no-host bar. Dinner will begin at 5:15 p.m. with wine served and Jeremiah’s BBQ providing prime rib, salmon or a vegetarian entree, with rolls provided by The Garden Bistro and Bakery. Dessert from Lippert’s will round out the meal. The silent auction closes and “The Big Broadcast Show” starts at 6:15 p.m., followed by presentations, a live auction and dancing.

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PORT HADLOCK — Chimacum sculpture artist Tom Jay will discuss the making of “Witness,” the lost wax bronze sculpture located outside the Jefferson County Library. Turn




Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 7, 2011


Hickory Shirt Days fetes loves Peninsula Forks’ logging, history

Poet: Author Continued from C1

“Every time I come to the blank page, I have to start over . . . to be a poet, By Arwyn Rice She loves life here. “I am most grateful for you have to like to start Peninsula Daily News being born in Port Angeles,” over.” FORKS — Town history she said. “Just the beauty is will be on display today and Times of enjoyment so nourishing.” Saturday, both in pictures Gallagher was born 68 Gallagher is a woman and on the bodies of many years ago to Leslie and Georgia Morris Bond, two who is finding sweetness in townsfolk. Hickory Shirt/Heritage who came west to work in her days. She enjoys time the woods. She was the with friends, making apple- Days celebrates Forks’ logeldest of five and grew up sauce, having coffee, walk- ging history with townsfolk ing her dogs. wearing the gray-and-white fishing with her brothers. And she relishes the striped shirt synonymous And recently, she and her brother Tom Bond went challenge of poetry — and with the timber industry. of keeping her voice fresh. The celebration began in out to Sekiu to fish. “The more you write, the 1981, when the Thriftway She made “a journey back . . . it’s very satisfying, harder it is,” she said. But store decided to honor the to touch that early part of “you need to break out” loggers and the logging again and again. industry of the area, said your life.” “Developing one’s Christi Baron, organizer of In Midnight Lantern, Gallagher holds up her vision,” Gallagher said, “is a the 2011 event. light to look back and for- lifelong enterprise.” ________ ward, stretching her musWhy hickory shirts cles through poems short Features Editor Diane Urbani The shirts were selected and long. de la Paz can be reached at 360Writing has not become 417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ because they were tied with logging as the only apparel easier, she said. that could stand up to the rough, wet work loggers did, Baron said. “They’re tough like hickory,” said Baron, who also writes a twice-monthly column on Forks activities and

Hunt: List, map

available online Continued from C1

All prize entries must be received at the Corner Garden by 4 p.m., at which time the “treasure chest” will be pried and the loot divvied up. Victorious hunters who return to the Corner Farmstand & Garden at 4 p.m. with their loot will be awarded with tasty drink and spice shortbread bars made by Anca’s Pastry by Design, courtesy of the Friends of Jefferson County Library.


he celebration began in 1981, when the Thriftway store decided to honor the loggers and the logging industry if the area, said Christi Baron, organizer of the 2011 event. heritage for the PDN. For those who don’t yet have one, hickory shirts are on sale at Forks Outfitters at 950 S. Forks Ave. or Jerry’s Rentals, Sales and Service at 1051 S. Forks Ave.

lasts five days. Hickory Shirt/Heritage Days began Wednesday and continues through Saturday. The Kellogg historic photo display will be at the Forks Library, 171 S. Forks Ave., through Saturday, and Other industries the Far West Art League At some point, residents Sale will be held at the wanted to remember other Bank of America building parts of the industries at 481 S. Forks Ave. Forks was built on, such as farming and ranching, so Harvest dinner the Heritage Days portion of the celebration was Today is “Wear Your added, Baron recalled. Hickory Shirt Day.” As the Forks economy Harvest Dinner begins moves away from logging, it at 4:30 p.m. at the Congrehas become a way for the gational Church, 280 S. community to remember its Spartan Ave. roots, she said. This year, Hickory Shirt/ The celebration began as Heritage Days occurs at the a two-day event, but it now same time as tonight’s

Forks High School’s Spartan Homecoming football game — a community event that will be blended into Heritage Days, Baron said. Homecoming will begin at 7 p.m. at Forks High School.

Book signing Saturday’s events will kick off with a book-signing by Forks Forum Editor Chris Cook from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Chinook Pharmacy, 11 S. Forks Ave. A hearty lunch will be served at 1 p.m. at the West End Business and Professional Association’s Fish and Brew at the Old Mill Roundhouse, with music by Loose Gravel. The popular “Little Logger” contest will be held at 5 p.m. at Forks Outfitters.

_________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

Participants can pick up the scavenger hunt list and map at the Corner Garden located at state Highway 16 and Center Road next to the Chimacum Corner Farmstand. The list and map will also be available to download from www.chimacum at 10 a.m. for those who choose to start from home.

________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

Events: Heart

health benefit

Things to Do online

Crab: Tunes added to menu Continued from C1 High Tide Seafood and Wilder Auto Grab-A-Crab New to the festival this Tank Derby on City Pier between 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. year is the Crab Revival. Held from 9 a.m. to Saturday and between 10:30 a.m. Sunday, the pro- 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. For a $5 fee, participants gram will include a nondenominational service with can attempt to snag crabs gospel music from the Pen- for 10 minutes from large insula Men’s Gospel Sing- holding tanks using crab ers and Abby Mae & the snares and bait. Homeschool Boys, and food The Crab Volleyball including crepes, crab Tournament will be on Holquiche, a traditional break- lywood Beach on Saturday fast and beverages. and Sunday. The Crabfest 5-K Fun Grab a crab Run/Walk, with proceeds Details of the Crab supporting the college’s Revival and other musical women’s basketball proacts appear today in Penin- gram, is set Saturday. Presenting sponsors of sula Spotlight. “Fish” for crab at the the festival are 7 Cedars

Casino Properties, First Federal, Kenmore Air Express and Westport Shipyard Inc. For more information, visit, email

or phone 360-452-6300. The crab fest guide, produced and distributed last week by the PDN, can be found online at http://

Call for volunteers Call for volunteers

The City of Port Angeles’ Voluntary Peak Power Project puts energy-saving equipment in 600 volunteers’ homes, giving a new way Voluntary to reduce electricity use. The City them of Port Angeles’ Peak Power Project






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Town Hall Meetings

Thursday, October 20 at 12:15 p.m. Town October Hall Meetings Thursday, 20 at 6:00 p.m. Thursday, October 20 Chambers at 12:15 p.m. City Hall Council 321 East 5th Thursday, October 20Street at 6:00 p.m.


. . . or via the QR code above for smartphones or tablets. Submitting items of events open to the public is easy and free: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Things to Do” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.

Crab festival worker Julian McCabe of Port Angeles cleans a crab kettle in preparation before 2010’s Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival.

Hall Council Chambers For Voluntary PeakCity Power Project information or 321 East 5th Street to volunteer: go to, email, call 360-417-4715, or see the inserts in your September utility bill. For Voluntary Peak Power Project information or toTo volunteer: to, get AMI go system information: email, call 360-417-4715, or, see the inserts in your September utility email or bill. call 360-417-4595. To get AMI system information:, email or call 360-417-4595.


The daily Things to Do calendar, the North Olympic Peninsula’s most comprehensive listing of public events of all kinds updated daily, appears exclusively online at . . .

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News


Continued from C2 onstration, and there will be a costume contest, jugThe talk will be held at gling, musical entertainthe library, 620 Cedar Ave., ment and snacks. at 2 p.m. Saturday. Photos by renowned West End Northwest photographer Mary Randlett document- Fall Flea Market ing the making of “Witness” JOYCE — Crescent will be on display. Jay wrote about the leg- Grange will hold its annual end of “Witness” when it Fall Flea Market at the was unveiled at the library Grange Hall, 50870 state dedication in 1997. Highway 112, from 9 a.m. to Jay’s talk is being held in 3 p.m. today and Saturday. conjunction with the Greater Donations of baked Tri-Area Scavenger Hunt, goods are being accepted, held at multiple locations in especially of pies. the Port Hadlock, ChimaVendor tables are availcum and Irondale area. able by phoning Ray Di He will be at the library Vackey at 360-928-2056 or from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Harold Baar at 360-928For more information, 3484. phone the library at 360Lunch will be served 385-6544 or visit www. from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For more information, phone John Singhose at Heart benefit Saturday 360-457-5944. PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend branch Breakfasts return of Union Bank, 2200 W. JOYCE — The Crescent Sims Way, will hold a bene- Bay Lions Club, 118 Holly fit garage sale at 9 a.m. Hill Road, will resume its Saturday. weekly breakfast program Proceeds will benefit the Sunday with a meal from American Heart Associa- 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. tion. Meals will be held Sundays except holidays into Boffer Tournament late spring. The menu includes eggs PORT HADLOCK — The Jefferson County made to order, hashbrown Library, 620 Cedar Ave., potatoes, sausage patties, will host its first Boffer ham, pancakes, french toast Tournament from 3 p.m. to and biscuits and gravy. Orange juice and coffee 5 p.m. today. Boffer is a swordplay will also be served. Cost is $6 for adults, game where players use foam-wrapped PVC piping $3.50 for children younger than 12. covered in duct tape. For more information, Fencer Len Carighan will put on a fencing dem- phone 360-928-2056.



Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Dealing with anger during morning news

The Associated Press



An Indian Hindu man dressed as demon king Ravana looks on at a venue of Dussehra festivities in Amritsar, India, on Thursday. The festival commemorates the triumph of Hindu god Rama over the demon king Ravana, marking the victory of good over evil.

S.C. Episcopalians to discuss national church charge against local bishop The Associated Press

CHARLESTON, S.C. — Episcopal clergy from the Diocese of South Carolina will meet next week to discuss charges by the national church that the local bishop has abandoned the Episcopal Church. Bishop Mark Lawrence said Tuesday’s meeting will discuss implications and pray about the situation.


wo years ago, the diocese voted to distance itself from the national church because of its growing acceptance of same-sex relationships. The national church has also asked for the records of the standing committee of the diocese. Two years ago, the diocese voted to distance itself

from the national church because of its growing acceptance of same-sex relationships — among other differences over interpreting the Bible.

The diocese did not break with the national body. The diocese comprises of 75 parishes in the southern and eastern part of the state. The 2 million-member Episcopal Church is the U.S. branch of the Anglican Communion, which has 77 million members worldwide.

Wisdom From The World’s Religions Inspires Us In Our Ethical And Spiritual Life

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service Mass: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. Tuesday 6 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Confession: Half hour before all Masses & 4-5 p.m. Saturdays Youth Religious Ed Classes: Sundays 9:35-10:35 a.m. at Parish School Life Teen Night: Sunday 6-7:30 p.m. at Parish Hall Eucharistic Adoration: Fri. 9:00 a.m. to 8 a.m. Sat.

Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: Both Services Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.

“Two Steps Back”

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

Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. October 9: 10:30 AM Rev. Amanda Aikman

Sunday talk in PA church on connection

Pastor Neil Castle Services: Saturday at 1 p.m.

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

Teaching the principles of Science of Mind SUNDAY 10 a.m. Services

Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”

9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n

(Disciples of Christ)


Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m. Nursery Provided Sunday School at 10:45 a.m. Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 11 a.m. most Sundays

A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship

SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 & 11 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for All Weekly Youth Activites Contact Church for Details

Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:30 am Confessions: 1/2 hour before all masses and 4 - 5 p.m. Saturday

9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship

PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will be the speaker at the Sunday Celebration Service at Unity in the Olympics. The talk title is “We Are All Connected.” Service time is from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. There is a special meditation time in the sanctuary prior to service from 10:15 a.m. to 10:25 p.m. Fellowship time will immediately follow service with coffee and treats. Unity in the Olympics is located at 2917 E. Myrtle St. in Port Angeles. For more information, phone 360-457-3981 or visit www.unityinthe

Muslim chaplain

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

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly


Sunday 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 6:00 p.m. Praise and Fellowship Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting

ISSUES OF FAITH that is a response Bode to what angers you, then do it. This has the potential not only to help the world, but also to free you to take in the world with greater appreciation. Finally, consider limiting your intake of the news, particularly in the morning. As valuable and important as news is, a large part of the daily news business has to do with scanning the planet in search of actual or potential accidents, disasters, diseases, scandals, corruptions, conflicts, controversies, contradictions, then broadcasting these at high volume and in language designed to hook your emotions. Given how wired our world now is, it’s not difficult to locate concerns and problems that can perpetually agitate, frustrate and irritate a person. In this regard, you may wish to consider what a Unitarian ministerial colleague of mine did a few years ago. Following traditional Lenten practice, he decided he would give up reading the morning newspaper for Lent, a habit that depressed him anyway (depression, they say, being anger turned inward). My colleague discovered through this Lenten experiment that, for him, reading the morning newspaper was like taking a poison pill to begin the day. How much better he felt, then, when he stopped swallowing this poison pill every morning! And how much more energy he had to devote to making the world a better place during the day! (P.S. I don’t know what my colleague did in the evening.)



Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. The Rev. Bruce Bode is minister of the Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Port Townsend. His email is bruceabode@gmail. com.

Briefly . . .

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

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

ONCE A YEAR, I invite members of the Unitarian congregation I serve to email me questions that I then respond to during a Sunday service. Some time ago, I received this question: “How can you help me deal with the anger I feel when reading or watching the morning news?” Taking on the role of an advice columnist, I gave this response: Dear Angry Reader and Watcher of the News: I agree that such anger is probably not doing you, your loved ones or the world at large much good, so here are some possibilities to consider: First, you might meditate on the fact that one day you will die. This means that one day, the part of you that stands apart from the world evaluating it, wishing to adjust it and getting angry at it will pass back into the world, while the world itself will continue on. It would be a sad thing if you were to spend too much of your brief time on this planet being angry about the ways of the world and so miss the dual wonder of the fact that this world exists at all and that you have the capacity to behold it. Second, as long as you’re meditating, you might consider your own weaknesses, past mistakes and areas of slowly developing consciousness. Our anger at others and their follies, failures, arrogance, blindness, deceitfulness and perversity has a tendency to soften when we turn the lens around and hold ourselves up for examination. Third, you might try studying astronomy. Seen from the perspective of a star-nursery in some nether region of our universe, our anger over the politics of the day tends to loosen its grip. Fourth, consider channeling your anger into some constructive, concrete and limited activity that addresses a particular concern that angers you. You can’t fix the world or totally remake it to fit your hopes for it, but perhaps you can do something to nudge a part of it in the direction of your dreams for it. So figure out something that you would like to do

HAMDEN, Conn. — Quinnipiac University has appointed its first Muslim chaplain. Shamshad Sheikh has served previously at Mount Holyoke, Amherst and Hampshire colleges in western Massachusetts. Quinnipiac officials said they appointed Sheikh to help better serve Muslim students, many of whom come from overseas to attend the 7,900-person university. The school already has

Roman Catholic, Protestant and Jewish faith leaders. Sheikh received a master’s degree from American International College in Springfield, Mass., and a graduate certificate in religious study from Hartford Seminary in Connecticut, which has a program that trains Muslim chaplains. She was born in Pakistan and is a former associate university chaplain at Yale University.

Tent cities SEATTLE — The Seattle City Council has voted unanimously to allow religious organizations to host tent cities for the homeless without requiring a city permit. There will be no limit on the number of such tent cities citywide. The ordinance approved Monday means faith-based organizations can provide temporary shelter on their property, subject to basic health and safety rules and a limit of 100 people per encampment. They won’t have to notify neighbors, and there is no limit on how long an encampment can stay in one spot. Councilman Nick Licata said because the city’s homeless shelters are filled to capacity, tent cities are “one solution.” There are two current tent encampments in Seattle. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 7-8, 2011




Politics & Environment

Sequim scientist to attend sustainability conference Peninsula Daily New news services

RICHLAND — Three researchers from the Department of Energy’s Pacific Northwest National Laboratory will convene with about 140 of the nation’s top scientists and engineers to discuss how the world can develop a sustainable food supply while preserving the environment. Restoration ecologist Heida Diefenderfer, who works out of the Pacific Northwest National Labo-

ratory’s Sequim facility; Risk and Richland-based decision scientist Richard Anderson; and systems biologist Joshua Adkins have been invited to participate in the ninth annual National Academies Keck Futures Initiative conference in Irvine, Calif., from Nov. 10-13. The conference brings together the country’s leading researchers in diverse scientific fields to jointly tackle a complex, pressing problem with a multidisciplinary approach.

This year’s conference will focus on how to best balance the benefits that humans receive from ecosystems with the planet’s environmental needs as the human population grows.

Grant funding Attendees can also compete for grant funding to pursue new ideas generated during the conference. Diefenderfer has conducted research out of PNNL’s Marine Sciences Laboratory in Sequim

 $ Briefly . . . First Federal helps put crab on table

since 2000. She holds a doctorate in forest resources from the University of Washington, a master’s degree in English from Western Washington University and two bachelor’s degrees, one in Native American studies and professional writing from The Evergreen State College and the other in biology from Reed College in Portland, Ore. For more information, visit conferences/ecosystemservices.html.

PORT ANGELES — First Federal has donated $5,000 to this weekend’s 2011 Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival (see story, Page C1 today). The money will go toward the festival’s Cooking Demonstration and Education Stages in downtown Port Angeles, which will feature celebrity chefs at The Gateway pavilion along with activities to entertain younger members of the family. “First Federal has been instrumental in the development of the crab festival into an international tourism destination bringing more than 20,000 people to town and filling all of the lodging accommodations on a fall weekend,” said Scott Nagel, the festival’s executive producer. For more information about First Federal’s Community Dividend Program, visit www. For more information on the festival, visit

President acknowledges Wall Street protests a sign Labor leaders donate, offer goods, services

down on abusive practices that got us into this problem in the first place.” He said, though, the U.S. must have a strong and effective financial sector for the economy to grow, and the financial regulation bill he championed ensures tougher oversight of the financial industry. Among some protesters, reaction to Obama’s acknowledgment was less than enthusiastic.

By Verena Dobnik The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Concerns over Wall Street practices and economic inequality that have led to sit-ins and rallies in New York and elsewhere reverberated up to the White House on Thursday, with President Barack Obama saying the protesters are expressing the frustrations of the American public. Thousands of protesters, including many in union T-shirts, marched the day before in lower Manhattan, joined by labor leaders who said they will continue to support the protests with manpower and donations of goods and services.

Growing The protests have slowly grown in size and attention over more than two weeks, with the president’s acknowledgment at a news conference a sign they might be jelling into a political movement. Obama said he understood the public’s concerns about how the nation’s

Tax workshop set PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles office of the state Department of Revenue will host a free workshop for new and small-business owners from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday, Oct. 18. The workshop will be held at the Clallam Transit conference room, 830 W. Lauridsen Blvd. Participants will learn about Washington excise taxes, reporting classifications, deductions, tax incentives, sales tax collection and record-keeping requirements. The workshop will be held in an informal setting where participants will be free to ask questions specific to their businesses. All attendees will receive a workbook and reference guide to department rules and regulations. To register, visit the Department of Revenue website at or phone 360-417-9900. A short streaming video version of the workshop in English and Spanish are also available on the website.

No solutions

The Associated Press

Police officers stand nearby the encampment of participants in the Occupy Wall Street protest at Zuccotti Park in New York on Thursday. financial system works and said Americans see Wall Street as an example of the financial industry not always following the rules. “It expresses the frustrations that the American people feel that we had the biggest financial crisis since

the Great Depression, huge collateral damage all throughout the country, all across Main Street,” the president said. “And yet you’re still seeing some of the same folks who acted irresponsibly trying to fight efforts to crack

“His message is that he’s sticking to the party line, which is, ‘We are taking care of the situation.’ But he’s not proposing any solutions,” said Thorin Caristo, a 37-year-old antique store owner from Plainfield, Conn. New York Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said Thursday police will continue to accommodate the protests “as long as they do it peacefully and in accordance with the laws and regulations.” The vast majority of the protests have been peaceful, “but there’s clearly a core group of self-styled anarchists . . . who want to have a confrontation with police,” said Kelly, who added that the city has spent about $2 million in overtime to police the protests.

Government to design health insurance for masses By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The federal government is taking on a crucial new role in the nation’s health care, designing a basic benefits package for millions of privately insured Americans. A framework for the White House was released Thursday. The report by independent experts from the Institute of Medicine lays out guidelines for deciding what to include in the new “essential benefits package,” how to keep it afford-

able for small businesses to include services such as when we are talking about and taxpayers, and also sci- mental health and squeezed fiscal responsibility, it’s a report that recognized that entifically up to date. into a real-world budget. we have to take account of what we can afford while 68 million affected No list of services trying to make sure that About 68 million AmeriThey did not spell out a people have adequate covcans, many of them cur- list of services to cover, but erage,” said panel member rently insured, ultimately they did recommend that Elizabeth McGlynn, direcwould be affected by the the government require evi- tor of Kaiser Permanente’s new benefits package. dence of cost effectiveness. center for effectiveness and That’s bigger than the num“In this day and age, safety research. ber of seniors enrolled in Medicare. A P L A C E F O R R E N E WA L The advisers recommended the package be For the finest in specialized skin care and built on mid-tier health treatments, including plans currently offered by • Microdermabrasion • Acne & Anti-Aging Treatments small employers, expanded • Glycolic Peels • LED Skin Rejuvenation


New hours set SEQUIM — Olympic Restaurant Equipment Inc., 51 Dryke Road, has switched to its fall/winter schedule. The business is now open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Appointments also may be made outside of business hours. For more information, phone 360-582-1050.

Water technology SEQUIM — The Alderwood Bistro, 139 W. Alder St., is now using Kangen water. Proponents of the technology believe Kangen water machines provide healthy alkaline, microclustered antioxidant water. For more information, phone 360-683-4321.

Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $0.9667 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.1115 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.2390 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $1945.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8302 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1635.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1651.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $31.680 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $31.970 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1495.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1503.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.

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Friday, October 7, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Big-band concert culminates workshop Musicians come from all over Pacific Northwest By Charlie Bermant

though the musicians wouldn’t be interested in attending if they weren’t PORT TOWNSEND — dedicated to their craft, This weekend’s big-band Clayton said. workshop has a different flavor than the summer’s Public workshop Port Townsend Jazz FestiLeading up to the conval, said the musician who provides the linchpin for cert, Clayton will conduct a public workshop tonight at both events. “They are exposed to my 7:30 in Wheeler Theater on music and my philosophies,” the Fort Worden grounds. During this free event, said John Clayton about the 19 people who have come to Clayton will demonstrate Fort Worden State Park for big-band styles and techan intensive three-day sess­ niques and discuss his phiion that culminates in a losophy behind composing and arranging for a big concert Saturday night. “I get to rehearse them band. The concert performance much as I would a professional jazz orchestra, which begins at 7:30 p.m. Saturmeans cutting to the quick day, also in the Wheeler because we have such a Theater. Tickets are $10 plus a $4 limited amount of time.” The players come from service fee and are availthroughout the Northwest able through the Centrum and are all accomplished on website at www.centrum. their instruments, paying org or by phone at 800-746$300 for room, board and 1982 (a $4 Internet/phone instruction. order fee applies). The event is sponsored Remaining tickets will by Centrum, the Fort Wor- be sold at the venue box den-based arts organiza- office one hour prior to the tion. performance. No audition is required, Clayton, 59, who acts as Peninsula Daily News

Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News

John Clayton will conduct this weekend’s bigband workshop at Fort Worden State Park. musical director for the jazz festival, is a renowned bassist whose compositions and arrangements have been featured with Diana Krall, Dee Dee Bridgewater, Natalie Cole, Quincy Jones, the Count Basie Orchestra and others. He said he has six performance pieces in mind and has already made the scores available to the musicians so they can study the music — except for one piece. “I have one piece in

reserve that I haven’t told the participants about,” Clayton said. “I will spring that once they get here, so it opens the doors of communication and discussion about how you deal with showing up one day and ‘boom,’ there’s a piece of music you have never seen, and you have to play it.”

Bebop sounds Many listeners think of 1940s swing as big band

while others, like Clayton, visualize more modern bebop sounds. But “big band,” according to Clayton, is more of an instrumentation than a specific style. As presented this week, the pickup big band will have four trumpets, four trombones, four or five saxophones, piano, bass, drums and guitar. The musicians need to not only read music, but determine the nuances in playing and must do so while 17 other people are next to them doing the same thing. Clayton will be providing constant input along the way but will tell the musicians how to play instead of how not to play. “We don’t have much time, so it will be like, ‘Here’s what we have to do. Let’s get busy,’” he said. “If I tell you what I don’t want you to do, that’s too much information, so that’s why I only tell you what I want.” While every musician rehearses differently, Clayton has a more natural approach: “If we don’t have it by the fourth or fifth time, we are never going to get it.”

Clayton is a professional musician and an amateur cook, and there are similarities between the two. “Audiences are going to hear my fantasies of jazz and different kinds of sounds and emotions,” he said. “If you come to my house to eat, I am not going to only serve you appetizers. “I will provide you with a variety of tastes and flavors that make up a complete meal.” Presentation of both the music and food is important. “If it takes me 18 hours to make a sauce, I’m not going to just put it in front of you and say, ‘Here it is,’” he said. “I will give it more of a presentation and tell you what you are getting.” After the music (or the food) is presented, it is all up to the recipient’s taste. “I hope you will like it, but if you don’t, that’s OK,” Clayton said.

_________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

Old-timers to tell tales of yesteryear Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Local tales of yesteryear will soon echo through the hallways of the historic Dungeness Schoolhouse in a string of oral history sessions presented this fall by the Museum & Arts Center in the SequimDungeness Valley. The ongoing series, collectively titled “Then & Now: Old Timers’ Perspectives,” will be held the second Friday of each month at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road. Each session will be two hours and vary in topic and guest panelists. The series debuts with “Growing Up Dairy Farming” with lifelong area residents John Jarvis and Doug McInnes at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 14. Jarvis and McInnes are descended from SequimDungeness Valley pioneer families and graduated from Sequim High School in the 1940s. They will discuss the local dairy and hay farming

work of their youth and beyond.

Other presentations The Friday, Nov. 11, event will include a panel discussion on “Sequim Wartime Memories” with a focus on World War II, and the Friday, Dec. 9, event will highlight “Holiday Traditions.” Program fees are $10 for MAC members and $12 for nonmembers per session, which support continued MAC programming and will be collected at the door. Special student rates for those age 17 or younger are $1 per student per session. Advance registration and payment is accepted, though not required, through the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St. in Sequim. For more information about upcoming MAC programs and events, visit or phone the MAC Exhibit Center at 360-683-8110.

Soroptimist International of Port Angeles — Noon Club recently honored Susan Hillgren, center, director of The Answer for Youth, as its 2011 Ruby Award recipient. She is pictured with Soroptimist President Gwyn Callis and Wendy Shea, Soroptimist awards chair.

Soroptimists honor member with 2011 League of Women Voters Ruby Award for her work with youths to hold candidate forums Peninsula Daily News

The League of Women Voters of Clallam County will hold the following candidate debates in Sequim and Port Angeles during the month of October: ■ Sequim City Council candidates for Position No. 1 Peter Duncan and Erik Erichsen, Position No. 2 Laura DuBois and John Miller, and Position No. 7 Eric Miller and Candace Pratt will debate at the Sequim City Council chambers, 152 W. Cedar St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday. Anne Murray will moderate the debate. ■ Initiative 1163 (restore cuts to the state’s home health care program) and Initiative 1183 (privatization of liquor in the state of Washington) will be discussed at the Port Angeles City Council Chambers, 321 E. Fifth St, from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15. Bertha Cooper will moderate the debate. ■ Park and Recreation District 1 candidates for Position No. 3 Bill Black and Melinda Griffith and Position No. 5 Sonu Deol and Jan Richardson and Sequim School Board director at large candidates Walter Johnson and Stephen Rosales will debate at the Sequim Senior Center, 921 E. Hammond St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17. Sue Erzen will be the moderator. ■ Port Angeles City Council candidates will debate at the Port Angeles

City Council chambers, 321 E. Fifth St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Running for Position No. 1 are Brad Collins and Drew Schwab, for Position No. 5 are Dan Di Guilio and Noelle Fuller, for Position No. 6 are Sissi Bruch and Don Perry, and for Position No. 7 is Cherie Kidd. The debate will be moderated by Ruth Marcus. ■ Clallam County Commissioner District No. 1 candidates Linda Barnfather and Jim McEntire and Hospital District candidates for Position No. 1 and Position No. 2 will debate at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., on Saturday, Oct. 22. The county commissioner candidates will debate from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m., and the hospital district candidates will speak from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. For Hospital District Position No. 1, John Nutter will give an opening statement because his opponent Jeanne LaBrecque is out of town. Position 2 candidates John Miles and Jack Slowriver will be in attendance. This debate will be moderated by Vicci Rudin. These debates are cosponsored by radio station KONP, the Sequim Senior Center and the Sequim Gazette. For more information, phone Laura Lanka at 360504-2247 or email

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Soroptimist International of Port Angeles — Noon Club recently honored Susan Hillgren, director of The Answer for Youth, as its 2011 Ruby Award recipient.

The Ruby Award honors the first Soroptimist Federation president, Ruby Lee Minar, and recognizes women who, through their professional or personal efforts, are making extraordinary differences in the lives of women or girls. Hillgren was the visionary

behind opening The Answer for Youth, also known as TAFY, an outreach center serving local youth. In 2010, she was selected as a Clallam County Hero for her tireless dedication to Clallam County’s at-risk youths.

Briefly . . . Sign-waving to support Paul slated PORT ANGELES — Supporters of Ron Paul’s bid for the Republican Party’s nomination for president will gather for a signwaving event from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday. The sign-waving will be at the intersection of Front Street and Golf Course Road near McDonald’s. For more information, phone Laddie Lawings at 360-452-8122 or email The

Trustees to meet PORT ANGELES — The regular October meeting of the Board of Trustees of Community College District No. 1, Peninsula College, will be held Tuesday. The meeting will be held in the Cornaby Center (A-12) on the Peninsula College campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., at 2 p.m.

Apply for funding PORT ANGELES — Applications are now being accepted for Soroptimist

International of Port Angeles and Port Angeles Jet Set’s Women’s Opportunity Award and the Violet Richardson Award. The Violet Richardson Award of $500 is for young women between the ages of 14 and 17 who volunteer in their communities and/or schools. Individuals residing in the Crescent and Port Angeles school districts are eligible to apply. The deadline for submitting the application is Dec. 1. The application is available at yznfvm6. The Women’s Opportunity Award is for women with primary financial responsibility for supporting their family who attend or have been accepted to a vocational/skills training program or an undergraduate degree program. Individuals residing in the Joyce and Port Angeles areas are eligible to apply. The deadline for submitting the application is Dec. 15. A cash award ranging from $500 to $1,000 may be used to offset any costs associated with efforts to attain higher education, including books, child care

and transportation. The application is available at the Soroptimist website, http://tinyurl. com/3ga3689.

McTakeover slated PORT ANGELES — Roosevelt Elementary will host a McTakeover of the Port Angeles McDonald’s, 1706 E. Front St., from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday. Ronald McDonald will be on hand for a meet-andgreet from 6 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Proceeds from the event support elementary school programming.

Chain gang at work PORT ANGELES — Clallam County Sheriff’s Office Chain Gang members cleared roadways from Sept. 12 to Sept. 16 and again from Sept. 19 to Sept. 23, removing 2,000 pounds of litter and 20 pounds of aluminum to be recycled. The chain gang found illegal dumpsites on JoycePiedmont, Elwha River and Granite roads. Notable items found included a freezer and a black iron pipe. The chain gang also removed residual sand on the Port Angeles City Pier

from the annual sand sculpture contest and removed weeds and roots from winter sand stockpiles at Blyn pit, State Patrol pit and the state pit at Herrick Road. Trails were built between power lines and Mount Miller Trail as a U.S. Forest Service activity.

Recycle bin moved SEQUIM — The glass recycling bin previously located on Maple Street behind the Sequim Police Station has been moved to a city-owned open field at the south end of Second Avenue across from the city shop at 169 W. Hemlock St. in Sequim. The city of Sequim requested Murrey’s DM Disposal move the glass recycling bin due to noise complaints from area residents. The city of Sequim contracts with Murrey’s DM Disposal for trash collection service in the city. Peninsula Daily News Follow the PDN on



Peninsula Daily



Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 7, 2011


Master Gardener to talk on covers, more Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Veteran Washington State University Master Gardener Bob Cain will discuss lowcost techniques using readily available materials to extend the vegetable season on the Olympic Peninsula at a gardening talk Thursday. This presentation, part of the Green Thumb Gardening Tips educational series, will be held in the Clallam County commissioners’ meeting room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., at noon. Cain will present various techniques available to the home gardener, including cloches, cold frames, hoop houses, row covers, low and high tunnels, and unheated greenhouses. He has exercised his lifelong passion for growing vege­ tables in Scotland, Ireland, Colorado and Washington. He is currently vice president of the Master Gardener Foundation of Clallam County, manager of the Woodcock Demonstration garden and contributes regularly to garden topics in Sequim This Week and on KSQM 91.5 FM. The Master Gardener “Green Thumb Gardening Tips” Brown Bag Series is presented on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month. Presentations are free and open to the public. Attendees may bring a lunch. For more information, “Covers, Cloches, Cold Frames and More” will be presented by veteran Master Gardener Bob Cain at noon Thursday in the county commissioners’ meeting room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St. phone 360-417-2279.

Briefly . . . Sediment lecture set Monday


AARP driving class

PORT ANGELES — An AARP driver safety course will be held at the Port SEQUIM— Retired pro- Angeles Senior Center, 328 fessor of natural resources E. Seventh St., from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and Don Wilkin will discuss “Sediment Dynamics of the Wednesday. Dungeness Spit” at the Participants will work Dungeness National Wildthrough an interactive curlife Refuge at 9 a.m. Monriculum that emphasizes day. defensive-driving techWilkin taught at the niques. University of Arizona and The class is $14, with a is a volunteer at the refuge. $2 discount for AARP The discussion will start members. at the refuge entrance staAuto insurance distion at the north end of counts are available for Voice of America Road. those who complete the Wilkin will talk about course. the geology and glacial hisSign up for the class at tory of the area. the senior center. A half-mile hike to the base of the spit will follow, Homebuyer class with the discussion to conPORT TOWNSEND — tinue. A free homebuyer educaThe talk is free and tion class will be held at open to the public. Mountain View Commons, It is expected to last 1925 Blaine St., from about 90 minutes. The talk is sponsored by 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15. the Friends of the DungeThe class is sponsored ness National Wildlife Refby Homeward Bound in uge. partnership with Eagle For more information, phone 360-582-9915 or Home Mortgage.

The class will include the current ins and outs of the process from the lender and real estate professional. For those new to homebuying and for those who have not purchased a home in the past five years, the information will be pertinent and educational. Classes fulfill HUD requirements with a certificate issued by the Washington State Housing Finance Commission. The certificate is required for many new homebuyer programs, including but not limited to Washington State House Key Bond loans, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Habitat for Humanity and USDA Rural Development loans. Homeward Bound is a not-for-profit agency. To register, phone Homeward Bound at 360460-5533 or 360-565-2068, or email info@homeward

UGN readies funds PORT TOWNSEND — United Good Neighbors of

local chapter of a national organization promoting women candidates since 1971. The organization said it is nonpartisan and only endorses qualified female candidates who champion issues of women’s social and economic equality and reproductive freedom. “Barnfather was endorsed not only because she is extremely well-qualified, but also for the fact that she is the first woman to run for an open seat on the Clallam Board of Comm­issioners since 1999 and because she brings values respected by women to the budget process,” said state President Linda Mitchell. “In these trying economic times, it is important to not lose sight of the fragile safety net that so many rely on for their dayto-day existence.” Endorsement given “My priorities of SEQUIM — Clallam sound decision-making, County Commissioner Dis- job creation, smart budgettrict No. 1 candidate Demo- ing and long-standing comcrat Linda Barnfather has mitment to women’s issues been endorsed by the hit home with the NWPC, National Women’s Political and I am honored to Caucus of Washington, the receive this endorsement,” Jefferson County has been awarded $3,758 in federal funds under the Emergency Food and Shelter National Program. All organizations in Jeff­ erson County providing emergency food and shelter are eligible to apply for an award. The deadline for applications is Monday, Oct. 17. A local board made up of representatives from safety net organizations, the clergy, community leadership and UGN will determine how the funds will be distributed. Public or private voluntary agencies interested in applying for Emergency Food and Shelter Program funds must phone Carla Caldwell, UGN executive director, at 360-385-3797 or email carla@WeAreUGN. org to apply.

said Barnfather.

Jazz Dinner Dance SEQUIM — A Jazz Dinner Dance fundraiser featuring the Stardust Big Band and the Sequim High School Jazz Band will be held Saturday, Oct. 22. The event will be held in the Sequim High School cafeteria, 601 N. Sequim Ave., with doors at opening at 6 p.m. and music starting at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 per person or $25 for a couple. They are available from Fricks Drug, 609 W. Washington St.; the high school office in Sequim; or at the door. Proceeds from the event will support the Sequim High School Band Program. More than 100 band students perform throughout the year in Sequim and other venues, such as the Heritage Festival at Disneyland in Anaheim, Calif., as well as Seattle, Victoria and other places. The event is sponsored by the Sequim High School Band Boosters. Peninsula Daily News

Death and Memorial Notice SUSAN VIRGINIA ‘SUNNY’ (AKIN) BARNES September 20, 1942 September 20, 2011 Susan “Sunny” Virginia (Akin) Barnes passed away peacefully in her home on her 69th birthday after an extended but brave struggle with Alpha-1 antitrypsin deficiency. She is survived by her husband, Larry, and children, Scott and Kimberly. Sunny was born in Ventura, California, to Mack and Margret Akin on September 20, 1942. She grew up on Venture Beach in one of three houses at  

Mrs. Barnes the time. Her early years were spent exploring the dunes, chasing and experiencing

any and all creatures living there. Her father spent many hours teaching her the life cycle of sea animals and the nature of the ocean, but her heart always seemed to go back to her love of her grandparents’ ranch in Ojai, California. She graduated from Point Loma High School in San Diego and went on to earn a master’s degree from La Jolla University. She was a trained Reiki and was a certified hypnotherapist. Her heart was in doing stress-management work. Sunny’s dream was to someday have a ranch complete with horses and

Remembering a Lifetime available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily under “Obituary Forms.” ■  Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.

st ce Voted 1 Pla 2008 - 2011 e Hom Best Funeral nty in Clallam Cou

people’s hearts. With full knowledge that her life experience was going to be limited, she truly maintained a zest for life. Her giving-spirit nature was always ready to help someone, often at her own expense. She loved people, nature and animals but most of all her children, Scott and Kimberly, and her grandchildren and was Mom to the fullest. Sunny easily made instant friends and brought people together wherever she went. Sunny’s last days were spent in her beloved home. She kept an optimistic outlook to the very end. Her

passing came peacefully in her home after a visit with her children. Who was Sunny? She was an angel given to us for a time. She was constantly showing us a higher sense of communicating and loving each other. The love she shared lives on in us. She will never be forgotten. A memorial service will be Sunday, October 9, 2011, at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 South Blake Avenue, Sequim, at 3:30 p.m. A reception will follow. A donation can be made to a memorial fund in Sunny’s name to the Friends of the Fields.

The ONLY Locally Owned Funeral Home & Crematory Serving the people of Clallam County Scott Hunter

Immediate, Dependable and Affordable services 24 hours a day • Our staff has over 100 years experience

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■  Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is

a garden. After moving to Sequim and purchasing acreage on the Dungeness, Sunny got that dream. The land came complete with a small orchard and garden. After several iterations, it was finally established to her liking. She truly loved her home with its little corner of paradise. To Sunny, the world was always a bigger place than most of us ever experience. Almost everyone she met was a friend. She was a ray of sun spreading sunshine wherever she was. She was always cheerful and saw the good in others. Sunny just knew

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Leah & Steve Ford


Visit our Website:



Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 57

Low 44





Mostly cloudy with a passing shower.

Mostly cloudy with a brief shower.

Mostly cloudy.

Mostly cloudy with a shower possible.

Mostly cloudy with rain possible.

Some sun, a few showers possible.

The Peninsula A weak disturbance crossing the region today will bring a mostly cloudy sky along with a passing shower to the Olympic Peninsula. It will remain chilly. Saturday and Sunday will both be mostly cloudy with the chance of a shower as a couple of storm Neah Bay Port systems move by close enough to the north across 57/49 Townsend British Columbia. A steadier rain is possible on Monday, Port Angeles 58/48 Columbus Day, along with colder temperatures as a 57/44 stronger storm system moves onshore. Expect clouds Sequim and sunshine with a couple of showers possible.

Victoria 61/48


Forks 62/47

Olympia 60/47

Seattle 60/48

Spokane 56/41

Yakima Kennewick 66/39 70/41

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011

Marine Forecast

Mostly cloudy today with a passing shower. Wind from the southwest at 8-16 knots becoming east. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tonight with a stray shower. Wind northeast at 6-12 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tomorrow. Wind southeast 7-14 knots. Wave heights less than a foot. Visibility clear. Today


10:10 a.m. 10:06 p.m. Port Angeles 1:11 p.m. ----Port Townsend 1:08 a.m. 2:56 p.m. Sequim Bay* 12:29 a.m. 2:17 p.m.



Low Tide


High Tide Ht

7.0’ 6.9’ 6.8’ --6.1’ 8.2’ 5.7’ 7.7’

3:30 a.m. 4:03 p.m. 6:02 a.m. 7:41 p.m. 7:16 a.m. 8:55 p.m. 7:09 a.m. 8:48 p.m.

1.0’ 2.1’ 1.2’ 2.8’ 1.6’ 3.6’ 1.5’ 3.4’

10:51 a.m. 10:58 p.m. 12:47 a.m. 1:39 p.m. 2:32 a.m. 3:24 p.m. 1:53 a.m. 2:45 p.m.

7.4’ 7.0’ 5.3’ 6.7’ 6.4’ 8.1’ 6.0’ 7.6’




3501 Hwy 101 E, Port Angeles, WA 98362

Moon Phases Last



4:20 a.m. 4:54 p.m. 6:54 a.m. 8:08 p.m. 8:08 a.m. 9:22 p.m. 8:01 a.m. 9:15 p.m.



(360) 457-4444 • PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

1.0’ 1.4’ 1.7’ 2.2’ 2.2’ 2.9’ 2.1’ 2.7’

High Tide Ht 11:26 a.m. 11:44 p.m. 1:51 a.m. 1:59 p.m. 3:36 a.m. 3:44 p.m. 2:57 a.m. 3:05 p.m.

7.7’ 7.2’ 5.6’ 6.6’ 6.7’ 8.0’ 6.3’ 7.5’


2002 FORD F-250 SUPERCAB LARIAT V8 Diesel, Auto, Splash Guards, Steering Wheel Mounted Controls, Bug Guard, Running Boards, Leather, Fog Lamps, Alloys, Pwr Windows, Locks & More! Stk#P2221B

Low Tide Ht 5:04 a.m. 5:37 p.m. 7:39 a.m. 8:31 p.m. 8:53 a.m. 9:45 p.m. 8:46 a.m. 9:38 p.m.

1.0’ 0.9’ 2.2’ 1.6’ 2.8’ 2.1’ 2.6’ 2.0’

Oct 19

Oct 26

Nov 2

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 79 65 s Baghdad 91 60 s Beijing 70 55 s Brussels 59 38 r Cairo 88 70 pc Calgary 54 33 pc Edmonton 54 33 pc Hong Kong 82 75 sh Jerusalem 74 57 s Johannesburg 72 49 s Kabul 72 50 t London 58 46 pc Mexico City 75 55 t Montreal 68 45 s Moscow 62 51 pc New Delhi 96 70 s Paris 59 47 sh Rio de Janeiro 81 73 s Rome 72 54 r Stockholm 53 46 sh Sydney 69 60 sh Tokyo 73 58 s Toronto 74 53 s Vancouver 58 50 c Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. ONLY



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

Atlanta 80/56

El Paso 79/52

Houston 90/72

Fronts Cold

Miami 87/76

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 62 48 60 80 69 70 65 64 68 64 61 74 78 60 80 83 55 70 89 60 84 77 66 44 56 86 90 48

Lo W 40 t 38 c 49 c 56 s 48 s 46 s 36 pc 42 r 45 t 43 pc 50 s 53 s 60 pc 36 t 57 s 55 s 36 pc 48 pc 72 pc 37 pc 61 pc 55 s 45 pc 27 pc 36 sh 75 pc 72 pc 39 sh

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

Tilt/Tele, ABS Brakes, Cargo Management Sys, Tach, Tire Pressure Monitor, Bedliner, Frt Air Dam, Skid Plate, Sliding Rear Window, AM/FM/CD & More! Stk#9854A

Hi 86 68 86 74 87 76 84 85 85 69 82 84 86 80 70 76 64 78 63 72 87 52 90 68 67 77 52 74

Lo W 60 pc 59 pc 59 s 57 s 76 pc 57 s 62 t 54 s 70 pc 54 s 64 pc 61 t 70 pc 61 pc 49 s 62 pc 49 c 48 s 38 pc 48 s 59 s 41 c 74 pc 59 s 52 s 58 t 37 pc 51 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 100 at Pecos, TX


Low: 21 at Saranac Lake, NY VERY





New York 69/54

Washington 74/51

Kansas City 86/60

Denver 60/37

Los Angeles 74/57

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice

Detroit 77/55

Chicago 80/57

San Francisco 67/52

Sunset today ................... 6:42 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:23 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 4:40 p.m. Moonset today ................. 2:58 a.m.

Minneapolis 84/62


2003 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500HD CREW CAB 4X4 V8 Diesel, Auto, Bedliner, Tow Pkg, Topper, Running Boards, Pwr Windows, Locks, Mirrors & Seats, Leather, OnStar, Keyless Entry, AM/FM/CD, AC & More! Stk#9752A


V6, Auto, Tach, Leather, All Power, Fog Lamps, Satellite Radio, Homelink, AC, Steering Wheel Mounted Controls, Rain Sensing Wipers, AM/FM/CD, Cruise & More! Stk#P2215D


V6, Auto, Pwr Windows, Locks, Htd Mirrors, Running Boards, Tow Pkg, Alloys, Pwr Adj Pedals, 7 Passenger, Keyless Entry, Rear AC, AM/FM/CD/Cass & More! Stk#9862A

Add only tax, license and a negotiable $150 documentation fee. Vehicles are one only & subject to prior sale. VINs posted at dealership. Vehicles pictured are for illustration purposes only. Expires 10/31/11.




Low Tide Ht

*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.


Billings 64/42

Sun & Moon

Oct 11

Everett 58/49

Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Table Location High Tide

Seattle 60/48

-10s -0s

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast

Friday, October 7, 2011

Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 60 51 trace 11.20 Forks 57 44 0.03 86.58 Seattle 58 49 0.15 26.29 Sequim 59 51 0.05 11.46 Hoquiam 59 47 0.01 49.23 Victoria 59 44 0.01 23.07 P. Townsend* 53 50 0.00 12.65 *Data from


Port Ludlow 59/48 Bellingham 60/44

Aberdeen 59/52

Peninsula Daily News

Now you can place your classified ad 24/7! Try our new Classified Wizard —

- $16,500 Must Go!






Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:

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



FOUND: Cat. Black with white paws and chest, male, short hair, friendly, call to identify, he is homesick. Moose Lodge area, P.A. 452-9614.

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

MISC: Flat screen monitor, Acer 20”, new in box, $100. 3 piece wicker set, 2 chairs, love seat (needs paint), $40. Dishes, spring, fall, winter, $15-$50. 928-3483 MOVING Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-2 p.m. 229 W 13th St., in alley off Cherry St. Home/ office move: desks, chairs, clothes, ent. cabinet, shoes, toys, knick-knacks, houseware, fencing gear, office stuff. NO EARLIES! PIANO: Spinett, good condition. $500. 452-6661 SEQ: Exc. water view 2 Br. $765. SOFA BED: Single, in very nice oak cabinet, cost $1,400. Sell $450. 452-7745. TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032 1725 W. 5th P.A. 2 Br. $600, no smoking/pets. 457-1632. WSDOT is currently seeking to fill a permanent Maintenance Technician 2 position Located in Sekiu. For more information please visit the following internet address:

22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals


Community Notes

Wild Rose Adult Care Home has a private room available. Best care at best rate. 683-9194

Compose your Classified Ad on



FOUND: Dogs. (2) neutered male red and white Corgies found on 18th and McDonald, PA. Please call 457-8206. FOUND: Fishing reel. In P.A. Call to identify. 457-1392. FOUND: Glasses. Prescription sunglasses on Olympic Discovery Trail, P.A. 452-8435 LOST: Black hood with fur edging, for black coat, left on bus #26 in P.A. 425-238-2667

Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range.

LOST: Blanket. Gray and black wolf, at UPROAR at White River Amphitheater in Auburn, WA. Desperate to get back. 460-5699

Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond.

LOST: Cat. Long hair Siamese coloring, blue eyes, Cameron Rd. area, P.A. REWARD. 808-3551.

Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic.

LOST: Cat. Longhaired orange male, very friendly. Lost on 12th and Cherry, PA area. 460-6048.

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

LOST: Digital Camera. Purple, Coolpix, IHOP Sequim. REWARD. 683-1832 LOST: Dog. Small black/white Sheltie, near bluffs at McDonnell Creek area, Agnew. Please don’t chase. Call Joe at 460-1967. LOST: Glasses. Teal, about 1 month ago, P.A. Reward offered. 670-9089

Build a Loving Legacy Online

LOST: Sunglasses, in black case in downtown P.A., or possibly on Ediz Hook. Morning of 10/6. 360-808-4238

31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction

Now you can memorialize a loved one on as well as in the print edition of the PDN.

31 Upload photographs, provide video, invite others to sign your online guest list and contribute loving recollections.

Help Wanted

ACCOUNTING CLERK NEEDED Must have spreadsheet knowledge and be experienced in front desk procedures, payments processing, cash reconciliations, data entry.

Visit 165121149

Must be able to pass drug screening and a criminal background check.

Help Wanted

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. AUTO SALESPERSON Koenig Chevrolet Subaru is looking for a highly motivated individual for our Auto Salesperson position. Excellent pay program and benefits. Contact Bill Koenig Chevrolet Subaru 457-4444 Case Manager-PATH Program for WEOS Full-time This position involves outreach to persons who are homeless and who have mental health/substance use issues. Additional duties include working with our housing support team in providing supportive services and developing housing resources. Bachelors degree in social sciences, social work or related area and 2 years mental health treatment experience preferred. Closely related experience may be substituted for education and/or mental health experience preference. The pay range is DOE Send resumes to Gena @ CNA for Long Term Care Full-time and Part-time Washington State Certification required The pay range is $10.56 – $15.12 Send resumes to Gena @ Development Mgr for First Step 25 hrs. wk. For req/full desc or to submit resume email EOE LOOKING FOR A CHANGE? Olympic Corrections Center is looking for a full time permanent RN2; pay (DOE); with full benefits. OCC is an EOE. Apply online at For further information, please contact Lori Dedman at 360374-8303. From July 1, 2011 through June 29, 2013 a 3% temporary salary reduction is in effect for most state positions. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS is seeking a Part-time Reporter to work 20 hours per week covering news and events in Port Townsend and East Jefferson County. Prior newspaper experience required. Reply with a resume to Leah Leach, managing editor at leah.leach@peninsula

Place your ad with the only DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula! PENINSULA CLA$$IFIED 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-8435 peninsula

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.



Help Wanted

CAREGIVERS: For elderly lady in east P.A. 808-385-7800. Janitorial subcontractors wanted. 7 days a week, 1.5-2 hrs per day. 425-741-2070. LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. PAINTER/PREPPER Wages DOE. Pick up application at Evergreen Collision, 820 E Front St., P.A. MAINTENANCE WORKER Applications now being accepted for Maintenance Worker with Clallam Transit System. Current starting wage $16.36/hr. Full-time represented position. Excellent benefits. Job description and application available at CTS Administration Office, 830 W. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, WA 98363. EOE/AA. APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN 3:00 p.m., 10/21/2011. A number of eligible candidates will be retained on a next hire list for six months. RESIDENT ADVISOR To work with developmentally disabled adults, no experience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m. For more info: 452-9548. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840

Help Wanted

SALES: Cabinets, counters, doors and millwork. Thomas Building Center, 301 W. Washington, Sequim, 98382. THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Circulation Department Customer service position Must be comfortable working with public and answering phones, self starter, multitasker, willing to be flexible and eager to learn. Part-time 20 hrs. week hourly wage plus commission Please apply in person at 305 W 1st St. Port Angeles to fill out an application or email resume and cover letter to Jasmine.birkland@p eninsuladailynews. com

WSDOT is currently seeking to fill a permanent Maintenance Technician 2 position Located in Sekiu. For more information please visit the following internet address:


Work Wanted

CUSTOM WOODWORKING Entertainment centers, mantles, work stations, bookcases, design through installation. Local references. Reasonable rates. 452-4347.


Work Wanted

Eddy’s Small Engine Repair. Mowers, trimmers, saws. 360-681-3065 Enrich your garden. Fall program. Prune, weed, feed, mulch. Outstanding results. Sunshine Gardening 452-9821 LAWN & YARD CARE SERVICES Mowing, Weeding, Edging, Hedge Trimming, Pruning, Landscape Maintenance & General Clean-up. Tom at 452-3229 Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast, reliable, reasonable rates, fall clean-up, gutter cleaning, weed pulling/whacking, brush clearing, debris hauling. Sequim/P.A. area. Local: 681-3521. Cell: 541-420-4795. Mowing, weeding, pruning/trimming, hauling, landscaping and many other services. We do outstanding work. Many references. Experienced and dependable. Additional help if needed. 461-7772. Young Couple, Early Sixties. available for moss removal, fall clean-up, garden restoration, fence and deck repairs. Excellent references. Chip & Sunny’s Groundskeeping Services 360-457-1213 SEE THE MOST CURRENT REAL ESTATE LISTINGS: www.peninsula

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim

Now Hiring Bath Aides & Restorative Aides Avamere Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim is looking for 3 Bath Aides & Restorative Aides to complete our care team. Please call Heather Jeffers at 582-3900 for more information.


Please send resume by email only to: Bonnie Meehan, Controller Peninsula Daily News bonnie.meehan@ peninsuladailynews. com



2ND SATURDAY ENGINE: Ford 351 M, BOOK SALE complete rebuilt Oct. 8, 10-3 p.m., small block, new oil Sequim Library. Spe- pump and gaskets. $1,300. 683-1032. cial this month: Signed by Author ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-3 p.m., 107 E. 13th St. (in alley). Household, furniture, clothing, many new and used women’s shoes and boots size 9-10, books, cookA PANORAMIC ware, and misc. WATER, ISLAND & SeaMOUNTAIN VIEW FIREWOOD: HOME overlooks soned, ready to burn, come see qualP.A., Strait, Vancouver Island and Victo- ity.$175+. 461-6843 ria. Borders Nat’l GARAGE Sale: Sat.Park. Great home. Sun., 8-3 p.m. 82 J Photos at: Shea Way, off Shore Rd. FSBO. $238,000. HUGE ESTATE Sale: 360-452-8770 For Feathered Nest. CAR TRAILER: 6’x12’ Sat.-Sun., 8-3 p.m., single axle small car 171 Business Park trailer. Also works Lp. great for ATVs. $500. 460-0262, 681-0940 HUGE YARD Sale: Sat. 8-4, Sun. 9-2, CAREGIVERS: For 619 N. Masters Rd. elderly lady in east Different stuff, refrigP.A. 808-385-7800. erator, 2 sets table CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., and chairs, waterfall set, 2 ba. $1300 mo. No bedroom antiques and housepets. 360-477-0016. hold items. More CHRYSLER: ‘03 Town things out of storage, & Country Ltd. DVD, good prices. Rain or loaded. $6,500. shine, items under 808-0825 cover. DAD’S GUN: Hi-Stan- LOST: Sunglasses, in dard 22 long rifle pis- black case in downtol, model “B”, 6.5” town P.A., or possibarrel, 3 magazines bly on Ediz Hook. and original leather Morning of 10/6. holster, 1930s era. 360-808-4238 $450. 681-5373. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, covP.A.: 2 Br., 1.5 ba. No ered parkign with smoke/pets. $750, large storage room.. $750 dep. 457-5206. $900. 670-6160.

Lost and Found


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.

ACROSS 1 Puts a little too close to the flame 7 Does away with 11 Spirit 14 Set straight 15 Narrow space 16 Pay add-on 17 Where many changes occur 18 August 20 Boast à la Donald Trump? 22 Patriot Act protesters: Abbr. 24 Malt finish? 25 Goddess of motherhood 26 “Our overly fussy friend has a point”? 31 Wasikowska of “The Kids Are All Right” 32 “Trinity” novelist 33 Union agreement 34 Fiber source 36 Illegal pitch 40 “Have some” 41 Kid on “The Cosby Show” 42 Big name in ’40s’50s Argentina 43 Joplin piece about modern weaponry? 47 Went under 48 Emulate Eminem 49 Irascibility 50 Delay from an 18th-century English ruler? 55 LA and MI, but not DO or RE 56 Gas up? 59 NRC predecessor 60 It can get you credit in a store 61 Shrink, in a way 62 “The __ of Pooh”: ’80s best-seller 63 “Right away, Mammy” 64 It’s zero in freefall—and, put another way, a hint to how the four longest puzzle answers were formed DOWN


Work Wanted


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. CLOSET ORGANIZERS Solution: 7 letters

By Pete Muller


A PANORAMIC WATER, ISLAND & MOUNTAIN VIEW HOME overlooks P.A., Strait, Vancouver Island and Victoria. Borders Nat’l Park. Great home. Photos at: FSBO. $238,000. 360-452-8770

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.


3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1,096 sf on large corner lot. Large kitchen. New carpet. Bathrooms newly remodeled with tile shower and granite countertops. Peek-a-boo water view and mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 27x20 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. $199,000. 360-460-7503


1 Religious org., perhaps 2 George’s lyricist 3 Show little interest in, as food 4 Get ready for action 5 Sicilian resort 6 Unaccompanied 7 Biology text topic 8 Roadside attention getters 9 Water brand named for its source 10 Dam up 11 Fertilizer substance 12 Draw forth 13 Treaties 19 Water source 21 Surround with dense mist 22 Spherical opening? 23 Hirsute pet 27 Like the sticks 28 Sizzling 29 More fleshy, perhaps 30 Under the weather, e.g. 35 Anouilh play

Yard cleanup, hedges, fire wood, misc. 452-3076 Mark.

51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial



Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513




BEACHFRONT DREAM HOME Beautiful waterfront home complete with deck, spa, fire pit and steps to the beach. Community clubhouse and private marina. Oversized 2 car garage. $429,500. ML172697. Bryan Diehl 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow

Compose your Classified Ad on


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





© 2011 Universal Uclick





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

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Accessories, Adjust, Bags, Bars, Baskets, Bedrooms, Belt, Blanket, Built, Carts, Choice, Custom, Design, Dividers, Drill, Easy, Enhance, Garment, Hamper, Hang, Hardware, Hook, Installation, Jewelry, Knob, Laundry, Level, Linen, Pantry, Racks, Rail, Secure, Shoe, Solid, Space, Storage, Things, Unit, Vertical, Walk-in, Wardrobe, Wide, Wire, Wood Yesterday’s Answer: Employer

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

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

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

KPLAO ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

XNENA (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

made into a Burton/O’Toole film 36 It’s not always easy to get into 37 “Tootsie” Oscar nominee 38 Assessment, for short 39 Popular trend 41 Pontiac muscle car 43 Sartre work



Beautiful 23.5 acre ranch with 4 Br., 2.5 bath, 2636 sf home. New driveway off Hidden Highlands allows for even more privacy. Mtn views, pond and a 2,880 sf barn, tack room and storage. Fenced and partially fenced. Possible uses include horse or livestock ranch, vineyard, corporate retreat, wildlife lookout and more. $495,000. ML260659/203063 Clarice Arakawa 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. BEGIN YOUR DREAM Of affordable ownership at this updated 1,044 sf home in Port Angeles. Offers 2 Br., 1 bath, casual living room with carpeting, updated kitchen with breakfast area, pantry, fenced yard. Nice mountain view too! $135,000. ML261968 Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY DO YOU WANT A VIEW? Panoramic unobstructed city, salt water, harbor, Ediz Hook, shipping lanes, Coast Guard Base, Victoria, Canada and beyond! Central location – close to downtown, medical facilities, groceries, harbor, etc. New remodel on this DelGuzzi built home. $279,000. ML261924 Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY EXPANSIVE DUAL VIEWS Large enough to be comfortable, small enough for easy care. Adorable home with great garage and shop with wood stove. Full views of the Straits and the Olympics. 3 Br., 2.5 baths. This is a must see! $230,000. ML261559/225881 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. www.peninsula




CEDARS DUNGENESS HOME Complete lower level (mother-in-law space), sliding doors lead to large deck, dining area with 3rd fairway views, larger garage with built-ins. Nice mtn views, too! $239,000 ML228352/261125 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND FAIRWAY VIEW Beautiful single level townhome. Generous sized rooms throughout. Updated kitchen, extra deep 2 car garage (golf cart/shop). $295,000 ML129689/251966 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Fantastic Strait and mtn views. Freshly painted inside and out, newly planted landscaping, open floor plan, and large deck. $235,000. ML198841/260592 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND FOR OWNER/USERS Many possible uses for this beautiful multi-purpose property. 3,392 sf on 1.90 acres. For investors present owner would consider sale/lease back for at least 2 years. Shown by appointment only. $425,000. ML260991. Dave Sharman 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East FOUR SEASONS RANCH 4 Br., 1 3/4 bath rambler a short distance from the beach! Some of the recent updates in the home include the corian countertops, laminate flooring and vinyl windows. Open floor plan in living/ dinning/kitchen area. Southern exposure brings in lots of warm, bright light to home. Home has a great view of the 3rd and 4th hole of the golf course. $245,500 ML260973/220434 Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. GORGEOUS LOG HOME Artistic touches abound in this stunning 3 Br., 3 bath home. Open living area with high ceilings to allow viewing of the mountains and the water from the upper covered viewing deck. Easy care yard, detached garage with covered breeze-way. $378,900. ML261661. Stacey Schimetz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company


44 Paris-based cultural org. 45 “Gunsmoke” star 46 Popular purveyor of stromboli 47 Zippo 51 Deep blue 52 Play to __ 53 Named names 54 Two pages 57 Front-of-bk. list 58 Cote girl



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

Answer: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) JUDGE FORBID IRONIC Jumbles: HOBBY Answer: How she felt after spraying the lawn for insects — GRUBBY


For Sale By Owner 3 Br., 2 ba, 1.25 acres, built in ‘94, newly renovated, insulated, thermo pane windows, 1,400 sf plus 2 lg. decks, garage, breakfast nook, Discovery Trail out back door, natural spring. 526 N. Bagley Ck., P.A. $165,000. 206-856-0279 or 360-808-2981


GREAT LOCATION 3 Br., 2 bath home, elaborate master suite, views from every room, near the Sunland Clubhouse, pond water and fairway views. $329,000 ML149886/252282 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND GREAT SPACE INSIDE AND OUT This home has over 2,100 sf with a spacious family room and 3rd bath which could convert to a separate quarters. All located on a double corner lot, with paved parking and a detached 2 car garage. $239,000. ML261558 Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY If privacy is what you crave, you will love this light and airy home on 8+ acres. Living room with vaulted ceilings and propane fireplace; family room with a wet bar, deck and propane fireplace; kitchen with large pantry; dining room with built in hutch and a master suite with vaulted ceilings. All of these rooms surround the solar heated pool and patio. This is truly a home made for entertaining! $325,000 ML261872/272555 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Check out this 4 acre parcel, zoned Urban Moderate Density (MD) complete with a binding site plan approving an 18 space manufactured home park. Where will you get the water, you say? No sweat, PUD already provides it. Sewer? Rayonier has plans to run a sewer line right down the road in front of it by year’s end. What about county approval? Already approved! Great mountain view? Included already! $249,900. ML261711 Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

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These lovely one bedroom apartments include: Beautifully landscaped grounds with garden areas for tenants; clean bright facilities; friendly knowledgeable staff; two meals served daily in our dining room; light housekeeping service bi-weekly; transportation on our modern minibus; and a lively activity program. Income limits apply – rent is 30% of the applicant’s adjusted income plus $503/month Service Fee. Please call now for more information. Discovery View Retirement Apartments 360-385-9500.

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We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.





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If it’s not right, it’s not Done Right Glen Spear, Owner



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



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





MONTERRA COMMUNITY Newer, 1,456 sf 2 Br., 2 bath, den/office, all appliances, kitchen with island & pantry, heat pump, attached dbl carport for RV, incl. shop/storage. Lg. deck with private yard. Entire inside freshly painted. Must see! Reduced to $159,900. Call 509-951-5980 Partnership dissolution forcing asset liquidation - updated rental property with solid rental history in great location. Take advantage of historic low rates and lock in this opportunity! ML261673 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY PRICE REDUCED 4 Br., 2 bath, multilevel home on a culde-sac in NW Port Angeles. Great first time buyers home. 2 car garage, lots of storage, fenced back yard. $189,000. ML261835/270829 Dave Stofferahn 477-5542 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY PRIVATE COUNTY ESTATE Perched atop a nearly 10 acre wooded ridge with spectacular mountain views. Perfect for those seeking the quiet, country life. Custom built in 2005 with beautiful hardwood floors and an expansive dream kitchen. Upgrades include granite counters, metal roofing, hardiplank siding, covered wraparound porch, Trex deck, heat pump; 9foot ceilings and Bliemeister cabinets. Living room features a built-in entertainment center and river rock gas fireplace. $569,000 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 QUALITY SUNLAND HOME Beautifully upgraded 3 Br., 2 bath home has quality materials and design throughout. With oversized windows and lots of skylights this home has plenty of light, 10 foot architecturally detailed ceilings, custom wood floors and cabinets, and granite countertops and stainless appliances in the large kitchen. The propane fireplace will keep you toasty in the winter and there is a fenced patio for outdoor living. Professionally designed easy care landscaping and a spacious garage. This house truly shows the owners’ pride and attention to detail. $264,000. ML261886. Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 STUPENDOUS OLYMPIC MTN VIEWS Horse property, chain link fenced and cross fenced with pond and irrigation rights. 50’x80’ riding arena, 24’x36’ barn. 22’x24’ foaling barn insulated with removable wall. Fruit trees. Shop with 220. Separate office (12’x16’). Excellent well. Heat pump and freestanding wood stove in home. Updated kitchen. Pond with koi. $269,900. ML261927 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

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SPACIOUS 4 Br. home, private setting on 5 acres with excellent view of Strait of Juan de Fuca and mountains. CCR’s protect your investment. This property will also be available with an adjacent 5 acres. $375,000. ML261181. Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East SUNLAND TOWNHOME 1,831 sf built in 1990, 3 Br., 2 bath, newer designer kitchen, northwest murphy style bed in guest Br., on the 19th fairway. $319,000. ML231504/261183 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ‘V’ IS FOR VIEW-VACIOUS! Ideal Sequim home makes single story living great. Open kitchen with pantry and your water view right from the kitchen sink window. Large living and great room has views and fireplace and deck. Master suite has two walk-in closets and two sinks. Immaculate, view, and easy cul-de-sac location. Low maintenance yard in an area of nicely maintained homes. $275,000. ML261128 Eileen Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company VERY CUTE BUNGALOW Close in location, zoning is office commercial. Convenient to court house, City Hall, shopping. Super well loved and maintained with mtn view. Use as your residence or it could be a great property for attorney office, beauty shop, etc. etc. Come and see this very special home. $149,500. ML261360 Vivian Landvik 417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY VIEWS EVERYWHERE YOU TURN 360 degrees filled with Straits, Islands, shipping lanes, Hurricane Ridge, and gorgeous territorial landscaping with beautiful water features on 20 acres! The home is 3,400 sf of master craftsmanship with no detail missed. Gourmet kitchen with custom cabinets, propane stove/oven, granite and tumbled tile counter tops throughout. There are two master suites on separate floors, each with it’s own fireplace. $1,465,000 ML261648/257562 Mark Macedo 477-9244 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY WATER VIEW This home is a delight! Loads of charm with beautiful wood floors, tile, fresh paint and lots of other updates. Wonderful family home, or, lower level has separate entrance, second kitchen perfect for motherin-law unit. Nice deck to enjoy BBQ and water view. $175,000. ML261270. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY


Manufactured Homes

Low maintenance landscaped front/ back yards. House interiors are sure to please. Extra roomy triplewide in Parkwood Community for 55+. Clubhouse and outdoor rec features make this a winning combination. $74,900. ML252439. Chuck Murphy and Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

Classified 54

Lots/ Acreage

BEAUTIFUL CITY LOT Nearly the last view lot on W. 4th St. in P.A. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward beautiful water view. Lot is ready to build on easy access, utilities in at street or alley. Located in a fine established area, across from Crown Park - close to trails. Oversize city lot gives plenty of room to build. $79,500. ML261167 Jean Ryker 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Fantastic Ocean View of San Juans Diamond Point lot (150’x123.5’) with runway access to 2WA1. Ready to build, city water/ meter installed, septic approved, height variance to 26’ approved. $110,000/obo 477-0948, 477-5211 FRESHWATER BAY 5 acres. $110,000. 928-3572 Secluded high bluff waterfront. Great privacy and unobstructed views of the strait. 330’ of frontage of high bank. Water share available through Crescent Water Assoc. $144,900. ML261753 Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. STRIPED PEAK Panoramic Freshwater Bay and Strait water view parcels beginning at $99,500 for 2.5 acres; $189,000 for each of the two 5 acre parcels; and $249,000 for another 5 acres. Power to each, well on one, wells negotiable on others. ML261178. Alan Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.


Apartments Unfurnished

P.A.: Darling country furn. 1 Br. $1,000. 452-7609, eves. Properties by Landmark. SEQUIM: 1 Br., close to town, onsite laund $540. 360-461-7113.



P.A.: 2 Br., 1.5 ba. No smoke/pets. $750, $750 dep. 457-5206.



1725 W. 5th P.A. 2 Br. $600, no smoking/pets. 457-1632. 2 story log home, 3 Br., 2 bath, wooded acreage west side P.A. $950 month, 1st and deposit. No smoking/pets. Call Bobi at 461-2152. 20 MIN. TO SEQ. OR P.T.: 3 Br, 2 ba, water view, lg. deck, 3-car gar., all appl., boat ramp near by, cr. ck, ref $1,175. 683-2799 AGNEW: 1,600 sf log home 2 Br., 1 bath, fenced yard, storage, quiet street. Between PA and Seq. $900. 970-712-0523 Between P.A. & Sequim. 2 Br., 1 bath with W/D/S/R on 1.5 acres. Super clean! Storage shed. No pets. $775. Available now. 360-452-7721. CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba. $1300 mo. No pets. 360-477-0016. CENTRAL P.A.: Country in the city, 2 Br., 2 ba, updated with computer room. $825/$850. Drive by 415 S. Valley then call 460-7652.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. H 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 2 br 2 ba......$750 H 2 br 2 ba......$895 H 4 br 2 ba....$1050 H 3 br 2 ba....$1100 H 4 br 1 ba....$1200 HOUSES IN JOYCE H 2 br 1 ba......$500 H 3 br 1 ba......$850 H 4 br 2 ba....$1100 H 3 br 2 ba....$1500



Share Rentals/ Rooms

AGNEW: Room plus bonus room and private bath, female, furn., no smoking/ pets. $500 mo. incl. util. 808-2949.


Commercial Space

LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PEABODY PLAZA 1 or 2 person, 7th and Peabody. $375 mo. 452-1232 ext. 11 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space


Apartments Furnished

WINTER SPECIAL Motel weekly, $179. Continental breakfast, microwave, refr., bathtub, Wi-Fi. Clean. 457-9494.


Apartments Unfurnished

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540 CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br. No smoking/pets $500. 457-9698. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean quiet, upstairs 2 Br., in well managed complex. Excellent references required. 457-7149 CENTRAL PA: 2 Br., 1 bath. Close to Safeway, quiet. No smoke/pets. Ref req. $575. 460-5892. CLEAN, SPACIOUS 2 Br., W/D. $600 plus dep. 1502 C St., P.A. No smoking/ pets. 360-452-3423 COLLEGE P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba. No pets. $500. 457-1611 P.A.: 1 Br. $600 mo., $250 dep., util. incl No pets. 457-6196. P.A.: Newer west side studio apt., utilies incl., no smoking. $650 mo., $500 dep. 670-9329

SEQUIM/BLYN: 2 Br., 2 ba w/den on 1 acre w/pond. W/D, D/W. 1,200 sf, high ceilings, bkfst bar, deck. No garage. $900/mo. F/L/dep. 461-2588. SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, fenced, hdwd floors, no pets, Nov. 1st. $1,200. 461-9593.

On he e ni iin ns s ul lla a On tth h he e Pe Pen n ni n ns su u ul a


Garage Sales Central P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-3 p.m., 107 E. 13th St. (in alley). Household, furniture, clothing, many new and used women’s shoes and boots size 9-10, books, cookware, and misc. FLIP THAT RUMMAGE AT THE SOROPTIMIST JET SET RUMMAGE SALE! See you at the campfire house behind Swain’s on 4th St., 619 E. 4th. Saturday, Oct. 8, 9-3:00 p.m. Furniture and collectibles. Lots of baked goods, raffle basket and lots more to chose from. Come see us and support Relay For Life! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-4 p.m., 3018 S. Peabody St. (Above the High School). Misc., some furniture. Coffee’s on! No earlies please. Rain or shine! LIVING ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., 520 E. 9th St. No early birds! Vintage glass and bicycle parts, model air planes, new electric bike and Segway, Levi’s, tools, cameras and accessories. MOVING Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-2 p.m. 229 W 13th St., in alley off Cherry St. Home/ office move: desks, chairs, clothes, ent. cabinet, shoes, toys, knick-knacks, houseware, fencing gear, office stuff. NO EARLIES! RUMMAGE Sale: Fri., 8-2 p.m. 114 E. 6th St., use parking lot entrance. Collectibles, furniture, hutch. Donate your old cell phones and jet ink cartridges.


More Properties at JOYCE: 2 Br. chalet on the water, privacy. $975 mo. 681-6308. P.A.: 2 Br. $600, $600 deposit. No pets. Refs. 457-5847. P.A.: 2 Br. house, $895. 3 Br. duplex, $795. 452-1395. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, covered parkign with large storage room.. $900. 670-6160. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, garage, no smoking. $1,100 mo., $1,100 security. 417-0153. P.A.: 3 Br., 3 ba, Strait view near high school, laundry room, recent upgrades, single garage. $1,150 mo. 360-775-5327. P.A.: Available now, 2 Br. deluxe town house, 1,400 sf. 1.5 bath. $800. No pets. 457-6181 P.A.: Pvt 2 Br., 2 bath, pics, 1,400 sf. $675. 452-5140. PA: 2/3 Br., 1 bath. Views, remodeled. $825-$925. Quiet studio, $450. No smk/pets. 457-7035. PALO ALTO: 1 Br. cabin, pasture avail. $650. 683-4307. Properties by Landmark. SEQ: 3 Br., 2 bath, fenced yd, pets ok. $1,000 mo. 460-9917. SEQ: Exc. water view 2 Br. $765.



SEQUIM: 4 Br., 3 ba for rent now. $1,150/mo. 1 year lease. No smokers. Ref's req'd. Scott: 360-388-8474 SEQUIM: Lg 1 Br., 1 ba., great location. $725. 683-6746. SEQUIM: New, 2 Br., 2 car gar., granite/ hardwoods, yard maintained. $1,150 mo. 460-0432.

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



MISC: 25 cf refrigerator side-by-side, front door ice and water, excellent, $650. Upright freezer, 15 cf good condition, $150. 452-3200



BUNK BED: Complete unit with desk, chair, shelves, wardrobe, mattresses, bunky boards, good condition, paid $1,400. Sell for $575/obo. 775-1035. DINING TABLE: Oak leaf, seats 6, recently upholstered chairs, excellent condition, pictures available. $200. 379-6456 or 360-302-0239. FURNITURE SET Sunroom furniture set, 5 piece deluxe, like new. Includes love seat, chair, tables, stool, and lamp. $500. 681-6076. HOSPITAL BED: Sunrise medical electric. Model #IC5890. $2,000 new. Asking $350/obo. You haul. 582-0373 MISC: 83” sofa, red and gold plaid, exc. cond., $400. Cherry queen headboard, $150, matching mirrors, $75. (2) occasional tables, $75 and $50. 582-0954. MISC: Pine china hutch, $250. Pine armoire, $500. (2) Flat screen projection Sony tvs, $250 ea. Light wood dining table with leaf, 6 chairs, $125. 452-1003, call after 5.

& &


YARD Sale: Sat., 9-4 p.m. No early sales. 5414 S. Doss, off Mt. Angeles. Sofa, TV, recliners, lots of misc., collectibles.



LIFT CHAIR: Pride, new, large, burgundy, half price. $500. 683-5396 MISC: Professional size L shaped desk with upper cabinets, $200. 4 pc oak queen size bedroom set, $425. Quality glass and metal coffee and end table, $150. All OBO. 808-1694 SOFA BED: Single, in very nice oak cabinet, cost $1,400. Sell $450. 452-7745.


General Merchandise

ANTIQUE: Vintage kitchen wood stove. Glenco #4228, by the Werhle Co. Newark, OH. $1,500. 775-6180 ASSORTED ITEMS Large blonde pedestal dining table and 4 chairs; (2) coffee tables; assorted table lamps; (2) TVs. From $15-$150. Call for info. 417-7685

BOX TRAILER: ‘06 24’+. Excellent shape. $7,500. 683-8162 CANOPY SHELVING Made by Leer, to fit inside pickup bed camper shell. Used with side doors. Call for details. $500. 683-8810


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

CRESCENT CO-OP RUMMAGE SALE Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., Crescent Bay Lions Club, 181 Holly Hill Rd., east of Joyce. Clothes, toys, household, etc. Crescent Grange Fall Flea Market Oct. 7th and 8th 9-3 p.m. Tailgaters welcome, vendors inside. Lots of white elephants, antiques, etc. Baked goods. Lunch available & 25 cent coffee GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8:30-1 p.m., 1115 W. 15th St. Toys, household items, and misc. YARD Sale: Sat. only, 9-2 p.m., 1533 Freshwater Bay Rd.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-4 p.m., rain or shine, 2033 E. 6th Ave., Gales Addition. Furniture, washer/ dryer, classic Gazelle bicycle, and lots of good stuff. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., 1313 Finn Hall Road. Tools, housewares, furniture, clothes, motorcycle and lots more. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 8-3 p.m. 82 J Shea Way, off Shore Rd. Grandma’s Garage Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 808 S. Bagley Creek Rd. Furniture, sewing machine in cabinet, baby furniture, TV, VHS, toys, games, books, movies, glassware, knickknacks.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

IN HOUSE MOVING/ YARD Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 1613 Monroe Road . Boyds Bears (lots), CocaCola collector items, lots more. MOVING Sale: 224 Ridgeview, 1/2 mile up Deer Park Rd., Sat. 9-4, Sun. 10-3. Washer/dryer, dining tables/chairs, sideby-side refrigerator, queen bedroom set, dresser, queen bed, ant. treadle sewing machine, table and pump, office equipment, supplies, desk with credenza, files, shelving, air compressor, Chevy ‘350’ parts, grinder, jigsaw, tools, hardware, laser level, 100’s LPs, bibs, 3 new oak doors and lots more. Everything in house goes! YARD Sale: Sat., 8-1 p.m., 363 Gunn Rd. Furniture, tools, household items, books, lots of goodies.


Garage Sales Sequim

2ND SATURDAY BOOK SALE Oct. 8, 10-3 p.m., Sequim Library. Special this month: Signed by Author GARAGE Sale: Fri., Oct. 7th, 9-4 p.m. Sat., Oct 8th, 9-4 p.m. 219 N. Dunlap Ave. No earlies, please!

HUGE YARD Sale: Sat. 8-4, Sun. 9-2, 619 N. Masters Rd. Different stuff, refrigerator, 2 sets table and chairs, waterfall bedroom set, antiques and household items. More things out of storage, good prices. Rain or shine, items under cover.

GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-3 p.m., 132 Farm Creek Lane (off Hooker Rd.) Commercial pressure washer, Honda Valkeryie, PTO auger, riding leathers, water tanks, antique boat motors, crocks, boat lanterns, lines, stove and sighting compass, super snorkel diving compressor, dive suits, 2 new survival suits, oak dresser, Ford F150, ‘94 Ford tailgate, John Deere grass catcher, antiques and much more!



General Merchandise

CAR TRAILER: 6’x12’ single axle small car trailer. Also works great for ATVs. $500. 460-0262, 681-0940 CEDAR KINDLING $4 per bundle, 5 bundle minimum, delivered to P.A./Sequim area. 683-9112. CEMETERY PLOT: 1, Sequim View Cemetery, space #3, Lot 507, division 3, value approx. $1,200. Asking $750. 452-5638, evenings. CEMETERY PLOTS (2) Plots in Dungeness Cemetery, lot 133. Retail $1,900 each, both $2,500. 509-341-9082 CIDER PRESSES New, single or double tub presses, hard wood tubs, motorized. $495 or $625. 461-0719 CLAWFOOT TUB Large, antique, deep, cast iron. Dimensions roughly 69Lx29 Wx17D. No cracks, no chips, just needs a little TLC. Located in Port Angeles, $450 /obo. 360-457-6660. EXTRACTOR: Rug Doctor, hot water extraction carpet cleaning machine, plus all attachments, used once, paid $500. Sell for $300/ obo. 504-2113. FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

General Merchandise

FIREWOOD: Seasoned, ready to burn, come see quality.$175+. 461-6843

FLATBED TRAILER 20.5’ dual 3,500 lb. axles trailer with new brakes, wiring, battery, wheel bearings and paint. Licensed and ready for your choice of decking. Must sell! $1,200/obo. 477-0903 FRONTIER WOOD STOVE Take 16” wood. $450. 360-732-4328 GREENHOUSE GLASS 24 sheets. New, tempered. Cost $1,900, sell $480. 360-301-2974 LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. MISC: Flat screen monitor, Acer 20”, new in box, $100. 3 piece wicker set, 2 chairs, love seat (needs paint), $40. Dishes, spring, fall, winter, $15-$50. 928-3483


Garage Sales Sequim

GARAGE Sale: Sat. only, 9-3 p.m., 81 Ridge Place, off Woodcock Rd. Lots of misc., good clothing, kitchen, holiday, Shawnee pottery, drift boat. HARVEST FESTIVAL Sale: Held by the Sequim Prairie Garden Club. Sat., 11-3 p.m., 387 E. Washington. Fall plants, bulbs, fresh produce, bake sale, gift items, and numerous raffle items. Proceeds benefit the maintenance of the clubhouse and park. HUGE ESTATE For Feathered Sat.-Sun., 8-3 171 Business Lp.

Sale: Nest. p.m., Park

HUGE GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-5 p.m. 40 Independence Dr., Sequim. Clothes, camping gear, refrigerator, oak desk and coffee tables, king bedroom set, generator, power washer, paint sprayer, 2006 4wheel drive quad, bicycles, oak entertainment center and lots of misc. LAST CHANCE ESTATE SALE Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m. Storage area behind Napa Auto Parts, spaces 33 and 34. Everything goes, glassware, wicker chairs, several lamps, misc. items, everything goes this weekend. Prices opional.


Garage Sales Jefferson

YARD Sale: FT WORDEN AREA (PT). Thurs. thru Sat., (Oct 6-8), 9 a.m.-2 p.m. daily. 1910 Walnut St. Oak roll top desk, sewing machines, household furniture and goods, electronics, jack loom and more! CASH ONLY. 206-369-6021 or 360-385-4040


General Merchandise

MISC: New trex accents decking madera color, $2.70 ft. Diamond plate truck toolbox, $150. New RV cover, 34' class A, $200. 5th wheel louvered tailgate fits chevy, $125. 6' tilt angle 3 point blade, $175. 360-683-2254 MISC: Piano, Samick upright, ebony black, used once. $2,000. 4’ iron rooster, dark brown, $400. 681-0227 MISC: Washer/dryer, $200. XXXL leather jacket, $200. (2) twin beds, $80. Rear hitch carrier, $225. 457-8376 Mobility Scooter Rascal 600 Model, red, almost new, 2 baskets. $899. 452-5303 POWER CHAIR Jazzy, 1103 Ultra, with power seat, 300 lb. weight capacity, used very little only in house. $3,300 681-2346

PROPANE INSERT Regency Panorama P121 two sided see-through propane fireplace insert, enjoy heat and the view in two rooms at once, new in crate. GREAT PRICE! $1,300. 477-8826. ROTOTILLER Troy-Bilt, 8 hp. $300. 808-1052

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS For Better or For Worse


General Merchandise

SALMON Fresh ocean Coho. 360-963-2021 SEAHAWKS TICKETS (2) adjoining seats, all games. Sold in sets only. Section 302, row J. $100/set. 477-3292 SHELVING: Metal to fit 2 garages. Cost about $1000, sell for $750/obo. 452-7745. SHOP SMITH: With jigsaw attachment. $200. 477-4573. TICKETS: Seahawks vs. Falcons, Oct. 2nd, Row T, Section 337, Seat 20-21. $80 ea. 360-461-3661. TOOLS: Small propane torch, $15. Angle grinder, $45. 457-3078 UTILITY TRAILER 18’ tilting car and utility trailer, nice. $2,000. 681-7400. Wood Stove Pellets Eureka, Olympus, Pacific. $185-$240 ton. 452-1400. WOOD STOVE Quadra Fire 3100, certified, heats 2,000+ sf. $650. 681-2519.




Sporting Goods

GUNS: SIG P226 Tac OPS 40, NEW IN BOX, 4 mags, 357 sig barrel plus ammo, $950. Springfield Armory, XDM 3.8 40, new, $500. Cash only. 477-4563 Hunter’s Truck Camper Dry. $175. 360-809-8000 POOL TABLE: Coin operated, good condition. $1,000/ obo. 461-1746. RUGER: M77 Tang Safety 7mm mag, new Leupold VX-III, 6 boxes ammo, sling, case, custom stock. $1,000 firm 417-2165

GUITARS REDUCED! Squire Stratocaster electric guitar, black, comes with soft case, extras, $175. Washburn electric guitar, tremolo bar, multiple pick ups, electric blue, smaller size, perfect for beginners, replacement strings, $125. Both in new condition, great sound! Make an offer! 477-0903. LAP HARPS: (2) never used brand new. Stoney End Isabella Cross String, $900/obo. Mideast Heather, hand carved, $450. Both with padded cases and extra new set of strings. 808-8608.

WANTED: Guns, ammo, scopes. The older the better. Worn or broken ok. 683-9899


WANTED: Old flat head Ford parts, speed equip. 452-8092. WANTED: Smaller recliner, prefer cloth, not leather. Reasonably priced. 681-4429

Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment



ADORABLE DORKIE PUPPIES Out of our Yorkie and dapple mini-dachshund. Tiny, first shots and dewormed. $400 and up. 452-3016.

PIANO: Spinett, good condition. $500. 452-6661

COCKATIELS: Hand fed. Single $25. Mates $45. Turkeys, young, $25 ea. 452-9084 or 460-2375


Sporting Goods

DAD’S GUN: Hi-Standard 22 long rifle pistol, model “B”, 6.5” barrel, 3 magazines and original leather holster, 1930s era. $450. 681-5373. FIREARMS: 1911 .45 cal., $625. Marlin 3030, with Leopold scope, $550. Call Marty at 670-8918. GOLF CLUBS: Taylormade RH burner 2.0, graphite shaft, reg flex irons (PW-5), played 10 rounds, $450. Driver, 6 mo. old Cleveland RH XL270 12 deg, reg flex graphite shaft, lightest men’s driver, $150. 582-3025.

CHICKS: Young hen and rooster, and layers. Start at $2.50 up to $20. 460-9670.


Horses/ Tack

FREE: 2003 Pinto Stallion. 14hh. Unbroke, but worth looking at if you have the time and/or money to train him. When trained, I think he’ll make a good kids horse. Call Kim at 360-460-2634. QUARTER HORSE 7 yrs. old, sure footed, well trained, trail riding horse, 14.4 hands, soral colored, beautiful must see. $900/obo. Text message or call 360-912-1122 Please Serious inquires only


Farm Equipment

Wanted To Buy

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789

81 82 83 84 85

Farm Animals

ALF GRASS: $5/ bale. Grass, $4. In barn, no rain. 683-5817.

WANTED: Gun parts, reloading items, ammo. 379-6519.

ORGAN/PIANO Small, electric, excellent condition, includes seat, light, earphones and music. $450. 452-9084 or 460-2375

PIANO: Wurlitzer. $400. 457-1748.


SHOTGUN: Chas Daly made in Prusia. 12 ga. SxS. $3,800. 681-0814

ANTIQUES WANTED Old postcards and bottles. 460-2791.

BASS GUITAR: EMG acoustic electric bass, stand, gig bag, and amp. $225. 457-1289


FREE: To good home. Female Lutino Cockatiel. Must bring own cage to pick up. If you want more info please call Kathy Barnes at 683-5796. FREE: To good home. Older dog, older cat. Desperately need home to love them. Can go separately. 477-3117 KITTENS: (6) 3 mo. old, orange and calico, mostly males, weaned and ready for homes. $20 ea. 452-5471 Rough Collie pup. 9 week-old sable male. Vet-checked, socialized with children, livestock, cats. $400. 928-0215

'69 Flatbed Dump Ford. V8, 4 speed man. Metal lined. $2,000 cash, or cashier's check. 360-385-6088 after 9:30 a.m. Gregg. WATER TANK: 150 gallon. Polypropylene. Made to fit in pick up. $150. 457-0171

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

DOZER: ‘94 550 Long track Case. With brush rake. $15,000. 683-8332. DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 WS. Exc. condition, 3406 Cat, all new brakes, new 10-12 yd box, hydraulics, plumbed for pup, possible part time job. $42,000/obo, may trade. 460-8325 MISC: Cat 12 grader, 99E, $8,500. Detroit 4-53 engine, $2,500. Deutz BF6L913 engine, $1,500. Ranco end dump trailer, $17,000. ‘87 Peterbuilt 10 WH tractor, $16,000. Utility 40’ flatbed trailer, $6,000. (4) 17.5x25 loader tires, $1,000. 18” and 14” steel beams, .30¢/lb. 360-379-1752 SKID STEER: ‘02 Gehl 5635. 1,846 hours, 80 hp 2 spd turbo, foam filled tires and tracks, comes w/bucket and pallet forks. $12,500/obo. Char at 425-220-7618


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

PETE-377, $160,000 in 1999, 550 Cat, 18 sp, 3.55, 244”, Studio sleeper, 640,000 mi. $19,000, less without drop, sleeper and rack. 732-4071. TRUCK TIRES: Toyo 11R 225 on aluminum rims, 90% rubber, 8 total. $450 ea. 461-1677.



ALUMINUM BOAT: 17’ Bass Tracker, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684. BAYLINER: ‘69 17’, 120 I/O. Orig. owner, garaged, elec. winch, fish finder, full top, E-Z Loader trailer w/spare. $3,200. 360-385-3350 BOAT: 12’ aluminum with trailer, 6 hp motor and accessories. $1,500/obo. 808-0156 BOAT: 14’ aluminum with trailer, 10 hp Honda O/B. $2,500. 681-6162 BOAT: 14’6” fiberglass, with paddles. $750. 683-4523. CAMPION: 21.5’ Explorer. Suzuki 225 hp, Yamaha 8 hp 4 stroke, radar, fish finder plotter, lots of extras. Exc. shape. 30 mile offshore boat. Call for details. $12,500. 385-7728. DINGHY: Mint condition sailing nesting dinghy including trailer, motor, mast, boom, sails, canvas cover. $3,200. 360-379-1616

DIVE BOAT: Inflatable 14’, heavy duty Hypalon, 40 hrs. on Honda 9.9 4 stroke, Transom wheels. $2,950 971-226-0002 HEWESCRAFT: 14’ with trailer, 9.9 Mercury O/B, low hours, fish finder. $2,000. 360-681-4293 JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256 LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445 LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714. LIVINGSTON: 12’, Merc 25 4 stroke, elec. start/tilt, kicker, galv. tlr, seats, console, many extras, all new condition. $5,800. 681-8761. LIVINGSTON: 14’ w/ trailer, elec. crab pot puller, 20 hp Evinrude, 2 seats, 6 crab rings, misc. equip. $3,000. 683-1957. LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382 RENKEN: ‘80 17’. 90 Merc, new water pump, 2 downriggers, never in salt water. $2,500. 681-3714



RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921 SAILBOAT: 22’ Columbia. 9.9 Merc ob. Well maint. $3,400. 206-397-9697 SAILBOAT: 30’ Sloop fiberglass, head, galley. $10,500. 360-457-0684 SAILBOAT: ‘73 29’ Ericson. New diesel, new electronics. Roller furling. Health forces sale. Slip Q15. Take as is, $10,000. 760-792-3891 SEA SPORT: ‘92 22’ Rebuilt engine w/200 hours. 9.9 Honda, radar, video sounder, GPS, vhf radio, stereo, Scotty downrigger, porta potti, sink, rod holders, anchor, dual batteries, trailer. $33,000. 206-914-3276 SEARAY: 18’ 120 hp 220 Chev 4 cyl., Mercruiser O/B, new water pump, needs engine work, EZ Load trailer in great condition. $600/obo. 206-794-1104 TROPHY: ‘87 20’. In great shape. New electronics and custom canvas. Many extras, including fishing reels and rods, and crab pots. Asking $8,000. 457-4384



ATV: ‘07 Eton 150. 2WD, Viper, as new. $2,200. 683-6203. HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950 HARLEY: ‘06 Sportster. 7K mi., like new. $6,900. 452-6677. HARLEY: ‘90 SportsterXLH 883. Cust. pearl paint w/ wolf/moon emblem, Screaming Eagle pkg, Corbin saddle, windshld, fwd contrls, saddlebags w/ quick-release brackets, Kuryakyn ISO grips, more. Stock seats, svc manual, HD sissybar/rack incl. Lots of power and modified gearing for hwy speeds. 20,900 mi. $3,600. 360-683-2182 HONDA: ‘03 XR 80R. Like new. $1,500. 477-2633 HONDA: ‘03 XR100R. Excelelnt condition. $1,500. 808-3953. HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Shadow. Gorgeous black and silver. $4,500. 452-0837. HONDA: ‘04 Shadow 650. Showroom condition, low miles, lots of extras. $2,800. 457-8376 HONDA: ‘71 Trail 90. Runs great. 4 cycle, hi/lo gear change. $950. 385-0096. HONDA: ‘79 GL 1000. Ready for touring with vetter fairing handbags and trunk, runs great with only 39,197 actual mi. $2,250/obo. 460-7874 HONDA: ‘86 250 trials bike. Unique, factory street legal. $850. 461-2627. HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great. $2,200/obo. 457-1533




HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,900. 360-683-9175 HONDA: ‘90 XR250. New tabs. $1,200/ obo. 683-6561. HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200. HONDA: Trail 90. New tires, runs great! $750. 460-1377. KAWASAKI: ‘01 Vulcan 1500 Nomad Fi. Cruiser. Exc. cond. $3,800 360-640-9670 KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942. KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530 MOPED: New, 16 mi., needs battery. $900. 452-2795. QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,500/obo. 452-3051 SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt. SCOOTER: ‘09 200 cc Kymco. Like new. $2,099/obo. 582-0841 SUZUKI: ‘04 Bergman 650. Only 700 miles, like new. Dual trans. $5,000. 452-6643. SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, many extras, always garaged $9,500. 461-1911. TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bon. Exc. cond., extras. $5,500. 460-6780. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701. YAMAHA: ‘82 Virago. Clean. $1,500. 477-2633


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big Sky Montana. 3 slides, W/D, used to live in. Great storage. $20,000. 477-7957. 5TH WHEEL: ‘07 37’ Sandpiper F37SP toy hauler by Forest River. 2 slide outs, dbl axle, 2 sun panels, aftermarket A/C unit. $24,500. 460-8222

5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroads Cruiser Patriot. 3 slides, fireplace, 2 recliners, 16” wheels. Asking $42,000 incl. 6’ slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210 CAMPER: ‘03 10.6’ Bigfoot truck camper. 2500 series, color bamboo, model 25C106E. Highest quality, excellent condition. $9,000/obo. 360-379-1804

MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft, 3 slides, 330 Cat Diesel, Allison Trans, solar battery charger, pressure regulator, water filter, slide toppers, 10,000 lbs. hitch, micro/ conv. oven, 3 burner stove, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TV's, Sat Dome, Sony AM/FM/ CD VHS player, computer/printer table, light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, memory foam mattress, 6KW generator, leveling system, gently used, non smokers. Low mileage 22,000. $99,500. 683-3887.


Recreational Vehicles

ENGINE: Ford 351 M, complete rebuilt small block, new oil pump and gaskets. $1,300. 683-1032.

5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075 CAMPER: ‘74 Conestoga. Stove, fridge, port-a-potty, sleeps 4, no leaks. $800. 461-6615. CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779. MOTOR HOME: ‘02 Itasca 32V. 31,500 miles, good condition, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, 2 tvs, queen bed, DVD player, V10 engine, generator and built in A/C. $40,000. Tow car and hitch available. 582-0617. MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601 MOTOR HOME: ‘75 Newell Coach 35’. Aerodynamic aluminum body, Original, not a conversion, Cat, many featurs, updates. $18,500/obo. 460-6979 MOTOR HOME: ‘76 Tioga. Good shape. $2,300. 477-1478. MOTOR HOME: ‘88 29’ Suncrest. 35K, runs good, updated int $4,500. 683-2325 MOTOR HOME: ‘91 30’ Allegro Bay. 85K, runs/drives well, new brakes, satellite King Dome, very clean. $12,500. 477-9436. TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457. TRAILER: ‘80 17’ Alpenlite. Very clean, everything works. $3,500. 797-3326. TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032 TRAILER: ‘88 26’ Shasta Riviera. Air, needs interior work. $1,000/obo. 206-794-1104 TRAILER: ‘94 29’ Terry. $4,900. 681-7381 TRAILER: ‘94 30’ Komfort Travel Trailer. Great shape, living room slide-out, A/C, micro, refrigerator/freezer. $4,000. Brinnon area. 360-535-2078 TRAILER: ‘98 35’ Jayco. Lg. slide, self cont. $10,550 ave. retail. $8,490. 360-775-1316 TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mallard. New cond. $6,500/obo. 797-3730 TRAILERS: Older 21’ Roadrunner. Completely redone inside. New tires. $3,200. ‘98 28’ Komfort. Excellent shape. Large slide out. New tires. Large Tanks. $7,900. 683-8162. TRUCK/CAMPER COMBO Chev Silverado 2500, 3/4 ton, 4x4, plus fully provisioned Lance Squire Lite camper. $14,750. 683-4830

FORD: 1967 pickups, 2, running when parked. Restore or parts. $500/obo for both. 808-2563. FORD: ‘97 Escort LX. 4 dr, parting out. $5$500. 206-794-1104 MISC: Canopy for small truck, $200. Pipe rack, $300. Tool box for small truck, $100. 206-794-1104 WHEELS: (4) MKW 20”, chrome. All four for $500. 808-2563.


4 Wheel Drive

CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe. Low miles, lots of extras. Good tires. $8,500. 360-928-3440 CHEV: ‘01 Blazer. 4x4. 144K mi., runs great. $4,500. 460-8155. CHEV: ‘01 Silverado 1500. Runs great, immaculate inside. $6,750. 808-0937 or 452-1237 CHEV: ‘03 Tahoe 4WD 4.8 liter V8, runs great, cloth interior excellent shape, power seat, windows, locks, newer tires, custom rims. $9,900. 460-7901. CHEV: ‘04 AWD full size contractor van. $7,850. 452-5803.

CHEV: ‘11 Silverado 2500 HD 4WD LT Ext Cab. Vortec 6L V8 gas engine. Estate truck 3,125 miles. Includes interior plus pkg and convenience pkg. Loaded with back up camera to trailer pkg, remote start, heated mirrors, too much to list. $38,500. 683-2342. CHEV: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710 CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967 CHEV: ‘96 Suburban. CD, leather, exc. $3,650. 461-2627. CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 4x4, leather interior, air conditioning, tow pkg., runs/drives great, must sell. $3,995. 775-9648. CHEV: ‘98 4x4. New tires, canopy, 90K. $8,250. 461-1677. DODGE ‘05 D3500 QUAD CAB LONG BED SLT BIGHORN 4x4 pickup, 5.9 liter 24V Cummins turbo diesel, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, bedliner, tow package, brush guard, sliding rear window, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise, tilt, air, CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Only 62,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Popular 5.9 liter diesel engine! This pickup is in like new condition! Stop by Gray Motors today! $29,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

Winnebago 2010 Era Limited 170X, 24' Class B, Mini Motor Home Fully Equipped. Quiet fuel-efficient Mercedes-Benz turbo diesel engine, 1824 mpg, under 8,000 mi. Private seller. $69,895 Call 360-460-8889


Parts/ Accessories

DODGE: ‘03 Ram 1500 SLT quad cab. 5.9 V8, auto, A/C, cruise, P/W, P/L, seat, AM/FM with CD, matching Leer fiberglass canopy, rear air suspension, 62K, excellent cond. $13,750. 640-3709 in Forks, WA.

Parts/ Accessories

CANOPY SHELVING Made by Leer, to fit inside pickup bed camper shell. Used with side doors. Call for details. $500. 683-8810 ENGINE: ‘87 Subaru engine. $250. 4600262

DODGE: ‘05 Dakota Laramie. 30K mi., V8, loaded! $14,900. 452-5402 DODGE: ‘06 1500 Short box. All pwr, excellent shape. $17,500. 683-8162.



4 Wheel Drive

FORD: ‘02 Explorer XLT. 4WD, exc cond, loaded, V6, tow, CD changer, 3rd seat, more. 122K, books $7,740. Sacrifice $6,900. 457-4363. FORD: ‘05 Expedition. 1 ownr, low mi., exc. cond. $12,000/ obo. 683-9791, 942-9208

FORD: ‘08 Super Duty F350 4x4 crew cab. 6.4L V-8 diesel King Ranch. 16K miles, 20K in options. Exc. cond., never smoked in. Dealer maintained. Power Glide removable 5th wheel hitch. $39,900. Ron at 360-477-9659 FORD: ‘88 F-150 super cab. Tow pkg, 5.0 L, canopy, 1 owner. $2,495. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘91 F250 Lariat 110K, blue ext., lots of extras, good cond $2,500/obo. 457-4347 FORD: ‘93 Explorer. Runs good. $1,900. 582-9006, 565-6100 FORD: ‘98 Explorer. runs great. $2,500/ obo. 206-794-1104. GMC ‘97 YUKON SLT 5.7 liter V8, auto, air, 4x4, AM/FM CD/cassette, power windows, locks and seat, keyless entry, full leather, luggage rack, tow package, privacy glass, running boards, rear barn doors, clean and reliable local trade, non-smoker. $4,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 GMC: ‘88 Suburban 3/4 ton 4x4. 5.7L V8, 198K miles. Solid engine and trans. 4x4 works great. Gutted inside. Was used for camping and hauling fire wood. Extra set of 17” tires, wheels and lug nuts included. $900. Jason, 452-3600 HONDA ‘06 ELEMENT EX-P ALL WD 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks and mirrors, AM/FM CD, dark glass, roof rack, sunroof, alloy wheels, and more! 1 owner. 1 week special. Expires 10-1511. VIN004592. $11,995 *We Finance* Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 ISUZU: ‘93 Rodeo 4WD. Low mi., 5 sp, rear tire, rear defrost, new larger sized tires with excellent grip for snow and ice, new radio/CD. Must sell. $2,200/obo. 253-208-4596 JEEP: ‘00 V8 Laredo. All power leather heated seats fully loaded CD player 132K in good shape, has exhaust leak needs minor work. $6,000/obo. 477-1782 call or text. KIA ‘09 BORREGO EX 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, dual zone climate control air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD/MP3/Sirius, keyless entry, power windows, locks and seats, Home Link, 7 passenger seating, privacy glass, luggage rack, alloy wheels, fog lamps, side airbags, only 35,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, spotless Carfax report. $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

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4 Wheel Drive

FORD: ‘99 F250. 7.3L diesel. 154K, 4 dr. $13,500. 912-2323. JEEP: ‘01 Laredo. Red, 4WD, 121K, all power, leather, heated seats, fully loaded, CD/stereo, excellent mechanical shape, garaged. $6,500/obo. 928-9988 JEEP: ‘99 Grand Cherokee. 31K. $11,900. 683-2175. NISSAN ‘00 PATHFINDER SE 4X4 3.3 liter V6, auto, alloys, running boards, roof rack, sunroof, privacy glass, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, air, Bose CD/cassette, compass/temp display, dual front airbags, priced below Kelley Blue Book! Sparkling clean inside and out! Loaded with options! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 NISSAN: 01 Pathfinder. 134K, 6 cyl., auto, air, tilt, cruise, all power, sun/moon roof, AM/FM CD iPod, tow pkg., nonsmoker. $7,400. 457-3891 TOYOTA: ‘88 4WD. V6, new exhaust/ tires, runs good. $3,000/obo. 681-0447 TOYOTA: ‘93 extended cab pickup. SR5 4x4. $3,500. 460-1481 TOYOTA: ‘93 Pickup. 180K, great truck, needs clutch. $2,200 360-461-1319 VACATION ADVENTURE PACKAGE 4 wheel & paddle! ‘97 Ford Explorer, 2 kayaks, paddles, carry system and accessories. All you need for a Northwest kayak adventure! Over $700 in accessories included FREE with this package! Package price $4,457 ($200 off). 460-7833.



CHRYSLER: ‘03 Town & Country Ltd. DVD, loaded. $6,500. 808-0825 DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756 DODGE: ‘98 3/4 ton. Short bed, quad cab, w/fiberglass shell, V8, posi rear end, all power, air, leather int., tow pkg, 102K miles, very good cond. $6,000/obo. 683-8810



FORD: ‘95 Aerostar. 170K, 4x4, lots new parts, good cond. $1,300/obo. 457-4347 HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Runs great, nice body, forest green, captains chairs. $4,500. 385-2012. TOYOTA: ‘08 Tacoma SR5 ext. cab. 4 cyl, auto, all pwr. CD stereo, 1 owner. 14,680 original miles. $18,000/obo 417-8291 TOYOTA: ‘87 ‘350’ Chev motor and tranny, 8” Ford rear end, MSD ignition, 16’ slide deck trailer. $5,000 both. 460-2127, 504-2535



Classified 99


DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Runs and drives super. Well maint. with records, 159K. $2,400. 457-1104. FIAT: ‘72 Model 850 Spyder. $2,000. 681-4119 FORD ‘08 EDGE SE 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, privacy glass, back-up sensor, alloy wheels, side airbags, only 37,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $10,000/ obo. 808-1598.

2000 Honda CRV Very Good Condition, just detailed in & out. All scheduled maintenance has been done over the years. All wheel drive, tinted windows, auto start w/alarm, 4 mounted snow tires. 200,700 hwy mi. $5,500. 681-5157 or 360-801-1931

ACURA: ‘90 Acura Integra LS. Barbie Pink. 5 speed. 133,000 mi. Runs and drives great! Cruise control, underglow, sunroof, exhaust, much more! Minor body damage. $5,500/obo. See online add for more info. 360-461-4154. CADILLAC: ‘00 El Dorado ETC. 80K, black/black, leather, beautiufl, must see. $7,800. 681-3093. CADILLAC: ‘84 El Dorado. Exc. 60K. $8,500. 452-7377. CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419 CHEV: ‘67 El Camino. 400/T400. $12,000. 707-241-5977 CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767. CHEV: ‘91 Z28 Camero. Red t tops, excellent condition. $4,200. 928-1170. CHEV: ‘93 Corsica. Auto. $500. 460-0262, 681-0940 CHEV: ‘94 Suburban. 3/4 ton. 2 owner, larger ‘454’ engine, tow pkg., 120K. $3,500. 808-3374.

FORD: ‘65 Fairlane 500 Sport Coupe. ‘289’ 225 hp, auto, bucket seats, real nice car. $6,900. 457-6540 FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr, 351, good cond., runs exc., very dependable, some new. $950. 460-6979. FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘86 Taurus. Runs great, clean. $600/obo. 681-3313. FORD: ‘96 T-Bird LX. Runs good, nice car. $3,500. 452-2150. FORD: ‘99 Ford Escort. 156,000 miles, 35 MPG, excellent condition, has many repairs, good tires 4 extra rims, have receipts, owner Chilton manuals. $2,500/obo. 360-461-6214 360-912-2858 HONDA ‘01 ACCORD VP SDN 4 DOOR 2.3 liter, 4 cylinder, auto, air, CD/cassette, dual front airbags, priced under Kelley Blue Book! Only 65K miles! Great gas mileage! Immaculate condition inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 HONDA ‘05 ACCORD 4 DOOR HYBRID Only 54,000 miles and loaded incl. V6 hybrid, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD stacker, leather interior with heated seats, electronic traction control, 8 airbags, alloy wheels, remote entry, and more! Exp. 10/ 15/11. VIN003139. $15,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599

FORD: ‘84 F150 SL. Red and black, long bed, ‘351’ Winsor V8 124K, new tires, well maintained, $1,500/ obo. 360-301-1911.

CHRYSLER ‘04 PT CRUISER WAGON 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, sunroof, keyless entry, power windows and door locks, air, CD/cassette stereo, cruise control, dual front airbags. Only 69,000 miles! Extra clean! Sharp! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

HONDA: ‘10 Fit. 4 dr hatchback, 5 speed, metallic copper, like new condition, average 32 mpg, 36-40 on Hwy., great to drive. $16,500. 360-301-9061




FORD: ‘32 Truck. ‘350’ Chev engine, needs TLC. $10,000. 360-732-4125 FORD: ‘74 F250 Camper Special. Body and interior are exc. 390 eng w/auto. $900/obo. 477-1949

Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

Amendment to NOTICE OF GENERAL ELECTION published October 2, 2011. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the qualified voters of Clallam County, State of Washington, that on November 8, 2011 there will be held a General Election, conducted all by mail. In addition to the candidates listed in the original Notice of General Election published on Sunday October 2, the following state measures, which were not included in the original notice, will also be included on the ballot. Proposed by Initiative Petition Initiative Measure No. 1125 Initiative Measure No. 1125 concerns state expenditures on transportation. This measure would prohibit the use of motor vehicle fund revenue and vehicle toll revenue for non-transportation purposes, and require that road and bridge tolls be set by the legislature and be project-specific. Should this measure be enacted into law? [ ] Yes [ ] No Proposed by Initiative Petition Initiative Measure No. 1163 Initiative Measure No. 1163 concerns long-term care workers and services for elderly and disabled people. This measure would reinstate background checks, training, and other requirements for long-term care workers and providers, if amended in 2011; and address financial accountability and administrative expenses of the long-term in-home care program. Should this measure be enacted into law? [ ] Yes [ ] No Proposed by Initiative Petition Initiative Measure No. 1183 Initiative Measure No. 1183 concerns liquor: beer, wine, and spirits (hard liquor). This measure would close state liquor stores and sell their assets; license private parties to sell and distribute spirits; set license fees based on sales; regulate licensees; and change regulation of wine distribution. Should this measure be enacted into law? [ ] Yes [ ] No Proposed to the People by the Legislature Amendment to the State Constitution Senate Joint Resolution No. 8205 The legislature has proposed a constitutional amendment on repealing article VI, section 1A, of the Washington Constitution. This amendment would remove an inoperative provision from the state constitution regarding the length of time a voter must reside in Washington to vote for president and vice-president. Should this constitutional amendment be: [ ] Approved [ ] Rejected Proposed to the People by the Legislature Amendment to the State Constitution Senate Joint Resolution No. 8206 The legislature has proposed a constitutional amendment on the budget stabilization account maintained in the state treasury. This amendment would require the legislature to transfer additional moneys to the budget stabilization account in each fiscal biennium in which the state has received “extraordinary revenue growth,” as defined, with certain limitations. Should this constitutional amendment be: [ ] Approved [ ] Rejected Dated at Port Angeles, Washington, this 6th day of October 2011. PATRICIA M. ROSAND CLALLAM COUNTY AUDITOR Publish: Oct. 7, 2011



FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,000 477-1805 HONDA: ‘11 Fit Sport. 72 miles. $20,000. 683-6352 HONDA: ‘89 CRX HF. $2,500. 683-1006. HONDA: ‘95 Accord. 4 dr, V6, cruise, new tires, sunroof. $4,400 firm. 457-3078. LINCOLN: ‘00 Towncar. One in a million. Very low miles. $9,200 cash sale. Call for details. 582-0347 MAZDA: ‘06 Miata MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $14,500/obo. 681-0863

MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘95 Grand Marquis. Good transportation. $1,850. 457-5500. MERCURY: ‘99 Grand Marquis. $4,000/ obo. 681-0353. MG: ‘79 BCV series. Color blue, excellent condition. $7,000. 683-5614 PONTIAC ‘06 G6 2 DOOR GTP 3.9 liter V6, 6 speed, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD, power sunroof, leather interior, alloy wheels and more! Exp. 10/15/11. VIN151869 $9,995 Dave Barnier *We Finance* Auto Sales 452-6599


Legals Clallam Co.

Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of the Members of First Federal will be held in the Home Office of the Association located at 105 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, in accordance with its Bylaws at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, October 19, 2011, for the purpose of the Managing Officer’s Annual Report, the election of directors, to consider and vote upon a Plan of Charter Change for First Federal to change from a federally chartered mutual savings and loan association to a Washington chartered mutual savings bank, including the adoption of Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws of the Washington chartered mutual savings bank, and such other business as may properly come before the meeting. Pub: Oct. 7, 14, 2011



MGB: ‘76 Under 80K, new carb, exhaust, alternator, fuel pump and more. $2,950/ OBRO. 417-2165. OLDS: ‘65 98 LS 4 dr Sedan. 2 owner in great condition, int. like new, 83K. $6,000. 582-0208. PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768. PONTIAC: ‘02 Grand Am GT. 122K miles, V6 auto, leather, power seats, windows, mirrors with sun roof, iPod/USB connection, Pioneer Radio, new tires, recent brakes. Bright red, super clean $6,500 firm. 360-683-7577 TOYOTA ‘04 CAMRY LE 4 DOOR 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD and cassette, remote entry and more! Exp. 10/ 15/11. VIN330502. $9,995 *We Finance* Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599


Legals Clallam Co.






STUDEBAKER: ‘62 Lark Cruiser. 289 Packard V8, body pretty good, but project. Time and money. $1,200/obo. 460-4963

SUBARU: ‘06 Tribeca. 62,000 miles with recent required service $14,500 or best reasonable offer. 360-683-2049

SUBARU: ‘00 Outback. Very clean, 135,000 miles. $5,900. 360-683-4446


TOYOTA ‘09 MATRIX ‘S’ WAGON Economical 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer/MP3, power windows, locks, and moonroof, keyless entry, side airbags, alloy wheels, fog lamps, only 34,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very very clean 1 owner local car, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs well, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,295/obo. 775-9648


Legals Clallam Co.

No. 11-2-00499-9 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF RUTH ANN TOMPKINS; WILLIAM HAMMOND; CHARLES STROHM; KAREN KAY; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION; WASHINGTON STATE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL AND HEALTH SERVICES; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS Unknown Heirs of Ruth Ann Tompkins; Charles Strohm; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after September 23, 2011, and defend the real property foreclosure action in Clallam County Superior Court, and answer the complaint of JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, (“Plaintiff”). You are asked to serve a copy of your answer or responsive pleading upon the undersigned attorneys for Plaintiff at its office stated below. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The purpose of this lawsuit is to obtain a judgment, and if not immediately paid, to be satisfied through the foreclosure of real property located in Clallam County, Washington, and legally described as follows: LOTS 29 AND 30, BLOCK 65 OF PUGET SOUND CO-OPERATIVE COLONY'S SUBDIVISION OF SUBURBAN LOT 23 OF THE TOWNSITE OF PORT ANGELES, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 1 OF PLATS, PAGE 1, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 523 East 4th Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. DATED this15 day of September, 2011. ROUTH CRABTREE OLSEN, P.S. By Janaya L. Carter, WSBA #32715 Lauren Davidson Humphreys, WSBA #41694 Valerie I. Holder, WSBA #42968 Attorneys for Plaintiff 13555 SE 36th Street, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 Pub: Sept. 23, 30, Oct. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2011

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. and 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee's Sale No: 01-FKB-109821 I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION, will on October 14, 2011, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the "Property"), situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: LOT 16 IN BLOCK 57 OF C.C. LEIGHTONS SUBDIVISION OF SUBURBAN LOT NO. 24, PORT ANGELES TOWNSITE, AS PER PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 1 OF PLATS, PAGE 94, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Tax Parcel No: 06-3000-650033, commonly known as 427 EAST 3RD STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 3/26/2004, recorded 4/6/2004, under Auditor's/Recorder's No. 20041130895, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from EVA M. BOIVIN UNMARRIED, as Grantor, to KEYBANK USA NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, as Trustee, in favor of KEYBANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by KEYBANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. Ill The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 12/20/2010, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount due as of July 15, 2011 Delinquent Payments from December 20, 2010 7 payments at $577.79 each $4,044.53 (12-20-10 through 07-15-11) Late Charges: $210.00 Beneficiary Advances: $144.00 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $4,398.53 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $48,844.82, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on October 14, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 3, 2011 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 3, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated at any time after October 3, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: EVA BOIVIN, 427 EAST 3RD STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98362 SPOUSE OF EVA BOIVIN, 427 EAST 3RD STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98362 by both first class and certified mail on 6/10/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 6/10/2011, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph i above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee's Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier's check, or certified check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary's opening bid. In addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid in cash, cashier's check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 7/13/2011 Effective Date: REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: KAREN JAMES, AUTHORlZED AGENT Address: 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 3402550 Sale Information: ASAP# 4044899 09/16/2011, 10/07/2011 Pub.: Sept. 16, Oct. 7, 2011

Legals Clallam Co.





PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am. Lots new, nice. $4,800/obo. 477-3180

VW: ‘04 Passat GXL. 2 yr. warranty, 65K mi. $9,500. 681-7381.

SUBARU: ‘89 Wagon GL. 2WD, runs good. $400 firm. 457-0534.

VW: ‘74 Super Beetle. Show quality. $10,000. 457-7184.



Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. and 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee's Sale No: 01 -FMB-109524 I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION, will on November 4, 2011, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the "Property"), situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: LOT 4, BLOCK 149, TOWNSITE OF PORT ANGELES, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Tax Parcel No: 06-30-00-014915, commonly known as 1714 WEST 6TH STREET , PORT ANGELES, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 9/21/2006, recorded 10/2/2006 , under Auditor's/Recorder's No. 20061188817, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from REBEKAH I. SMITH, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor, to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO., as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B., A FEDERALLY CHARTERED SAVINGS BANK, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by HSBC Bank USA, National Association as Trustee for Deutsche Alt-A Securities Mortgage Loan Trust, Series 2007-AR1. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. Ill The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 5/1/201O, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount due as of August 5, 2011 Delinquent Payments from May 01, 2010 12 payments at $ 1,275.37 each $ 15,304.44 2 payments at $ 1,528.43 each $ 3,056.86 2 payments at $ 1,726.76 each $ 3,453.52 (05-01-10 through 08-05-11) Late Charges: $ 1,089.63 Beneficiary Advances: $ 3,402.24 Suspense Credit: $ 0.00 TOTAL: $ 26,306.69 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $242,656.43, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on November 4, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 24, 2011 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 24, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated at any time after October 24, 2011,(11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: REBEKAH I. SMITH, 1714 WEST 6TH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98363 SPOUSE OF REBEKAH I. SMITH, 1714 WEST 6TH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98363 by both first class and certified mail on 6/29/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 6/29/2011, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee's Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier's check, or certified check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary's opening bid. In addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid in cash, cashier's check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 8/1/2011 Effective Date: August 1, 2011 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By KAREN JAMES, AUTHORIZED AGENT Address: 616 1 st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: ASAP# 4062250 10/07/2011, 10/28/2011 Pub.: Oct. 7, 28, 2011 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. TS No.: WA-11-445280-SH APN No.: 08-30-12-340020 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the undersigned Trustee, will on 11/4/2011, at 10:00 AM at The main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashier's check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington, to-wit: THE SOUTH HALF OF LOT 3 OF SURVEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 17 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 97, UNDER CLALLAM COUNTY RECORDING NO. 632879; BEING A SURVEY OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER IN SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST, W.M. CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATED IN COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 473 SANDHAGEN RD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 8/15/2006, recorded 8/22/2006, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1186376 records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from SHERYL A STUDSTILL, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor(s), to CLALLAM TITLE COMPANY, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. A CORPORATION, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. A CORPORATION to Fannie Mae ("Federal National Mortgage Association"). II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $23,553.18 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $171,498.89, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 6/1/2010, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 11 /4/2011. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME SHERYL A STUDSTILL, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE ADDRESS 473 SANDHAGEN RD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363 by both first class and certified mail on 7/2/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If the sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the monies paid to the Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser's sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary, the Beneficiary's Agent, or the Beneficiary's Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right's against the real property only. THIS OFFICE IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. Dated: 08/01/2011 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Brooke Frank, Assistant Secretary For Non-Sale, Payoff and Reinstatement info Quality Loan Service Corp of Washington 2141 Fifth Avenue San Diego, CA 92101 (866)645-7711 Sale Line: 714-730-2727 or Login to: For Service of Process on Trustee: Quality Loan Service Corp., of Washington 19735 10th Avenue NE Suite N-200 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (866)645-7711 ASAP# FNMA4049397 10/07/2011, 10/28/2011 Pub.: Oct. 7, 28, 2011

CrabFest’s Crab Revival | This week’s new movies


‘Embracing Life Through Art’

Sky Heatherton’s painted door is part of “Embracing Life through Art,” a show by artists who have faced cancer.

Peninsula Daily News

The week of October 7-13, 2011


Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

Turning a light on Performer illuminates inventor Edison By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

SEQUIM — Thomas Edison is about to show us how it’s done. “It� being innovation and sheer drive to make things happen. The inventor, aka the “wizard of Menlo Park,� is headed for the North Olympic Peninsula in the person of Frank Attwood, an Edison scholar since age 6. “An Evening with Thomas Edison� will unfold at 7:30 tonight and Saturday night at Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave.; on Sunday the show is a matinee at 2 p.m. Tickets are $16.50 for general admission, $14.50 for OTA members and $11.50 for youth 16 and younger at www.Olympic or by calling the box office at 360683-7326.

Still enthusiastic Attwood has been portraying Edison — as inventor, industrialist and businessman — for eight years

now, and his enthusiasm hasn’t waned a whit. The man who “perfected the incandescent process, the lamp that revolutionized our world,� as Attwood says, is “so relevant for today.� Americans are talking about the need for innovation and how to stimulate new ways of thinking; he sees Edison as a master of both.

Had ADD He was also one who had a raging case of attention deficit disorder, said Attwood, who was himself diagnosed with ADD in 1993. Edison couldn’t focus in the classroom, so his mother home-schooled him, Attwood noted. Some have said the inventor had Asperger’s syndrome. “The bottom line is that he thought differently,� and he refused to label any of his work with the word “failure.� “He said, ‘I haven’t failed. I have succeeded in finding a thousand things that won’t work.’ It’s that

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‘Authentic man’ “People are enraptured with the story,� he said, of the man who was called a ventriloquist and a genius. “One of the things I love about him,� Attwood added, “is that he was a real, authentic man. He never sought fame. And he was half deaf� in middle age, and 90 percent deaf at the end of his life. “That was part of his success,� since it helped him tune out noise and distraction. “His greatest invention was organized research,� Attwood said, “which is what we today call research and development.� Edison would invent something and then test it over and over, finding the bugs and making improvements.

Frank Attwood portrays Thomas Edison tonight, Saturday and Sunday at Olympic Theatre Arts in Sequim. The man also knew something about what’s called marketing. It was on Oct. 21, 1879, that Edison knew he had proof that incandescence

was possible. “All the scientists of the world said no, you could never do it,� Attwood added. But Edison had already given the story

about incandescent light to the New York Sun — a year earlier. “He knew,� Attwood said, “that he had to get people’s attention.�




Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: ■E-mail it to in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-417-3550 weekdays.

attitude that inspires me,� said the actor. Edison invented the phonograph in 1877 and brought the recorded human voice to the masses, earning his “wizard� label. A factory was built in New Jersey — and then it burned to the ground in 1914. “He said, ‘All of our mistakes have burned up. We start fresh tomorrow,’� Attwood noted. “There’s such a message here, to not give up.� Attwood, who started out doing reports on Edison in elementary school, now performs at universities, museums, libraries and theaters across the United States.

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 7, 2011


Crab Revival to claw up good music By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

PORT ANGELES — Ninety minutes of soul-stirring music is on the schedule for Sunday as the firstever Crab Revival comes to The Gateway pavilion at First and Lincoln streets. It’s all in the name of opening the second full day of the 10th annual Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival: Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys, a local group mixing gospel, Gaelic and Appalachian folk songs, will share the stage with the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers, a 19-voice choir. The event will start at 9 a.m. and go till 10:30; admission is free. This is a nondenominational gathering, said Mike Stenger, spokesman for the Men’s Gospel Singers. Abby Mae will open and play for about 25 minutes, and then “minister of the sea” Chuck Russell will speak. To bring things to a crescendo, the

Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers will do a 25-minute set. “We’re going to open with ‘Rise Up O Men of God,’” Stenger promised, adding that “Soon and Very Soon” and “Let There Be Peace on Earth” are among the other selections for Sunday. This concert is also a chance to hear the choir with its new director, Lee Moseley, and new accompanist Penny Hall. The Homeschool Boys, meantime, are taking a break from their studio work to come out this weekend. The foursome, with singer Abby Latson, guitarist David Rivers, bassist Hayden Pomeroy and fiddler Joey Gish, are recording their next CD, for release Nov. 25, the day after Thanksgiving. The Crab Revival is just one highlight of the crabfest musical lineup. The schedule of free performances on and around

City Pier follows.

Today During the Community Crab Feed outside the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. ■ 5 p.m.-8:30 p.m.: Jazz singer Sarah Shea and Chez Jazz

Saturday on City Pier ■ 11 a.m.-noon: Country music with Haywire ■ 12:15-1:15 p.m.: Hot club jazz with Pearl Django of Seattle ■ 1:30-2:30 p.m.: Haywire ■ 2:45-3:45 p.m.: Pearl Django ■ 4-5 p.m.: Jazz with Sarah Shea ■ 5:15-6:15 p.m.: Rock ’n’ roll with Bound to Happen ■ 6:30-8:30 p.m.: Folk and gospel with Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys

Sunday on City Pier ■ 11 a.m.-noon: West

Diane Urbani

de la

Paz/Peninsula Spotlight

Sunday morning’s Crab Revival, a free concert at the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival, features Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys. Pictured are fiddler Joey Gish, left, vocalist Abby Latson and guitarist David Rivers. African music with Korakana ■ 12:15-1:15 p.m.: 1920s and ’30s jazz with the Tow-

ering Inferno Orchestra ■ 1:30-2:30 p.m.: Mountain blues with Blue Rooster

■ 2:45-3:45 p.m.: Towering Inferno Orchestra ■ 4-5 p.m.: New Age guitar duo Fret Noir

‘Murphy’s Law’ reigns as storytellers swap tall tales By Diane Urbani de la Paz

jaws of victory. The tale can be about a mishap large or small — Peninsula Spotlight dealing with a personal PORT ANGELES — relationship, work or play, Two tastes of things to kitchen disasters, home come beckon this Tuesday repair or guests arriving and Thursday. for a party on the wrong First, a story swap — an day, for example. evening of tale-telling — is Tellers are asked to open to all comers in the keep their delivery to eight Raymond Carver Room at minutes or less; the swapthe Port Angeles Library, ping is scheduled to wrap 2210 S. Peabody St., begin- up by 9 p.m. ning at 7 p.m. Tuesday. The Story People will Admission is free. next present a sneak peek The Story People of of the big Forest StorytellClallam County have choing Festival, to take place sen a “Murphy’s law” at Peninsula College Oct. Local storytellers will offer a sneak preview of the Forest Storytelling Festival at Peninsula College this Thursday afternoon. Pictured are, from theme, so they’re inviting 14-16. The preview, slated left, Veronica Hudson, Trudy Lalonde, Erran Sharpe, Pat Ferris and Rodger tellers to share stories of for 12:35 p.m. Thursday in Petroff. snatching disaster from the the college’s Little Theater,

features a quintet of tellers: Pat Ferris, Veronica Hudson, Trudy Lalonde, Rodger Petroff and Erran Sharpe. Each will offer tales during the weekly 50-minute Studium Generale program at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd.; admission is free as always. For more details about Studium, phone 360-4529277 or visit www.PenCol. edu. To find out about the Forest Storytelling Festival weekend, whose theme is “Storytelling: A Powerful Force!,” visit www.dancing or phone 360-417-5031.


Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

Big band sound set to swing Fort Worden Workshop, performance scheduled Peninsula Spotlight

John Clayton leads a big-band master class tonight and a performance of Count Basie and Duke Ellington jazz Saturday night at Fort Worden State Park’s Wheeler Theater.


Dungeness Crab at its very best!

PORT TOWNSEND — The big-band sound, courtesy of Grammy-winning bassist-composer-arranger John Clayton, will fill Fort Worden State Park’s Wheeler Theater tonight and Saturday night. First comes a free master class — principally a lecture — with Clayton at 7:30 tonight in the Wheeler. In this, the jazz artist will discuss his creative process and collaborate

with musicians in a demonstration of big-band styles. The evening is open to the public at no charge, and the 280-seat Wheeler Theater is found just inside the Fort Worden entrance at 200 Battery Way.

Big band music Then, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Clayton will lead players from across the Northwest in a concert of music by Count Basie, Duke Ellington and other big-band icons; admission is $10. To order in advance, phone 800-746-1982. Remaining tickets will be available at the door. Clayton is artistic direc-

tor of Centrum’s summer Jazz Port Townsend festival and a leader of the Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra. He’s worked as composer and arranger with Diana Krall, Dee Dee Bridgewater, Natalie Cole, Quincy Jones and the Count Basie Orchestra, among others. Saturday’s show is the culmination of his threeday intensive workshop presented by the Centrum foundation, which hosts seminars and performances at Fort Worden all year. To learn more about these offerings, visit www. or phone 360385-3102.

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Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Audiences will drink in ‘Dracula’

Friday, October 7, 2011

Count Dracula (David Natale) does what the undead must do, as he feeds on the life of Lucy Seward (Angela Amos) in Sy Kahn’s adaptation of the novel by Bram Stoker. “Dracula� takes up residence in Port Townsend tonight through Oct. 30.

Performances extend through October’s end By Diane Urbani de la Paz

This is the late Sy Kahn’s version, one that Peninsula Spotlight explores that eternal conflict: civilized behavior verPORT TOWNSEND — sus the animal passions in Something is strange about our blood. Lucy. Her fiance, her father and her godfather are all Drew her in very worried. She has “night terrors.� Kahn’s “Dracula� She’s losing weight. entranced Denise Winter, “She just wasting away,� artistic director of Key City says Amanda Steurer, who Public Theatre, some time has been watching over ago. Back in 2010, she took Lucy for weeks now. the script to Steurer and The young woman’s illness is just the beginning of asked her if she wanted to direct it. a creepy — yet revelatory Steurer was just as — story to be told tonight at the Key City Playhouse. intrigued. “Dracula� and its “Dracula,� an adaptation undead count got her asking some big questions, of the Bram Stoker novel, such as “What is it to live opens at 419 Washington forever? How would one St. this evening and then feel if the fear of death plays out each Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sun- were removed?� day through Oct. 30. Turn to Dracula/8

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Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

A return to life Artists’ showing explores encounters with cancer By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

Sherry Mizuta’s stained glass panel is part of the 35-artist exhibition at the Landing Art Gallery through October.

PORT ANGELES — The Second Saturday art stroll this month promises a giant blue dinosaur, a shimmering green bend in the Elwha River and a flock of artists facing their fears. Those artists, from Port Townsend, Sequim and Port Angeles, come together in an unprecedented show titled “Embracing Life through Art . . . the Journey Back.” It’s 35 individuals’ responses to cancer, and it’s the October exhibition at the Landing Art Gallery inside The Landing mall at Lincoln Street and Railroad Avenue. This show is a revelation, its organizers say. Sky Heatherton, an Assured Hospice nurse and breast cancer survivor, worked with gallery manager Sharon Shenar to assemble the art, which ranges from a kimono of memories to a stained glass tableau. “There are really incredible things here,” Shenar

said of the “Embracing Life” display, which will stay up through Oct. 31. Admission is free to the show, which will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday. A free opening reception is set for this Saturday from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m., with music by singer Kate Lily and percussionist Gerald Addison Pierce, refreshments and many of the show’s contributors present.

Pros and amateurs They include professionals and amateurs in many media: photographers Thomas East of Port Angeles and True Heart of Port Townsend; textile artists Hideko Goecker of Port Angeles and Seri Mylchreest of Sequim, watercolorist and sculptor Anna Wiancko-Chasman of Joyce, painter and potter Jenny Steelquist and stained-glass artist Sherry Mizuta of Sequim, painters Libby Sweetser of Sequim and Dena Henry and Hazel Hout of Port Angeles. Carol Janda and Melissa Penic of Port Angeles have also

added paintings, while Martha Rudersdorf, Roberta Cooper and Pheryl Montroy of Sequim contributed mixed-media art. Heatherton has one of her painted doors in the show; she was inspired to organize the exhibition after her own struggle with cancer. Making art, she has said, got her through the long nights. “I could shut off the voices of doubt, anger and fear,” she said, “as I immersed myself with the paint colors and the feel of the brush strokes.”

Thrilling response The response to the “Embracing Life” show, scheduled during the Breast Cancer Awareness month of October, has thrilled her. “This is one of the largest shows on the Peninsula in many years, with just the sheer number of artists,” Heatherton said. “Each one has met the challenges of cancer in their personal lives, and has words of inspiration.” Since this Saturday is

“Goblin’s Gate,” a portrait of a opening today at Studio Bob in the second one of the month, Port Angeles is having its Second Weekend art festivities elsewhere around downtown. Among the other venues holding free receptions from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday: ■ Studio Bob, 118 1/2 E. Front St., with the fourth annual Peninsula Fine Photography Show featuring Eric Neurath, Richard Kohler, Pam Russell, Harry Von Stark, Ernst UlrichSchafer, Randall Tomaras, Michael Berman, Charlotte Watts, John Gussman, John Vass, Pam Walker, Jason Kauffman, Sarah Lindquist and Gary Traveis. In addition to the Saturday evening reception, the show is open to the public today from noon till 3 p.m., from 3 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday and from 11 a.m. till 2 p.m. Sunday.

■T Gallery feature Howly ings an Miller. ■T Front S dinosau than 30 graphic Haight residen manipu taken o “when ises, “I the bac can tel ing.”

Hidek contri “Kimo to the show Galler

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News


Martha Worthley

Altered volumes are the products of “The Art of the Book,” a Centrum Young Artists workshop to be offered Nov. 11-14 at Fort Worden State Park.

Eric Neurath

particular bend in the Elwha River, is part of the Fine Photography Show n downtown Port Angeles.

The Waterfront Art y, 120 W. First St., es live music by Slim and new paintnd pottery by Diana

Between the covers

Workshop teaches ‘The Art of the Book’ Peninsula Spotlight

The Art Front, 118 E. St., with a large blue ur image plus more 0 other creations by c artist David t. The Port Angeles nt combines and ulates pictures he’s over the years, and I’m done,” he promwrite a summary on ck of my work so you ll what I was think-

ko Goecker ibuted her ono of Memories” e “Embracing Life” at the Landing Art ry.

Friday, October 7, 2011

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — Pop-up books, handsewn volumes and accordion books come out of “The Art of the Book,” a four-day workshop to be offered this fall at Fort Worden State Park. In this course, part of the Centrum Young Artists program, participants work under the guidance of four established artists, from Friday, Nov. 11, through Monday, Nov. 14. They explore the infinite variety of bookbinding too, from 16thcentury Coptic stitch binding to Japanese stab binding, and from softto hardcover volumes. Registration is open now, and details await at and 360-385-3102, ext.

“There is magic to sequencing pages of your own making and creating a beautiful journal.”

Martha Worthley manager, Centrum Young Artists Program

120. Tuition is $250 while room and board cost $200. The workshop is open to all ages, while educators who attend will receive continuing education credits.

Craft and content “Bookmaking, because it includes both craft and content, is deeply engaging,” notes Martha Worthley, manager for the Young Artists programs at Centrum. “There is magic to sequencing pages of your own making and creating a beautiful journal.” Workshop teachers include Darwin Nordin, creator of large mixed media

artworks for the Seattle Children’s Museum, the Port of Seattle, The Pacific Northwest Ballet and the Museum of Glass in Tacoma. Lauren Atkinson, a founding member and teaching artist with the nationally known Arts Corps program in Seattle, is also part of the faculty, as are Anne Grgich, one of the original group of American artists known as “Outsiders,” and Rachael Fish, a veteran teacher and a graduate of the Oregon College of Art and Craft. A field trip to Port Townsend’s Watermark Bindery is part of the workshop schedule.


Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

Global Lens Film Series Dracula: All of senses brings movies to PA, PT By Diane Urbani de la Paz

The venue is the new performance space inside Maier Hall, in the southPeninsula Spotlight eastern corner of the camA fresh slate of foreign pus at 1502 E. Lauridsen films is scheduled in a Blvd. Admission to each brand-new venue at Penin- film is $5, or free for Peninsula College this month sula College students. and next, while more mov“A Useful Life” tells the ies from abroad continue to story of a small, indepenscreen at the Rose Theatre dent movie house in Monin Port Townsend. tevideo, Uruguay, and The Global Lens Film Jorge, its longtime proSeries, an initiative aimed at grammer. The theater building cross-cultural closes, and the saga follows understanding through cin- Jorge as he tries to adjust ema, will bring seven movies to a new life according to to Peninsula College; the his view of the world first in the series is “A Usethrough the lens of artful Life,” a Uruguayan movie house films. The real-life to screen at 7 p.m. today. Uruguayan film critic

Continued from 5 together with our characters, I found myself pulled into a very creepy world,” he She went to Seattle to added. “That’s not to say look around, and found Jorge Jellinek portrays Equity actor David Natale. that there isn’t humor in him. the piece. But I think we tell He was to be her Count Framed in black-andthis ghost story really well, Dracula, while Angela white, director Federico Amos, the Port Townsender and audiences will defiVeiroj’s film has been nitely leave the theater with who played Ariel in Key called a “sly and loving that tingling thrill down the City’s “The Tempest” in back of their necks.” homage to the soul of cinsummer 2010, is Lucy. Amos, meanwhile, promema.” Both have fallen under ises that this “Dracula” The Global Lens series, Stoker’s spell. offers something for all of in collaboration with the the senses. Port Townsend Film InstiUnder a spell “Light and shadow are tute, will continue to pres“The vampire genre well-balanced in every way,” ent contemporary foreign always has the danger of she said. And “Lucy is being cinema in Maier Hall at 7 spilling over into camp or courted . . . courted by p.m. over the next six Frimelodrama,” said Natale, death, immortality and love. days. The schedule: who worked in San Diego “I love to see the twists ■ Oct. 14: “Belvedere” and New York City before and turns,” as she decides from Bosnia and Herzegovmoving to Seattle. which direction to take. ina “But when I saw the sets, “It’s a beautiful adaptation. There is a lot of poetry,” Turn to Global/9 lights and costumes come

Musical Score by Sergei Prokofiev

Saturday, October 29, 2011 ~ 7:30pm at the Port Angeles High School Auditorium Tickets: $25-15/Adults; $22-13 Youth 12 & under Tickets on sale through, Port Book and News in Port Angeles & Pacific Mist Books in Sequim Sponsored by

-William Shakespeare


“For never was a story of more woe than this of Juliet and her Romeo.”

Amos said of Kahn’s version. This is a powerful story, Steurer added, with shocking visuals, eerie sounds and sexy corsets. If it were a movie, it would be rated PG-13, she said. “We’re ready,” the director said. “But with this show, it’s going to keep evolving. I don’t know how audiences will react to it.” Kahn, who wrote this “Dracula” for the Sierra Repertory Theatre in Sonora, Calif., when that company was just getting started in 1980, later became president of the Key City Public Theatre board. He was named an “Angel of the Arts” by the Port Townsend Arts Commission in 2003. His vampire tale is its own animal, Steurer said. “It’s never been done before, not this way.” The cast is a galaxy of Port Townsend’s thespians: Dave Cunningham, Daniel Stengel, Jesse Wiegel, Zhaleh Almaee, Zach Hewell, Erin Lamb, Kelly McNees, and Michael Vicha join Amos and Natale in telling the bizarre tale. Curtain time for “Dracula” is 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2:30 p.m. Sundays and 7 p.m. Thursdays for the next four weeks. Tickets are $20 on Fridays and Saturdays and $18 on Thursdays and Sundays, while students pay $10 at all shows. There are also paywhat-you-wish performances this Sunday and Thursday. On the final night of “Dracula” — Halloween eve Sunday, Oct. 30 — Key City and the Old Consulate Inn will throw a costume and cocktail party before the show. Tickets for the evening, which will include a reception with the cast, are $45 per person. To purchase tickets in advance for any performance, stop by Quimper Sound at 230 Taylor St., Port Townsend, visit www.KeyCityPublicTheatre. org or phone 360-385-7396.

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 7, 2011

Sequim’s First Friday Art Walk Global: Films celebrates its fifth anniversary at Rose in PT By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

SEQUIM — On its fifth anniversary, the First Friday Art Walk here has the same goal it aimed for the day it was born: to be free for anybody who wanted to play. Back in 2006, Sequim artist and marketing consultant Renne Brock-Richmond set out to build the walk — and build community in the process. The idea was to bring shoppers into local businesses, expose local artists’ work — and just give people “a fun night on the town,” she said this week.

Walk’s evolution

Creative destination “A thriving arts community benefits all businesses . . . my hopes are that Sequim will become a destination for creative pursuits and products.” There’s no cost to venues and artists to participate, she emphasized, and admission to art walk venues is free.

Tonight’s anniversary art walk brings a number of new shows, plus the Laff Pack Clowns roving around downtown with their comedy, magic tricks and balloons.

Venues Among the venues open this evening: ■ The Museum & Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St., with “Hand-Me-Downs and Pick-Up-Sticks,” the fiber arts show highlighting artists’ childhood stories; ■ Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Co., 157 W Cedar St., with Skip Kratzer’s “car art” and 10 kinds of coffee; ■ Wind Rose Cellars, 155-B W. Cedar St., with wine tasting; ■ The Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., with Mary Franchini’s watercolors and Stephen

Wry’s ceramics; ■ The Full Moon Candle Co., 161 W. Washington St., with art by Grace Shepard, Don Porter and Diana Miller; ■ The Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., with jazz from the Jenny Davis Trio and a show of photographs by the Olympic Peaks Camera Club; ■ The Sunshine Cafe, 145 W. Washington St., with snacks and a display of cartoons by the late Tim Quinn. To join the art walk, contact Brock-Richmond at or 360-460-3023; information also awaits at Facebook. com/sequimartwalk.

Continued from 8 Saturday mornings. The next showing is of “The Tenants,” a Brazilian film ■ Oct. 21: “Dooman about Valter, a manual River” from China ■ Oct. 28: “Soul of Sand” laborer and night student whose life is fairly peaceful from India until a trio of young crimi■ Nov. 4: “The Invisible nals move in next door. Eye” from Argentina ■ Nov. 11: “The Tenants” “The Tenants” will light the Rose’s screen at 10 a.m. from Brazil ■ Nov. 18: “Street Days” Oct. 15. Admission is a sugfrom the Republic of Georgested donation of $5 to the gia Port Townsend Film InstiFor more details about tute. the films, visit www. The next Global Lens or www. films headed for the Rose are “The White Meadows” from Iran on Nov. 5 and At the Rose “The Light Thief” from Global Lens movies also Kyrgyzstan on Nov. 19. For screen at the Rose Theatre, more information, visit or 235 Taylor St. in Port Townsend, on alternating

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In the half-decade since, Brock-Richmond has worked with other Sequim artists and merchants to develop a varied circuit of venues. Many host not only art displays, but also open parties every first Friday of the month, with food, drink and the artists themselves on hand from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. Via www.SequimArt, Brock-Richmond provides a map and updates for the self-guided tour. And ever since Face-

book took off, she’s established a fan page with frequent invitations. These days, the venues hosting art parties every first Friday evening include the Blue Whole Gallery, the Museum & Arts Center, the Sunshine Cafe and, more recently, the new Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Co. cafe. “The art walk is a wonderful way to foster togetherness,” Brock-Richmond said.


Janie Dicus, BSN


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Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

PS    Nightlife

Clallam County

Dupuis Restaurant (256861 Highway 101) — Bob and Dave (blues), Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Port Angeles Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — BluMeadows (funk, blues, soul, modern and old school rock), tonight, 9 p.m.; Bucky Briggs Blues Band (featuring Miss Jenn), Saturday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Wednesday, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.; open mic, Thursday, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.

Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. Highway 101) — Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country, tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.

Bushwhacker Restaurant (1527 E. First St.) — Charlie Ferris (Melodies and Memories show), Monday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jimmy Hoffman Band (country rock), tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Junction Roadhouse (US Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Junkyard Jane (rock and blues), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $5; jam session hosted by Johnnie Mustang, Sunday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; Jason Mogi, Paul Stehr-Green and Kim Trenerry, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.

Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free.

p.m. to 9:30 p.m.

R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Voo-Doo BBQ Blues Band, Sunday, 10 p.m.

Damiana’s Best Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Locozonly (originals and select covers), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Cort and Kia Armstrong (country blues, Apalachian sound), tonight, 8 p.m., $3; Tanga (Latin jazz), Saturday, 8:30 p.m., $5.

Sequim and Blyn The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave. ) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas and Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30

Jefferson County Port Hadlock Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke,

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Offer good only for Friday, October 7th dinner event. Regular price of dinner is $2700 per person. Good for up to 4 people.

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Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Monday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue. Castle Key Restaurant and Lounge (Seventh and Sheridan streets) — Pearl Django, Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., $15.

Upstage (923 Washington St.) — The Crow Quill Night Owls (jug band and rag time music), tonight, 8 p.m., $5; Rafael Tranquilo Band (blues), Saturday, 8 p.m., $10; Salsa dance, Sunday, 6 p.m. lessons followed by music, non-dancers free, dancers, $5; live open mic, Monday, 6 p.m.; Lauren Sheehan (folk and blues songs), Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., $5, seniors and under 30, $8. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Pies on the Run (bluegrass and western swing), tonight, 5 p.m.; open mic hosted by Greg Vinson, Tuesday, 8 p.m.


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General Admission $16.50 OTA Members $14.40 Active Military $14.40 Youths ( 16 & under) $11.50

Port Townsend

Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Jim Nyby and the F Street Band (blues), tonight, 9 p.m., $5; Blue Crows (old time swing and blues), Saturday, 7 p.m.



Kick off the 10th Annual Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival with a sneak preview of our old-fashioned crab feed on Friday night, before the full crabfest on Saturday.

Inn at Port Hadlock (310 Hadlock Bay Road) — Open mic hosted by Dave Sheehan, Thursday, 7 p.m.

Sirens (823 Water St.) — Marilyn Kay and Co. (acoustic, Americana, bluegrass, country and blues), tonight, 9 p.m., $5; Cort Armstrong and Blue Rooster (Appalachian music), Saturday, 9 p.m., $5; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m.



tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.; all ages open mic, Wednesday, 7 p.m.

The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar and vocals, funky blues rock), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

An Evening

F R I D AY, O C T O B E R 7 T H , 4 T O 8 : 3 0 P M

Three Crabs Restaurant (11 3 Crabs Road) — Denny Secord (country), Saturday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

A Spotlight Presentation of...



Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Discovery Bay Pirates, tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Robot Pi, Saturday, 9 p.m.; Final Approach (boomer music), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. followed by karaoke at 9 p.m.

7 Cedars Casino (270756 Highway 101) — Randy Linder (rock, tribute to CCR and Bob Seger), tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Social Network (current dance hits), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Soul Posse, Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; jam session with Barry Burnett and friends, Monday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Comedy Night with Mike Sinclair and Daniel Dugar, Wednesday, 8:30 p.m.

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The Cedars at Dungeness (1965 Woodcock Road) — Rachael and Barry (classic rock and Motown), tonight, 6 p.m.

Rainshadow Coffee Roasting (157 W. Cedar) — Fret Noir, tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.

Community Crab Feed


Peninsula Spotlight

This listing, which appears every Friday, announces live entertainment at Clallam and Jefferson counties night spots. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax it to 360-4173521, or e-mail news@peninsuladaily

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Artist pays tribute to sea through work By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — They’re stark and fluid, black and white, and intricately paper-cut. They’re images of the ocean and its travelers, created by a devotee. “Shared is the Sea,” a new exhibition by Seattle artist Hannah Viano, opens Thursday in the Jim & Nelly Tretter Gallery at the Northwest Maritime Center, 431 Water St. Lovers of art and life on the water are invited to a reception from 5 p.m. till 7 p.m. Thursday; a second get-together with Viano is set for Nov. 5 during Port Townsend’s monthly firstSaturday Gallery Stroll. That reception at 5:30 p.m. will mark the end of the show. Meantime, visitors to the Northwest Maritime Center gallery can enjoy “Shared” from 9 a.m. till 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 10

Friday, October 7, 2011


PS At the Movies: Week of Oct. 7-13 Port Angeles

to 4 Saturdays. Viano’s images depict shorelines, vessels, and the working life of the sea, and range from an iconic salmon the size of a shoe to 5-foot-wide panoramas of intertidal zones and starry nights spent far offshore. “Inspiration comes from my life on and around the water,” said Viano. “Past adventures from Cape Horn, Ketchikan and into the nooks and crannies of Puget Sound run around in my mind. I try and distill these experiences down to the essence of a time or place.” The result is a graphic style with flowing lines that follow the natural curves of wood and water. A portion of the proceeds from sales of Viano’s art will benefit the educational programs of the Northwest Maritime Center and Wooden Boat Foundation. For more information about the center, phone 360-385-3628 or visit www.

“Dolphin Tale” (PG) — A boy (Nathan Gamble) and a dolphin whose tail was lost in a crab trap. Starring Harry Connick Jr., Ashley Judd, Kris Kristofferson, Cozi Zuehlsdorff and Morgan Freeman. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Dream House” (PG-13) — Soon after moving into their seemingly idyllic new home, a family learns of a brutal crime committed against former residents of the dwelling. Starring Daniel Craig, Naomi Watts and Rachel Weisz. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Drive” (R) — Ryan Gosling plays a Hollywood stunt driver who moonlights as a getaway driver and gets entangled in a crime plot that goes awry. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 2:50 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “50/50” (R) — A comedic account of a 27-year-old guy (Joseph Gordon-Levitt) who has a cancer diagnosis, and his subsequent struggle to beat the disease. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5

day showings are 5 p.m. and 7:45 p.m.

Where to find the cinemas ■  Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■  Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■  The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■  Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883. ■  Wheel-In-Motor Drive In: 210 Theatre Road, Discovery Bay; 360-385-0859.

p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Killer Elite” (R) — When his mentor is taken captive, a retired member of Britain’s Elite Special Air Service is forced into action. Starring Robert DeNiro. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:30 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Moneyball” (PG-13) — Brad Pitt stars in the story of Oakland A’s general manager Billy Beane’s successful use of computer-generated analysis to draft his players. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:45 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 2:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Real Steal” (PG-13) — Set in the near future, where

robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter (Hugh Jackman) feels he’s found a champion in a discarded robot. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:35 p.m. and 2:50 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “What’s Your Number” (R) — A woman (Anna Faris) looks back at the past 20 men she’s had relationships with in her life. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Port Townsend

Peninsula Spotlight Every Friday in Peninsula Daily News


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Saturday 4-6 pm, Oct. 15th $7 a plate with live music by Ruben & The Steamers Proceeds to replace dining room floor. Every Monday 10:30am - 2:30pm in the Dining Hall - Open to the public Bring Your Friends!

“Dolphin Tale” (PG) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theatre. Showtime 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 430 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.

“Moneyball” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtime 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. everyday except Sunday, plus 1:15 p.m. Saturday. Sun-


Bingo is back at the VFW!

“The Hedgehog” (NR) — In this French film version of Muriel Barbery’s novel, The Elegance of the Hedgehog, Paloma (Garance Le Guillermic) is an 11-year-old girl who’s learned to tell a story with a camera. Winner of the audience award at the 2010 Seattle International Film Festival. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 2:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.



Served with $ Salad & Bread


Friday, October 7, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

What’s the point?


If you’re looking for a good time, great food and a friendly place known for real fun then you deserve The Point Casino. Enjoy Slots, Blackjack, Craps or Live Poker – they’re all here at The Point.



All show times 10:00 PM to 2:00 AM October 1st - Triple Treat October 7th & 8th - New Old Stock October 14th - The Edsels October 15th - Louie’s World October 21st & 22nd - Solbird October 28th - Chasing Mona October 29th & 31st - Louie’s World

$85,000 Great Pumpkin Giveaway $85,000 Great Pumpkin Giveaway

Drawings every Monday - Thursday, October 3 - 31 There will be five (5) drawings daily. • Randomly between 12:00 PM and 1:00 PM. • Randomly between 2:00 PM and 3:00 PM. • Randomly between 5:00 PM and 6:00 PM. • Randomly between 7:00 PM and 8:00 PM. • Randomly between 9:00 PM and 10:00 PM. Earn one (1) drawing entry for every 100 points earned in a one day period. Table players earn two (2) entries for every one (1) hour of tracked play.

Quick Draw Cash Dash

Saturday, October 22, 2011 | 3:00 PM – 9:00 PM We’re giving away cash non-stop for SIX HOURS STRAIGHT! We’ll have new winners as fast as we can draw names. The promotion will be based around hot seat drawings.

See Wildcard Club for complete details.

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See Wildcard Club for complete details. Must be a member of The Point Casino Wildcard Club to participate in some programs. Some restrictions may apply. Point Casino promotions, offers, coupons and/or specials may not be combined without marketing management approval. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. Must be at least 18 years old to participate in gaming activities and at least 21 years old to enter the lounge area. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.